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JAMES 0. MACK
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LEHIGH UNIVERSITY, 1925
Bethlehem . . . Christmas City . . . Steel town . . .
College town. It was first home to Moravians seeking
religious freedom. Now, the center of Bethlehem Steel
Corporation, Moravian College and Lehigh University,
it is a city steeped in religious, educational and indus-
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|H A PP
NORTH & SOUTH
This biend of colonial and contemporary
provides a bridge to the past of our
Bicentennial nation. Pre-Revoiutionary
relics juxtapose construction sites and
scaffolds in this city of historic tradition,
and modern transition.
This Wend of old and
new also is found across
the bridge, at our 111
year-old University. Ivy-
coated buildings and
the Bethlehem Steel plant
and the modern
These structures remind
us of just how brief our
four-year stay is, and
that the University wiiJ
continue to grow long
after our Lehigh ex-
perience becomes a
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But what will we remem-
ber about our Lehigh
experience? The tedium of
weekly lab reports or the
relentless struggles with a
40-page research paper?
Perhaps we will remember
when hours of study led to
fleeting moments of
revelation . . . these
moments of insight that
made the studying
THE SOCIAL INTERACTION
We will surely remember much more
than our academic struggles, such as
extended snack bar visits with friends, a
casual game of cards between classes, and
practical joking in the cafeteria. We iearned
as much from each other as from our
classes and textbooks. This social
interaction also was part of the Lehigh
experience in '76.
Four years of Lehigh undergraduate life
has given us good friends, professors, good
books and a warehouse of memories. Our
memories of the spirit of '76 (Lehigh-style,)
will linger on in coming years.
ipfi*- 1 ™*****.
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I ill. I
PORTRAITS OF THE FOUNDERS
AN EDITOR'S GUIDE
The passage of decades often can be chronicled in the architecture of this 200 year-old nation, as
evidenced in the opening photographs of the University Center, first as it stood in the late 1800's (once
known as Packer Hall), then as it appears today. This campus and the Bethlehem community have changed
radically throughout the eleven decades of Lehigh's existence. However, as the introductory section reveals,
both the community and the University have preserved their founding spirit and historical identity. Lehigh
founder Asa Packer, once of the nation's earliest industrialists and philanthropists, founded in 1865 a
University which soon became a leader in blending technological and scientific training with study or the
liberal arts. In 1976, an age which places increasing importance on technology, Lehigh continues to embrace
this founding philosophy. It is therefore appropriate to focus this 100th yearbook of Lehigh on our founder,
and subsequent pioneers of his ideals.
The 1976 Epitome undertakes to provide Portraits of the Founders during Lehigh's embryonic stages. This
book is a capsulized history of Lehigh and American educational ideals of the late 1800's. The Epitome also
provides a personalized collection of the issues and events of Lehigh from 1972 through 1976. The
traditional ingredients - senior portraits, directory, and sports, also have been maintained. We hope this
Epitome, divided as outlined below, will provide a comprehensive portrait of Lehigh, one which will
sustain interest through coming years.
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SPEAKERS AND ACTIVITIES
The theme of Portraits of Founders is supported in this collection of the pioneers and leaders who
lectured or performed on campus this year. Also included in this section, (pages 24 through 65), is a fairly
extensive collection of student organizations which reflect the direction of this University in 1976.
» r I E r
THE LEHIGH EXPERIENCE
This section provides a light-hearted, pictorial essay of The Lehigh Experience for 1976 graduates. The
essay, compiled by Jo Fineman (pages 68 through 81) begins with the brief memoirs of one of Lehigh's older
alumni, in order to provide a historical backdrop for the subsequent contemporary portrait.
18, Editor's Guide
TO THE 1976 EPITOME
Pages 180 through 189 offer a literary and illustrative it of the Founders. This essay, written and
researched by Marty Baron, (Rob Feldman assisting), includes a portrait of the founding and developing
stages of Lehigh, and personal features on the early, outstanding human products of the University's
PORTRAITS OF THE PRESENT
The balance of the 1976 Epitome spans the more traditional yearbook elements outlined below.
SPORTS, pages 284 through 321, provides the names, faces and scoreboxes for athletics in 1976. Edited by
Helen Richardson, Dan Solis-Cohen, Jay Pennick and Fred Haynes, this section also includes a four-year
wrap-up, outstanding athlete features, and an intramurals listing on page 321.
SENIORS & FACULTY, pages 84 through 177, also comprises more than a catalog of seniors and their
professors, by department. Edited by Helen Richardson and Andrea Kaplan, this section features a 14-page
essay of early Lehigh life reprinted from founding issues of the Epitome. Photo reproductions were
prepared by Warren Bradway.
ADMINISTRATION, pages 324 through 333, reflects the theme by including the educational philosophies
of selected administrators, including President Deming Lewis, Dean John Karakash and Dr. Lora Liss.
LIVING GROUPS, pages 192 through 281, presents portraits of today's Lehigh students living in
dormitories and fraternities.
SENIOR DIRECTORY spans pages 336 through 359.
COMMUNITY, pages 362 through 375, includes glimpses of Lehigh business interests.
ANIMATED HISTORY, in the effort to provide a proper balance of coverage for the reader, offers a
humorous history of four years of undergraduate life, from the perspective of Lehigh men and women. Jeff
Bloom and this editor collaborated to produce copy for the animated history, (pages 376 through 389), while
Gene Mater provided his art work and sense of humor for graphic effect.
Even though the 1976 Epitome exceeds in length many preceeding volumes, the staff concedes many
omissions and oversights. Every Lehigh graduate will remember different aspects of four years as a student.
A yearbook staff only can strive to produce a literary and photographic framework for these years. We
hope that our portraits have come close to achieving this ambitious goal.
LAUREN EISENBERG &
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, 1976 EPITOME
Editor's Guide, 19
Many founders of America, as well as
Lehigh's founder, Asa Packer, are dis-
tinguished for their commitments to
technological and cultural exchange.
Shortly after our University was founded
in 1865, its leaders expressed hopes of
merging engineering skills with progress
in the humanities, in the effort to pro-
duce an adaptable, versatile graduate.
Eleven decades later, the University
continues to pursue the same direction.
Dr. John J. Karakash, dean of the College
of Engineering and Applied Sciences,
provides an excellent example of this
pursuit, thus making appropriate this
dedication to him of the 100th Epitome.
Dean Karakash has conducted pioneer-
ing research on the prototype electronic
digital computer, on radar systems and
bioengineering projects. He also joined
other researchers to study mechanical
Before he came to Lehigh three dec-
ades ago, Dean Karakash earned respect
and recognition in other fields. He was
an international and Balkan Olympic
javelin champion, a translator in several
languages, a columnist and a music crit-
Even more important to Lehigh students, Dean
Karakash possesses the same commitment to
others that distinguishes leaders. As a resource-
ful, perceptive educator, he has adapted his
teaching techniques to environments outside the
classroom, such as the cafeteria, snack bar and
student lounges. This commitment has often
kept him working overtime on campus until 2
This Renaissance Man is distinguished by two
of his pursuits. First, for bridging the gap separa-
ting many students from faculty members. Sec-
ond, for his own technological, cultural and ath-
letic strides which have proven the various
fields can be blended successfully. In 1976, Le-
high University should continue to pursue this
direction for its students as vivified by Dean
board of tru-sfee-s,
tke faculty, tke
•student- body, ot\A
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McCLINTK -MARSHA] L
i:onlrd< ling llitii rs:
THE SPEAKERS AND ACTIVITIES
1975-76 was a year of activity, especially on the political campaign trail. Several speakers who came to
Lehigh this year reflected this political climate of our 200 year-old nation.
The Blaustein Lecture Series marked its tenth anniversary by sponsoring, not one, but three speakers —
George W. Ball, Hans }. Morgenthau and James R. SchJesinger. Other politically-oriented speakers included
debaters WiJiiam Rusher and Ailard Lowenstein, Sen. Richard Schweiker, Flo Kennedy and jimmy BresJin.
But politics was not the only center of attraction for Lehigh audiences this year. Dramatic presentations
of Grease and 1776 played Grace Hall, while the Mustard 6- Cheese revealed a wealth of student talent with
productions including Richard III, Daisy, and MacBeth.
This year, the hills of South Mountain also came alive to the sounds of The Kinks (Lafayette Weekend),
Don McLean and Livingston Taylor, and Peter Frampton. Cheech & Chong also were slated to perform but
the off-beat comics got lost 'en route,' and never appeared.
From stage to screen, the Epiphany Movie Series observed its sixth year with films including Love and
Death, Mash, and RoIJerbaJJ.
The Royal Lichtenstein Circus also marked its sixth year of performance to Lehigh audiences.
Even the busiest Lehigh students took time to enjoy some of these events on campus this year.
Blaustein Lecturers this year included George W. Ball (third from left), Hans J. Morgenthau (second from left) and
James R. Schlesinger, (top of next page). Also pictured above are Series coordinator, Dr. Carey B. Joynt, (left), and
Lehigh President Dr. Deming Lewis, (right).
24, Speakers & Activities
As Jong as the United States maintains nuclear equality with the Soviet Union, keeps NATO defenses in
repair, and as long as the Western European governments remain committed to the same objectives of
freedom, a direct challenge to major Western nations is improbable.
— George Ball.
The United States necessarily is the only counterweight to the expansion of Soviet power, and it has
given us, in the past four years, an unenviable destiny which we must face.
— James Schlesinger.
Once a considerable number of nations have nuclear weapons, and if the nuclear arms race continues
between the United States and Russia, it is inevitable that there will be a general nuclear war, meaning the
end of civilization as we know it, if not the end of mankind.
— Hans Morgenthau.
Speakers & Activities, 25
ISSUES: 1976 AND BEYOND
LOWENSTEIN VS. RUSHER
. . . the electoral system itself seems somehow unable to
register even seismographic sense of American will.
Zwl i 0) o
Allard Lowenstein, (standing), debates
William Rusher, (seated left). Dean Brian
26, Speakers & Activities
c 1 1
Disorder gives this country energy. I don't think a
democracy can survive with perfect order.
I am essentiaiiy a working man, not a great,
In a reaily oppressive society, as completely corrupt as ours, we're all niggerized in one
way or another ... the less (democratic) society is, the more we're all niggerized.
Speakers & Activities, 27
We have to balance the imperfections of Con-
gressional oversight against the risks of
abuses of presidential power.
Kennedy was killed as he was
seeking peace in the world. We
must seek the truth or forever pay
the price of living in tyranny.
28, Speakers & Activities
Speakers & Activities, 29
30, Speakers & Activities
Speakers & Activities, 31
32, Speakers & Activities
Speakers & Activities, 33
THE ROYAL LICHTENSTEIN CIRCUS
it's a kind of a ritual, people sitting closely together and
enjoying the signs and symbols of life and man.
34. Speakers & Activities
SELF-RELIANCE . . . MORE
THAN JUST A COURSE
Seven women and eight University men this year
enrolled in English 198, SeJf-ReJiance in a Tech-
nological Society. They labored to turn a decaying
century-old house into a comfortable, contemporary
dwelling. Peter Beidler, associate professor of English,
supervised this project, which was filmed by Good
Morning, America TV show. In May, the students
sold the house for a profit, part of which they shared.
Speakers & Activities. 35
Row 1: M. Sudano, C. Tapper, N. Kirsch, S. Smith, (president). M. Walker. M. Surdovel, S. Langenberg. P. Hein. A. Kunes; Row 2: D.
Stavisky, C. Ursic, N. Reynolds, C. Manns, L. Black, R. Hinz, D. Miller, L. Kraushaar, N. Shilay; Row 3: C. Davis, M. Ferrante, F.
Sievalla, R. Gross, D. James.
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA SORORITY
36, Speakers & Activities
Seated: J. Luker. M Groover; Standing: R. Colgrove. G. Freestone, J. McGlade.
A. Gagnon, M. Malone, G. Green, A. Polaneczky, C. Kneiss, Capt. Fratto, Capt. Fergus, C. Kowalchuk, T.
Addison, M. Proft, J. Leknes, M. Hoffman, P. Carey. G. Fritchman, B. Dietz, D. Atherholt, D. Kaminski, J.
Chaippini, L. Pellett, C. Lambert, B. Weffer, W. Zalewski, J. SanLorenzo.
Speakers & Activities, i7
B. Bellew, K. Thompson, J. Rieger, T. Nederostek, G. Gerhat, V. Maslanka, G. Kazmer. R. Fiebrantz. J. Klusaritz, G. Kralik, S. Gower, S.
Stellate D. Clymer, A. Ring. B. Muth. B. Snow. C. Lambert, W. Musselman, A. Murphy. G Rpese, F. Rodriques, S. Begany, R. McLennan.
ALPHA LAMBDA OMEGA . . . ALO.
38, Speakers & Activities
ALPHA PHI SORORITY
Row 1: C. Lee, P. Whelchel, B. Murphy, P. Ruffin, G. Holt; Row 2: S. Swisher, S. Thompson, G. Martins, E. Boorujy, R. Eeckhout; Row 3:
K. Talhelm, M. Marson, K. Capobianco, M. Skibo, L. Washington.
Speakers & Activities, 39
Despite construction of the Taylor Sta-
dium parking lot, which moved band
practice to the Saucon Valley Fields, the
Marching 97 continued the tradition of
excellence which makes it known as the
Finest in the East. Small flame bands
were sent to Delaware and Davidson, but
the entire 97 represented Lehigh at every
other football game, and at the Lafayette
In the spring, the Concert Band played
the premiere of NOVA, written espe-
cially for the Lehigh Band by David
Stock. NOVA was performed at the win-
ter concert, which featured music from
Revolutionary times up to the present.
The Concert Band also played while on
tour to Washington and Baltimore during
Ronald Demkee was the guest con-
ductor at the annual Pops Concert, April
24 in Grace Hall.
The Varsity Band performed at local
concerts in the newly-finished Bethle-
hem Plaza Mall and Muhlenberg College.
- The Band.
40. Speakers & Activities
' J, £'t "
P. Every, K. Gerb, J. Gorcsan, B. Gruver. A. Peters, M. Tarduno, R. Werkman, D. York, A. Ring, E. Graber. R.
Quier, D. Blanchard, D. Paulus, M. Pavia, H. Tritt, B. Brake. W. Chieco, A. DeLuca, R. Doll, J. Dreyfuss, K.
Jerwann, J. Jolly, W. Kimball, M. Melino, N. Miele, D. Moll, R. Moroz, R. Reed, D. Rush, P. Scarff, S. Sharko,
R. Stofanak, J. Thatcher, U. Weist, W. Williamson, P. Dinsmore, W. Gallagher, A. Levin, J. Torongo, M. Wager,
A. Bangser, G. Bast, G. Davis, M. Hahn, R. Heller, T. Kamens. K. Molinaro, D. Ritter, R. Yeaton, S. Filemyr, P.
Grady, K. Sailer, R. Snyder, M. Thompson, D. Walters, C. Berta, K. Frantz, A. George, M. Surdovel, M.
Velnich, R, Cressman, T. McMahon, T. Marrs, J. Ney, D. Weaver, C. Ackerman, S. Bartoskik, f. Cox, D.
Haessig, R. Hegedus, N. Sharko, D. Tiller, J. Brown.
Speakers & Activities, 41
Jeff Bloom. Editor-in-Chief
Eileen Canzian, Editorial Page Editor
Ed Bogucz. (right) Jeff Bodenstab; News Editors
Fred Haynes, Sports Editor
Helen Richardson, Desk Editor
42, Speakers & Activities
BROWN & WHITE
PARTIAL STAFF PHOTO: Seated: J. Bodenstab, G. Schuster, A. Grey, D. Sprick, R. Jaffe, A. Zimmerman, K. Grigsby, E. Bogucz, C.
Gordon, D. Tilles, E. Canzian; Standing: P, Fenaroli, J. Bloom (editor-in-chief), J. Swiatek, G. Itzenson, S. Danoff, P. Menard.
Prof. Robert Sullivan. Jeff Bloom.
Speakers & Activities, 43
D. Paulus, R. Reed, T. Thatcher, P.
Scarff, H. Tritt, P. Grady, M.
Thompson, K. Sailer, D. Walters, R.
Heller, K. Molinaro, G. Bast, R.
Yeaton, G. Davis, S. Bartosik, C.
Ackerman, D. Ruch, T. Batory.
Row 1: M. Connolly, Prof. J. O
Liebig, (adviser) G. Yakowenko, V
Maslanka, B. Butler, J. Handler, B
Raiser, M. Goldberg, D. Ward, B
Buck; Row 2: D. Charters, M
Garrabrant, B. Bachelor, C
Schwinger; Row 3: P. Nonemacher
L. DiSabatino, S. Helfrich, D
Yetter, D. Simmons.
44, Speakers & Activities
A. Fisher, R. Gent, R. Grapin, R. Hinz, B. Hjorth, L. Hutchison, C. Hvizdos, J, Janecek, M. Kaufmann, A. Kunes, A. Lustig, L. Sudock, R.
Vogel, K. Donlon, D. Fennick, J. Goldman, M, Griest, D. Hari, M. Inslee, J. Krause, S. Okoniewski, M. Rogers, S. Rzasa, M. Buchinsky, S.
Gimson, S. Goldberg. A. Harwick, P. Hein, M. Jack, A. Karoly, R. Kauffman, L. Kraushaar, S. Langenberg, E. Lemke, D. Miller, P. Roth,
K. Talhelm, K. Woerner, D. Harle, C. Hazlehurst, A. Helffrich, P. Lewis, N. Reynolds, R. Sutherland, J. Torongo.
Speakers & Activities, 45
CIRCLE K CLUB
The Lehigh University Circle K Club is a
campus action organization sponsored by the
Bethlehem Suburban Kiwanis Club. It is one
of the largest collegiate service organizations,
one which includes more than 1,000 chapters
throughout the U.S. and Canada.
This year, the club engaged in many activi-
ties aiding the Lehigh and Bethlehem commu-
nity. These activities included sponsorship of
the Powderpuff football game, the sale of
Kiwanis popcorn, UNICEF collection during
Halloween, distribution of literature on Mul-
tiple Sclerosis, and attendance of the Pennsyl-
vania District Convention, at which Lehigh
earned a second place trophy for the Multiple
The Circle K Club of Lehigh University is a
growing group of enthusiastic and dedicated
students interested in friendship and in-
volvement. The club is the middle link from
Key Club, the high school level, to the Ki-
wanis Club, the business level. The Tri-K
activities serve the community on all levels.
The Circle K International Theme this year
has been Impact on Life.
Seated D. Koriner, T. Meiss, T. Vasko, K. Schaffer; Standing: N. Flaster, K.
Motschwiller; Not pictured: C. Kozak, P. Eichen, C. Alva, K. Czarnecki, J. Fabre. K.
Bandler. J. Coyle, D. Munnelly, J. Goldberg.
OFFICERS: D. Konner, President; K. Bandler, Vice-President; T. Vasko, Secretary; P. Eichen, Treasurer.
46, Speakers & Activities
YEAR . . .
Speakers & Activities, 47
Women Sports, Section
June Fasesky, Managing Editor.
Prof. Sharon Friedman, Faculty
48, Speakers & Activities
THE 1976 EPITOME STAFF
Row 1: A. Dember, B. Judson, L. Eisenberg (editor-in-chief), H. Richardson, J. Church, A. Kaplan, R. Feldman. Row 2: L.
Chatzinoff, M. Baron, D. Solis-Cohen, E. Connery. A. Cowin, B. Hedderman.
Greg Gleason, Assistant Photo Editor.
Eric Connery, Photo Editor.
I*' WW ! «
Speakers & Activities, 49
FORUM VI STEERING COMMITTEE
Standing: M. Maskaleris, W. Jones, B. Patterson, Prof. R. Sarubbi, Prof. L. Leder, Prof. F. Beer, S. Lochner. C. Roysdon, Prof. D. Amidon,
1. Mead; Seated: D. Gomez, Prof. R. Bell. G. Iacocca.
. . . FMA.
J. Ney, R. Hawk, Standing: T. Boone, D. Jones, H.
Smollinger, A. George. Not pictured: J. Crabtree.
50, Speakers & Activities
GAMMA PHI BETA SORORITY
Row 1: S. McGovern, A. Levy, C. Cardello, A. Werley. D. Tice, D. Dabrowski, J. Raibaldi; Row 2: R. Welliver, P. Russell, J. Sugarman, M.
Carpenter, D. Lerf, G. Tarantini, B. Dippel, L. Zwirn, S. Stemple, E. King, S. Gimson; Row 3: L. Buck, J. Cawley, A. Wenhold, F.
Braunstein, B. Davis, L. Melillo, K. Mitchell. S. Chodakewitz, L. Zarembo, L. Southworth, L. Montovano, M. Kaufman, V. Pardo; Not
pictured: T. Eck, S. Kossar, M. Leonardi, P. Petko, S. Trost, C. Kuerner, L. Phillips.
Speakers & Activities. 51
T. Anderson, P. Avakian, M. Barron, D. Brown, S. Buchanan, D. Charles, S. Chen. Y. Cheng, S. Cohen, P.
Crabill, P. Davidoff, G. Davis, W. Deprefontaine, S. Dill, B. Dunbar, M. Dybeck, S. Eberhardt, R. Furanna,
B. Hamlette, P. Hamlin, J. Horner, S. Hutton, J. Johnson, A. Kaminsky, M. Kearns, J. Kloeber, G. Kraft, P.
Landin, P. Menard, A. Merwin, T. Miller, R. Nahigian, R. Nesbitt, R. Orlemann, A. Redden, T. Reiber, R.
Rentier, M. Roberts, A. Ruggles, D. Seicol, L. Shoemaker, S. Silver, J. Steeley, J. Stone, K. Tower, D. Trost,
L. Weiss, P. Wurdack.
52, Speakers & Activities
Speakers & Activities, 53
G. Liddick, President; B.
C. Tack, Treasurer; C.
Meyer, Secretary; Dean S.
r ■ v
A Grypon's duties include aiding and advising freshmen in
social and academic adjustments to University life. Gryphons
are known best as listeners who hear the needs and problems
of their freshmen neighbors.
They are also responsible for keeping academic progress
reports on their freshmen, and for encouraging such progress.
This last charge sparked the issue of imposing a minimum
grade requirement on prospective Gryphons.
The Gryphons already meet standards used in an extensive
screening process including interviews with other Gryphons
and residence halls personnel.
54. Speakers & Activities
Seated: S. Welner, S. Ades, F. Braunstein; Standing: D. Klein, D. Konner.
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL . . . IFC
P. Leitner (president)
Dean R. Reeves
kers & Activities, 55
LEHIGH UNIVERSITY VOLUNTEERS . . . LUV.
G. Bernstein, J. Bradley, M. Cahn, J. Costaldi, A. DeCillis, E. Fruin, D. Glueck, M. Howell, T. Kielty, S. Kovak, L. Leaky, M. Leonardi, B.
Nassult, K, Saxe, N. Sharko, N. Stein, C. Lack, E. Lober, R. Vaccino, D. Van Doren, P. Wise. F. Woodruff, A. Zimmerman, S.
MUSTARD & CHEESE
M. Skibo, C. Bayer, in The Bald Soprano.
56. Speakers & Activities
ORGANIZATION FOR THE ENHANCEMENT
OF AFROMANITY . . . OEA.
Row 1: C. Penks, Jr., J. Garrison, D. Hampton, L. Scott, C. Brown; Row 2: C. Waxner, P. Jones, R. Thomas, W. Morris, L. Jackson.
Speakers & Activities, 57
PHI ETA SIGMA
58. Speakers & Activities
Mary Howell, President
Sue Bieling, Vice-President
Wendy Frank, Secretary
Martin Gardner, Treasurer.
Prof. H. Whitcomb, (adviser), S. Lochner. Not pictured: K. Gardner,
J. Kline, J. Martin.
K. Cahill, T. Loose, J. SanLorenzo, J. Eschelman, D. Zuck, K. Deutch, T. Judge, A. Braen, G. Streich, D. Hurley, M.
Arendas, M. Vallee, C. Bailey, D. Hooker, A. Loser, S. Strait, L. Hogg, C. Emerling, T. Smith, C. Gordooni, R.
Abele, D. Sabor, Brutus, N. Greek.
Speakers & Activities, 59
Row 1: A. Thum (third from left), S. Freilich, R. Jaffee, J. Kievet, S. Strickland; Row 2: J. Sion, P. Klein, M. Hutton, M. Berlant, P. Lamb,
E. Liebman, D. Martin. B, Fisher; Row 3: M Alterman, A. Schecter. D. Tilles, (fifth from left), J. Lewis, J. Mancuse, C. Haclitt, M.
Pettigrew. R. Rosenthal, T. Dexter.
60, Speakers & Activities
RESIDENCE HALLS COUNCIL . . . RHC.
Speakers & Activities, 61
62, Speakers & Activities
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COUNCIL . . . SAC.
M his uwrfk
Speakers & Activities. 63
STUDENT METALLURGY SOCIETY
Row 1: J. Kershner, A. Fox, G. Miller, G. Yencho, M. Sippel; Row 2: B. Fritz, G. Molitor, L. Nusselt, C. Packard, J. Dandridge, J. Paules, A.
Morin, A. Romig, T. Castle.
i > ■'■■'"%.-. w» S*K& v u^&Jteif St- 5 *
R. Kincaid, E. Knipe, C. Schmidt, C. Kiss, M. Schantz, J. Schlener, M. Klopack, J. Wagner, S. Oravec, C. Cenci,
L. Trinkle, C. Hvizdos.
64, Speakers & Activities
Speakers & Activities, 65
^ To 1k
board of trustee-' 5,
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■ ■■■■■I in*
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PORTRAIT OF AN ALUMNUS AS A YOUNG MAN
LEHIGH LIFE IN THE 1920's
When Jack Killmer entered Lehigh University as a mem-
ber of the class of 1922, he ate his meals in what is now
Lamberton Hall, visited his classmates in what were then
the only two dormitories on campus — Taylor and Price
Hall — and went to the second floor of Drown Hall on
Friday night of the big spring weekend for a dance.
In his college day, women were not to be found at
fraternities more than twice a year; Williams Hall was the
newest building on campus with only five cars parked
nearby; the University Center was called Packer Hall;
chapel was compulsory at 7:45 every morning and a flu
epidemic, prevalent throughout the country, claimed the
lives of several of Killmer's classmates.
There's no denying that things were different half a
century ago. As Killmer reminisces about his college days,
a smile brushes across his face and his blue eyes light up
Jack Killmer can afford to be a man of reflection and
leisure. He did well by the University and today, the
University benefits through the charisma of this 74 year-
In 1966, Killmer, originally from Reading, Pennsylvania,
retired to Florida after serving Bethlehem Steel as chief
"Now I'm very much interested in Lehigh," he says.
Killmer, Alumni Bulletin correspondent for the class of '22,
vice president of the alumni association, is trying to get
alumni to leave the University money in their wills in
amounts around the figure of $10,000.
Killmer recounts that life at the University in 1918 was
strongly influenced by pre-World War I and actual war-
time conditions. "The army took over all dorms and frats,
including mine (Delta Upsilon). The navy had one or two
frats. There were 100 men in a fraternity. And the student
Army Training Core (SATC), which we called Saturday
Afternoon Tail Chasers, were drilled and taught in the
regular army branch, Camp Coppee. They were the
poorguys wearing uniforms," Killmer said.
^^"T."* z-^. *n
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vwyKJ^7 > JB
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Bi j mm
Time has far from dulled Killmer's memory. If anything,
it has sharpened it. He recalls all the details of Lehigh life
in 1919. Killmer even remembers things he heard when he
first arrived at the University — things like Lehigh's 78-0
rout of Lafayette in 1917.
Killmer participated in swimming and track and wres-
tled in the 125 lb. class while at Lehigh. "We got 'mat-itch'
in those days — canvas mats. It was treated with yellow
salve — called it the 'yellow menace'."
He refers to the wrestling coach at that time, Billy
Sheridan, as "One of the best anybody ever had — a legend
at Lehigh." And Killmer rattles off the names and traits of
all the University's athletic coaches as if he worked with
"Everybody had to attend pep rallies before games. Bosie
Reiter, physical education, would get wild — throw himself
all over — urge the fellows to fight, fight, fight."
Intramurals in Killmer's day were in their infancy —
"Just about coming into its own," he says.
"ATOs and BETAs were most of the big athletes then. I
think ATO's class of 1923 had no graduates. At one time
the whole house flunked out and the house was closed for
a semester. The BETAs were better. They insisted on some
study, but, well, they weren't too much better. Delta Tau
Delta was pretty good as far as running the campus."
He recalls Chi Psi, Delta Upsilon, Sigma Nu, Phi Delta
Theta, Fiji, Theta Delta Chi, and Delta Tau Delta being on
campus and Psi Upsilon off campus when he was here at
"When Theta Delt was built, there was no road for them
to use to get up there. I don't know how they managed to
get up there."
Faculty? "Older men who were characters." And Killmer
remembers them. "Charles Thornburg, 'Thorny' — math
department head and head of all disciplinary measures. He
knew everyone in this school by his first name and he
made it a point to know just whom he was dealing with.
Did he run a tight ship!"
"There were a bunch of characters in the math depart-
ment — Lambert, grey hair, beautiful goatee and mous-
tache. Metallurgy head was Plug Richards who may be the
world's authority on aluminum, iron, steel, copper. Busi-
ness — little short fellow, bald — Stewart. Arts — quiet man
Socially, Killmer agrees Lehigh was a far cry from what
it is today. "Bishopthorpe Manor was a prep school for
girls. They were a different type of girl. Cedar Crest girls
studied. Bishopthorpe girls didn't," he says with a sly grin.
For spring houseparty weekend in his freshman year,
(and this was the last year that this was in vogue, he says),
the men would leave the fraternity to room with a friend
in town for a week, while women came and lived in their
"Friday was the big night for the dance on the second
floor of Drown which was then the U.C. Top name bands
would come — Fred Waring, Sherbo from New York. No
'jive' you understand, this was the old style."
Killmer has maintained an interest in the University
since the day he graduated. After his graduation in 1924 he
chaperoned parties at Delta Upsilon up until the house
closed during World War II and when, he says, he grew
"Some fellows got drunk and two tried to make my wife
on the second floor. I'd had it. At least they weren't DU's."
On a recent visit to the University Killmer, who says he
is just old enough to dislike long hair and beards, attended
a Happy Hour at DU. "Short hair cuts look good," he says
rubbing his bald head, before admitting the boys he met
were clean, nice boys. "I was surprised, fellows came
around and put themselves out to say "hello." I think
they're all right. I really do."
Killmer seems content and fulfilled. He's involved — just
as he's always made it his business to be.
"There's nothing like retirement. It's wonderful." And
for this Lehigh alumnus who drank the beer, and partied
Lehigh-style before we were born, "Life's been wonderful."
FIFTY YEARS LATER . . .
THE LEHIGH EXPERIENCE
The Office of Admissions — where the life cycle of a
Lehigh student officially begins. Oddly enough, this is
probably also the first place where most students are
introduced to the Epitome, for while they sit nervously
awaiting interviews, they invariably leaf through past year-
books to catch a capsulized glimpse of the University.
The typical events and places that make up one's years
at Lehigh are what this section is all about. From standing
in line for room keys and bursar's receipts as freshmen to
waiting for interviews at the Placement Office as seniors,
we've tried to capture those things unmistakably "Lehigh"
that have touched the lives of this University's students.
My first week at school was great. There were so
many things for us to do that I didn't have a minute
to breathe. First registration, then a Freshmen lunch-
eon, then meeting my roommate and gryphons.
Everything happened so fast.
What I remember most is meeting so many new
people. Everybody was extra-friendly in the begin-
ning. It was as if we (Frosh) were all in the same
The wildest thing during orientation was the fresh-
man rally. It was like camp — the cheering for '76
and the alumni speeches. 'Steck' really fired us up
UC food doesn't taste the same as at Rathbone, but it's the
same grungy stuff. 1 guess the atmosphere makes the
difference. With a good view outside, you can almost
overlook the gray meat and green gravy.
You couldn't pay me to get my books the first few days of
the semester. No way wouJd 1 stand in those h'nes.
If I don't go up and shut myself away in the stacks I can't
get any work done. Sitting downstairs in Linderman is like
. . . going to a party.
LEHIGH - LAFAYETTE
It's the biggest weekend here, (Lehigh-Lafayette). The
game is big, but the parties afterward are what every-
body gets really psyched about. Cocktails after the
game followed by dinner parties, and then the "hill
comes alive" to the beat of band parties.
I think about who I'm gonna ask out for Lehigh-La-
fayette way in advance. I have to be sure it's someone I
can relax and have a good time with all weekend.
One of Lehigh's first meetings with Lafayette at Taylor Stadium
1976 Talent Show
Donkey Basketball game
This campus looks beautiful when it's covered with snow.
It sounds corny, but everything is so clean and pure
looking when the snow first fails.
The way I look at snow on campus, it's another excuse to
stash your books. You can go fraying, have a snow ball
fight and if you've got a car and money it's only an hour's
ride to go skiing in the Poconos.
I just want to curl up in my blankets and forget about my
7:55 class when 1 look outside my window and see snow.
It's so cold outside and so nice and warm and cozy inside
that I hate to have to go out.
SNOW SCENES & SPILLS
I wouldn't go to pub nights and happy hours every
single week. They get to be boring after a while.
They get to be as routine as everything else around
The only thing that gets me through a week of
work is knowing I can forget about schoolwork all
At the point where I have absolutely had it with studying I usually walk over to the UC and
play some pinball or pool. J can really let out some frustration on those pinball flippers.
If I have a minute or two before classes sometimes 111 go play some pinbaJi.
When you're a senior all the decisions you've ever made
while at Lehigh seem trivial. It is time to decide what
direction you wish your life to take, and only you can be
the one to choose.
While the difficulties and pressures of the Lehigh ex-
perience may often seem to overwhelm, there is a part of
the experience which is unforgettable in looking back, the
good times — and there were many.
board of tri_usfee«s,
tKe Scully , tke
sstudend'- body, &i\A
oJi olkens irtfertNsI
ed , we offer' iKics
brief" record of"
i 4 I V *
T «U +
McCLINTIC- MARSH Al I
Timothy W. Addison Mark D. Alpert
Michele Barnes Christopher J. Beckman Marc A. Beerman
(ames R. Berger
Richard E. Berse
G. Paul Bishop
[ames T. Blaine, III Bruce P. Blueweiss
Ned D. Bogert
Richard A. Boig
|ohn J. Bolebruch
Albert (. Bova. Jr.
84, Seniors & Faculty
Seated (1 to r): F. Luh, K. Siriclair, R. Mills (chairman). Standing: D. Bainbridge, ], Paul, C. Moore, B. Fries, D. Martin.
Joseph E. Bower Allen G. Braithwaite, III Geoffrey D. Brown
Stokes F. Burtis, III
Craig M. Caltagirone Kenneth J. Carlson, Jr. Richard D. Carpenter
Seniors & Faculty, 85
100 YEARS OF EPITOME
This year marks the 100th year of publication for the Epitome at
Lehigh. For 100 years, this annual collection of names, academic,
athletic records, and pictures has tried to capture the spirit and
meaning of a Lehigh education.
To celebrate this 100th anniversary, we have reprinted selected
chapters from the first few volumes of the Epitome, beginning in 1876.
In many respects, the Lehigh we have known from 1972-1976 reflects
the same direction, the same spirit epitomized 100 yearbooks ago.
3N presenting to Lehigh University students and Lehigh's
friends the first issue of the epitome • a few words of
introduction may serve to show the causes that have led to its
publication, and prevent any misunderstanding as to its
character and mission.
In the past few years no feature in the history of our
American colleges has been more striking than the astonishing
interest that has been developed in athletic sports. Having its
origin among the students, at the outset in many colleges
frowned upon by the authorities, the enthusiasm has gradually
spread, until now student and professor alike anxiously await
the news from Saratoga or hear with joy or sorrow of the
victory or defeat of their college nine. Instead of having
obstacles thrown in the way of their sports, the fortunate
students of to-day have the cooperation of the college
authorities. Gymnasiums have been multiplied, until now there
is scarcely a well-equipped college in the country which has
not one, and a striking illustration of the importance that is
now attached to this portion of a college paraphernalia is
found in the fact, that if a college cannot advertise that it has
gymnasium de facto, it is sure to have one in prospectu.
The above is a prominent though single illustration of the
fact that the public is daily growing more and more in
sympathy with student life and student sports, daily
recognizing more and more clearly the fact that there is much
in a college course beyond the mere curriculum of studies. A
young man in deciding where to spend the four best years of
his life, may properly consider well all pros, and cons. Other
things being equal, shall he not wisely choose in selecting that
college for his Alma Mater, where, the day's work done,
facilities for healthful sport surround him, where a glowing
college spirit prevails, evidenced by live societies, reading
room, athletic organizations and other similar signs of a good
It is the recognition of the important bearing of such
influences upon the growth of an institution, that has led to the
publication of annuals at many of our colleges. Public spirited
students have sought by this means to lay before the public,
that important branch of the course of education, that
catalogues never can show, the real college life itself.
And now among this list of honorable publications our
modest little epitome- for the first time asks a place. It does not
claim to be a literary publication; that is not its genius. The
causes that have led to its birth demand of it that it shall be
simply an honest exponent of all our college organizations, and
this, kind reader, is all we have sought to make it.
Ere dropping our editorial quill, a few words of
explanation to those who will compare our athletic
organizations with those of other colleges. In fairness please
remember, that Lehigh University is essentially a scientific
school That large class from whose ranks are mostly drawn our
boating and our ball men, those who having both time and
money go to college as much for the culture derived from
college life as from the course of study, is wholly wanting at
Lehigh. This class rarely finds its way into scientific schools. As
86. Epitome Feature
is well said in the -new education.- "The student in a polytechnic
school has a practical end constantly in view; he is training his
faculties with the express object of making himself a better
manufacturer, engineer," &c. Instead of boating and baseball,
our exercise consists largely in surveying, laying out railroad
curves and the like; athletic sports serving only as a reserve
with which to occupy the few idle moments that an unusually
severe course permits us to call our own.
With these few words of explanation we think we have
cause to be proud of the condition of our different
The Class Histories show what has been done in athletic
sports. The Engineering Society has lately shown unmistakable
signs of renewed activity. The Chemical and Natural History
Society proposes to treat us again this year with one of their
exceptionably good courses of lectures. And the Junto is likely
to rise from its ashes, not like the Phoenix, still as a Phoenix,
but with another plumage in the form of a Reading Room. She
will be hailed with joy in her new form by many students who
have long seriously felt the want of a first-class reading room.
Our brief editorial life has about expired. Yet ere our
demise, we commend to succeeding classes the tender sprout
planted by the hand of '78. Cherished by your fostering care,
may she grow to be a noble tree, under whose wide spreading
branches may many come to slake their thirst from Lehigh's
fount of knowledge.
Epitome Feature. 87
Joanne G. Church
Rocco J. Colabella, Jr.
Janice A. Cook
Thomas M Connor
Ann M. Cowin
Jeffrey W. Crabtree
Kenneth M. Cramer
Seniors & Faculty
Thomas (. Critchley
David H. Crosson
Barrett C. Cummins
Charles M. DeAngelo
Peter ]. DeBonis
James M. Deitoh
Robert C. Doll, Jr.
Seniors & Faculty, 89
THE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY.
Tuition is/ree in all branches and classes. The following is an estimate for the
actual expenses for one collegiate year, clothing, traveling, board, room rent,
washing, and incidentals not included.
Books, Stationery, etc $50 00
Chemicals, deposit, 75 00
Chemicals, deficit, 14 53
Materials (Platinum, $15. Blow pipe outfit, $10. Deposit $2.) 27 00
Mineralogy, deposit 5 00
Drawing Instruments 12 00
Board, T square, triangles, curves, tacks, paper, etc 9 00
Trips of Inspection (Hotels at $2 per day) 34 00
Bridge Toll 3 00
Gymnasium key (money refunded if returned intact) 50
Class Dues 15 00
Sodding Athletic grounds 75
Ticket of Membership to Athletic Association 1 00
Subscription to "Lehigh Weekly Advocate," 1 50
Nine re-examinations, at $5 45 00
Lehigh Burr, EPITOME, Engineering Journal, 3 00
Doctor's bills (25 calls at $1.50) 37 50
• Through an error this page
without charge to the University.
in the binding of the last "Register." We have inserted it
— iir'TtS V -
Tuition in Lehigh's undergraduate colleges is $3,300 a
year for 1975-76. An increase for 1976-77 is projec-
ted but the amount is not known at this writing. A
student regularly enrolled in any of the undergrad-
uate divisions of the University who registers for few-
er than the normal hours of work will pay either
$138 for each semester-hour carried, or the regular
tuition, whichever amount is lower. Lehigh University
reserves the right to change at any time the rules gov-
erning tuition and fees.
Items of personal expense are dependent upon
each student's personal habits and circumstances.
There are certain basic expenses in addition to tuition
which must be met. For example, books, stationery,
and drawing instruments may be purchased at the
bookstore in Maginnes Hall at an average annual ex-
pense of about $175. This allowance does not include
Since Lehigh is primarily a residential university,
provision is made for student living quarters and din-
ing facilities, and social fraternities. Not all upper-
classmen live in residence halls or fraternity houses. A
few elect to live in off-campus apartments or rooming
houses. Students living in residence halls are required
to eat in the University dining facilities. Four basic
meal plans are available, and are described later in this
section. There are no fees for athletics, health service,
library, student activities, or student concerts and
lectures. In addition, there are no matriculation, grad-
uation, or laboratory fees.
Undergraduate fees are payable prior to registra-
tion. A bill will be rendered by the Bursar's Office
which will indicate the payment date. If desired, pay-
ment may be made in installments of 60 percent, plus
a service charge of $3 per semester, due prior to regis-
tration, 20 percent due one month after registration,
and 20 percent due two months after registration.
The $3 service charge is not refundable.
Epitome Feature, 91
Susan R. Fradkin
Allan R. Frank
Gary M. Gentzle
92. Seniors & Faculty
Andrew S. George
Thomas V. Gilboy, III Steven C. Goldberg
Craig C. Gordon Jeffrey B. Gotlinger
Charles G. Greco
Brian E. Gross
Richard B. Hallett Sean J. Handerhan
Seniors & Faculty. 93
(5la# ; t6
ijj EADER! Doff your hat! whilst in imagination you are
•*)» presented to one of the finest classes it ever becomes to
province of the Historian to chronicle. We bring to your mind's
eye a dignified body, and shall endeavor to the best of our
ability to treat it in a dignified manner. The Class as a body
might be designated as a "heavy corporation," and as regards
appearances - but hold: Our modesty will not permit us to go
further. However, think! think of facial beauty in its grandest
forms, then try to imagine something still more beautiful, and
you have the effect that would be produced on you by the
combined physiognomy of the Class. As regards energy it is
safe to affirm that the " '76;" is the most enterprising class that
ever entered the portals of Lehigh, and that in the pursuance
of study, of athletic sports, and all the exercises incident to
college life, her men have excelled, that is as a class body. But
to retrograde, the class entered in 1872 with an aggregate of
40. At the time of entering there was probably nothing to
distinguish them from ordinary Freshmen, unless it was their
good looks, and the absence of all hazing on account of their
being rather a "bad crowd" to tackle. The first year passed
swiftly by with nothing of importance to mark its flow until the
last day, when the Class marked their Freshmen epoch by a
burial of Rhetoric, thus inaugurating the custom at Lehigh, it
being its first observance here. Surely the grim old trees must
have lifted their green arms in wonder at the mysterious rites
going on under their protecting shelter, and the moaning night
winds must have carried a strange tale that night as it swept on
its hurrying course. '72 and '73! To-day a poor unnoticed
worm. A metamorphosis, and to-morrow behold the emerging
butterfly. The despised Freshmen have changed into wise
Sophomores, and the Class nose reaches an elevation about
two degrees higher than before. In this year the Class gave
further token of their enterprise by starting a College paper
known as the "Lehigh Journal." It also held a burial of Logic
which proved an immense success, for notwithstanding the
dark and stormy night, the terraces were lined with people.
This was the last burial held by the Class of " '76;" but
the burial system thus inaugurated has been taken up by the
other classes, and is now a recognized custom. The Class also
tried to start an Athletic Association, comprising the
Gymnasium, Boat Club and all athletic sports. The enterprise
was started on a large scale, and the subscriptions amounted to
some thousands; but very unfortunately, and owing to no
mismanagement on the part of the students, the project failed.
Another year of college life gone and " '76" are Juniors. In this
capacity they started the idea of having a Semi-Annual Class
Reunion, holding the first Class Supper at the Eagle Hotel on
the 21st of December. Perhaps it would not be amiss to
mention here an incident which occurred in this year as an
example of the many interesting and often humorous
adventures which occur at College. One cold, chilly afternoon
in Fall, the Civil Engineers in the Class were engaged in
making a hydrographical survey of the Lehigh River. They
were at work from two till five o'clock, and the disagreeable
feelings brought on by the raw and uncomfortable weather,
were not at all allayed by handling a chain coated with ice, or
an accidental immersion of their lower extremities in the cold
waters of the river. There was a great deal of shivering, some
94, Epitome Feature
very blue faces, and alas! that we have to record it, some very
strong language used on the river bank that afternoon, which
did not, however, better matters any; but to cut a long story
short, the whole thing terminated in a determination to "cut"
at four. The hour having at last arrived, found the instructor,
Mr. A , together with the chainmen, concealed from the rest
of the corps by an intervening bend of the river. The chainmen
very shrewdly started back to re-measure a line, and when out
of Mr. A 's sight, folded their chain, and silently departed
with the rest of the party, who having gained the top of the
bank took to practical engineering, and made tracks.
Mr. A having by this time also gained the top of the
bank sighted the fleeing party, and did his level best to stop
them, but at that moment the party seemed strangely hard of
hearing, and paid no attention to the calls and shouts which
followed them. The party having reached the depot, drew all
the heat out of two or three stoves, and were making
themselves comfortable, when they were startled by the
apparition of an exasperated instructor, half frozen, breathless
with rapid walking, and breathing terrible threats against the
Junior Engineers. It is probably not necessary to state that as
he came in one door the class "waltzed" out of the other, Grif.
and Pete leading the van, while Evans' big boots were
clattering along in close proximity to their heels. Walt, had
business with some one in the telegraph office, and Ed. had to
hurry over the river to see his father.
Kind reader, let us draw the curtain here; but if you have
ever been to college you can appreciate the situation of the
corps, and the diplomacy, tact and squirming necessary to
extract themselves from the scrape. In this year, intelligence
reached the class of the death of Harry Eastman, one of the
old members, and at one time president of the class. He was at
this period attending the Naval Academy, but left on sick leave
and expired at his home in Washington, D.C., in the month of
February. Harry was a good scholar and well beloved by his
class. This is the only member that the class has lost by death.
To close. The class is now in its Senior year, and stands on
the world's threshold, and though as a class she will soon cease
to exist, yet the memories which cluster around her will always
be sacred to her members, and the few happy days of the
future will serve to recall the associations and pleasures of the
four years at Lehigh. Though the Class History here ends, yet
the history of its members is still to be traced, not with the pen,
but by the results achieved by them in the great future of their
Epitome Feature, 95
Todd C. Hansen
Robert K. Howard
Robert K. Hynes
Richard L. Koenigsberg Rein A. Krevald
Gilbert M. Levine
W. Gary Liddick
Seniors & Faculty, 97
Jtk No. 1. Being green, his main object in life is to
^p conceal it. Of course he smokes, drinks, wears his hat
^A on the back of his head, stands on the top step and
^^B spits beyond the bottom one without taking his hands
I out of his pockets, and uses bad language on all
V occasions, especially when in the hearing of upper
H classmen. He spends his spare hours in the janitor's
fl room, gleaning points on all subjects relating to the
fl College, which he immediately, with the air of having
been born knowing them, communicates to his ben-
ighted classmates at the top of his voice. When ordered to stop
his "infernal racket," he retires mortified but not suppressed,
and with still enough pluck to refrain from touching his hat to
any professor he may chance to meet. Among other bright and
manly things, he tries to chew tobacco in recitation but finds it
rather inconvenient not to spit, and, after filling the chalk-
trough with tobacco juice, and flunking horribly, retires, van-
quished, to the nearest place of seclusion to unburden the
anguish of his soul. Of this type, which is rather the least
inoffensive and most easily moulded, are the largest number of
rNo. 2. The studious boy. This individual has
come to College to study. He has seen the folly of
his ways and discovered that life is a stern reality
and the world a Golgotha and place of skulls, so
he puts away childish things and burns with a
desire to be a man. He attends Chapel regularly,
Sundays and week-days; not because he like
Chapel (Heaven forbid!) but "because it is a rule
of the institution and as such," &c, &c. He is
politic and spends much time and labor in getting
on the right side of his professors and instructors. Walking,
sitting or standing, he always has his nose in a book or is
taking notes. He is oftenest found in the Library, seated at one
of the smaller tables, surrounded by massive dictionaries and
reading the Life of George Washington, Martin Luther, or A.
T. Stewart. Such is his desire to study, that he occasionally
substitutes his text-book for his prayer-book during the Chapel
service; but this always surreptitiously because he is most
politic when most devout, and because he has an instinctive
idea of the "eternal fitness of things." He confides to his
roommate, (and his room-mate, faithless wretch, passes it on to
the next,) that by following this course he hopes to become —
"well, even President of the United States, who knows?" Too
often, however, he is led far, alas! very far astray, and develops
into a Sophomore of the bold, bad stamp; thus verifying the
old saying, "A good beginning makes a bad ending."
98. Epitome Feature
No. 3. The blase youth from the city. This is
•j£gr r the "dizzy lad" who has seen all, been all, done
all. He rarely seen to smile, never at
things which amuse other people. He never won-
ders, is never surprised, you can never tell him
anything. He knows everybody and everything in
the theatrical and sporting line; to ask him if he
has seen "Pinafore" is to insult him. His conver-
sation has at all times an intense and absorbing
interest, owing to the number of lies he is ca-
pable of telling per minute; and in this he dis-
plays an ingenuity and a wily forethought which, while com-
manding respect, causes the listener to hold his breath and
pray, and the hair of his fellow-Freshmen to rise. He is
constantly dodging some murderous policeman, irate father or
large German brother, and is always in financial embarrass-
ment. It is only from these things that he drives the excitement
necessary to his existence, as he will explain to you
confidentially, when he borrows your last quarter, having
probably an hour before offered you a bet of ten dollars.
College is tame and wearies him inexpressibly, and, being
essentially a fast man, he graduates at his first examination.
MONDAY, JUNE IS, 1883.
— A —
CIP.EMONIA APUD PYKAM.
DLDLIIUTng.-I MLCATIGSE S.-EIDLTATlOSES.
I.audalio Funebris, . . Archimedes.
Oratio I^'ine. D'scipulus, Doolitli.
Ignis subjectio pyrae.
Omnes Calculuin exseciantur —
ei pestem exop'ant —
ei male precanrur —
et eum in perperua oblivione
Vale, Calcule detestabilis!
a daemonibus diabolicis
Gerald C. Livingston
John H. Long
Jack L. Malick
Arnold F. Manche
Susan A. Missal
Lisa M. Mueser
Walter R. Musselman
Bruce S. Perry
Raymond S. Plevyak
Andrew J. Preston, Jr.
100, Seniors & Faculty
Gregory V. Riccardi
lames M. Richmond
Marc L. Rinaldi
Anthony f. Rocco
Mary L. Rogers
Jeffrey T. Rohrer
Michelle L. Roman
Ronald M. Roth
R. Michael Rowsey Glenn R. Schacter
Seniors & Faculty, 101
The Physics Building blaze of 1900.
Only the walls of the structure were left standing.
OUR LITTLE GROANS AND
If the University Library were open on Sunday, the
students might go there and read instead of doing many other
things less profitable and less becoming the day.
Now that the balance-room is not opened until after
Chapel, something in the way of a coat-room should be
provided. At present, unless a student chooses to come up to
the University in a freezing condition, he must drag from one
room to another overcoat, overshoes, umbrella, and an armful
The thanks of the students are due and hereby tendered to
Prof. Chandler, to whose enterprise and energy the University
owes the possession of its new Athletic Grounds. We also
thank the professors and officers of the University for their
willing and substantial aid in the construction of these grounds.
All that is now needed is the promised leveling and filling
necessary to make a fine place for base ball.
102, Epitome Feature
The custom of having regular recitations while the exam-
inations are going on, is, in our opinion, useless, and unjust. It
is useless because it is a settled fact that no student who has a
recitation and an examination on the same day will look at the
subject of the recitation unless he is well up on the subject of
the examination. It is unjust because if the student fails to
attend the recitation he gets an absense; and if he attends and
is not prepared, he gets a zero. It is also unjust because the
student should be allowed to give his undivided attention to
the examinations, in which he naturally wishes to do as well as
possible. It is a very serious thing for a student with his full
allowance of absences to have a recitation on the same day as,
and just previous to an examination for which he is not well
prepared, and no student should be required to do it.
We are to have no more hops in the Drawing Room. The
reason is supposed to be the fear of some injury to those "new
desks." How very absurd. The "new desks" are strong and firm
and could be moved up in one corner without the slightest
injury. The students have always done this moving as well as
the other work for the arrangement of the room for dancing
purposes, themselves, and now to be denied the use of not only
the least expensive, but also the only appropriate and good-
sized hop-room in the town, because of some "new desks," is
exasperating. Our hops should be encouraged and identified
with the University as much as our Athletic Sports have been,
and the good they would do the University would more than
counterbalance the harm done to those "new desks." It is to be
hoped that after one or two generations of Freshmen have
hacked, defaced and put their marks upon them, that those
"new desks" may not only be looked at, but actually moved
and touched. In the meantime we suggest glass cases and red
velvet cushions for those "sweet, tunnin' 'ittle new desks."
Why is it that while with employes the graduates of
Lehigh are always above par, the number of students attending
the University is always so small? Is it because the University
is not so much or widely known? Is it because the standard is
above the average? Is it because the tuition in all branches is
free? At the death of Judge Packer almost every newspaper in
the country contained an eulogy upon his life, and the Univer-
sity was at the same time noticed and spoken of as one of his
many noble works. Notwithstanding this the next Freshman
class was only a little larger than the average, and much
smaller than might have been expected. The standard may be
above the average standard, but it is not higher than that of
many other colleges, and is certainly not above the average
capacity. The only reason for a slim attendance which we have
ever heard put forth, is, that students do not like the "tuition in
all departments free," saying that it sounds so much like a
charity school. Absurd as this is, it may be the true cause, and
if so, would it not be well to have some fees, though they be
small and merely nominal, in order that this obnoxious clause
be removed? Lehigh University with all its present wealth and
advantages should be full to overflowing.
Epitome Feature. 103
Brian M. Sharlach Charles E. Shoemaker, Jr. Robert D. Sievers
Susan M. Skacel
Charles 1. Skender
Melanie J. Skibo
Pamela M. Smith
Stuart M. Smith
104, Seniors & Faculty
Robert E. Sneddon, Jr.
Kevin B. Soder
Louis J. Sosa
Michael P. Sterba
Philip J. Subits
Ralph A. Thomas
Seniors & Faculty, 105
LEHIGH IN THE 1890s...
A member of the first class, Clarence Wolle, of Bethlehem, gives the following
sketch in the Quarterly for 1891: "Christmas Hall, as you know, was the first
building. The chapel was on the first floor, recitations were held on the second
floor, and the dormitories were on the third. The Chemical Laboratory was in the
two rooms on the west end of the building. During that period the erection of
Packer Hall was begun. It was finished in '68, and we moved up into the new
laboratory, which occupied the place of the drawing rooms on the first floor. The
laboratory was designed by Professor Wetherill, and was considered one of the
finest in the country."
"Mineralogy, Geology, and Blow-Piping were studied on the second story of
the Lehigh Valley telegraph office. I remember very well the first examination
which was held in these subjects. It took place before quite an audience of
interested people from Bethlehem. The examination was almost cruelly rigid, but
so thoroughly were the subjects studied that not a single error was made by the
whole class. I think that the students who attend Lehigh now would scarcely
recognize the campus as it was twenty-five years ago. Just before an important
examination, for instance, I remember a crowd of us sitting in the woods just back
of Packer Hall and discussing the situation. A few hundred yards west of the
present situation of Packer Hall was a rocky locality known as 'The Old Man's
Place.' A hermit made it his abode up to about 1885. Quite a stream of water ran
through it and it was a favorite resort, when I was a student, for Bethlehem's
The paternal care with which Dr. Coppee, ably assisted by George Washing-
ton Smith, watched over his boys, is amply illustrated in a set of "Rules for the
Students," which every student was cautioned to have in his possession. The
precision shown in the phrasing of these rules, the niceness of the wording, leaving
no loop-hole for members of the firm of Duck & Dodge, is admirable and awe-
inspiring. We quote in part:
"RULES FOR STUDENTS."
"GOOD ORDER. — Punctuality in all his duties, careful preparation of all
lessons and subjects of study, entire silence and respectful attention in the Chapel
and recitation room, obedience to the directions of the President, Professors,
Instructors, and all officers of the University, will be required of every student."
"The rooms of the students, wherever they are, will be subject to visits from
the President and Instructor, to whom the students must always open their doors
"No student shall have or use fire-arms or gunpowder on the University
precincts, or carry any weapon about his person. No intoxicating drinks shall be
taken into the University, nor used there. Smoking in the halls and in the grounds
is strictly prohibited."
"Students may lodge or board only in such houses as meet the approval of
the President, and they shall not change their boarding or lodging places without
his permission. The hours of meals in all such houses must conform to the
University arrangement of recitation and study hours."
"THE JANITOR. - The Janitor is an officer of the University, specially
placed by the President in charge of the buildings and grounds. He is delegated
with authority to direct disorders to cease and to report damages and breaches of
order to the President."
"No student shall play at cards, or in any way gamble. No student shall
become intoxicated; no student shall use profane or indecent language."
"No student shall hold a meeting or transact business without permission of
the President. When proper, such permission will always be granted."
"No student or body of students shall invite any person to address or lecture
to them, without the sanction of the President, to be obtained before the invitation
Dr. Henry S. Drinker, (center), poses
with area military commanders in
World War I.
106. Epitome Feature
is given. Nor shall any student put himself under the tuition of any person not
recognized as a University Professor or Instructor, without the President's per-
"No student shall leave the town of Bethlehem, without special permission in
writing from the President, or, in his absence, from one of the Professors."
"In such studies as do not require the opening of text-books in the recitation
rooms, no student shall open his book without the direction of the Professor or
"After the ringing of the bell for study hours, no student shall leave his room
without permission from one of the Instructors. This applies equally to students
who occupy rooms in Christmas Hall, and those who live elsewhere in the town.
Study hours form an essential part of the University exercise and discipline, and
must not be infringed."
"After the ringing of the bell for study hours, there shall be no noise or
disorder whatever in the rooms or halls, at any time during the night. Loud
talking, whistling, loud cries of all kinds, the use of all musical instruments, are
particular examples of the noises to be avoided."
"PUNISHMENTS. - The punishments inflicted by the Faculty shall be the
following: 1st, Warning; 2nd, Reprimand; 3rd, Suspension from College exercises
and privileges for a definite term; 4th, Conditional attachment to the class and to
the University, dependent upon good behavior and strict attendance to study; 5th,
Dismission; 6th, Expulsion with dishonor. These modes and grades of punishment
may be used successively, or otherwise, at the discretion of the Faculty."
As the years passed, and living conditions in the University changed, these
rules were gradually abolished. That the outer shell of one of them, at least,
remained, Dr. Drinker has offered a story to prove. Upon the first night which he
spent on the campus as President in 1905, he was awakened at nine-thirty by a
prolonged clanging of the bell in Packer Hall tower. Much alarmed, he hurried
over to Packer Hall, and finding the watchman, asked him the meaning of all this
"Why, yes, Doctor," said the watchman, "I rang the bell."
"Well, what's the matter, what's the matter?" pursued the agitated President.
"Matter, sir? I don't see anything the matter," — looking slowly round, his
eyes lighting finally upon the disturbed features of the man before him. "Can I do
anything for you, sir?" finished the watchman.
"Why did you ring that bell?"
"Bell, sir? Why did I ring — " A look of dawning intelligence crept into the
watchman's face, followed by a gleam as of suppressed mirth. "It's half-past nine,
Dr. Drinker," he said.
Followed a motion, which, to those who know Dr. Drinker, is as inseparable
from him as is the time-piece in question. Mechanically he took out his watch.
"Half-past nine?" he repeated. "Yes, yes, so it is." Suddenly there flashed into his
mind a memory of the old days, when he was a student at Lehigh, Packer Hall
had been a dormitory, and he had occupied a room there.
"Why, it's the curfew, of course," said Dr. Drinker, and might have added,
"The joke's on me," but the watchman cut him short with assurances that he
always rang the bell at that hour — every night.
These early years of the University's history, its test years, represent a time of
hard work and no glory for the small group of men who with so much loyalty and
enthusiasm threw in their influence with Lehigh. As Bishop Whitehead puts it:
"With utmost diligence on the part of all concerned, little progress was made at
first. The faithful President and a few Professors toiled early and late for several
years, doing the best that could be done, but knowing that theirs was the pioneer
Epitome Feature, 107
David K. Tiller
Thomas Van Wort
Joseph P. Weis
Bruce F. Whyte
Barry S. Winter
Gordon T Wyatt
David L. Zabor
James G. Zahka
108, Seniors & Faculty
You can put off plastics for a year
Seniors & Faculty, 109
Of those whose names have stood on the rolls at Lehigh, be he a professor of
thirty years' experience or a youth who has boasted the black cap no longer than a
month, no one expects, when he takes up his books in September, to have many
extra holidays or free afternoons showered upon him. Lehigh's schedule is a
crowded one. In these days of specialization it becomes increasingly difficult to
master in four years' time the cultural studies of the undergraduate course and the
technical requirements of the specialist. The Burr of '87 pictures the skepticism of
a student who has been told to rejoice because Ash Wednesday is a holiday. He
says he bets his boots that it comes on a Saturday, - "all our holidays do."
Nevertheless, Lehigh understands the meaning of ceremonial, and realizes its
value enough to pause for the observance of those rites and ceremonies which
grow in significance as the University advances in years.
Early in October of every year a day is set apart to honor the memory of Asa
Packer. At the memorial service held in the Chapel in the morning, an address is
made by some man prominent in public affairs.
The afternoon sports, consisting of a "Track Meet," are very much milder
than of yore; but the name of "Cane Spree" clung to the exercises long after the
cane "rush" between Sophomores and Freshmen was abandoned. The off-hand
way in which the students regarded the casualties incident to this species of sport
is shown in the following remarks which the Burr of 1889 makes on a recent rush:
"The struggle on the whole was a fine one, practically free from slugging, with the
usual amount of confusion incident to all rushes and unfortunately more than the
usual number of accidents." The grand rush held on the night before opening, on
the terrace in front of Packer Hall, has also passed into oblivion, though there are
many who carry the scars of battle gained on that steep slope in the dark, with the
ambulance waiting in the President's back yard, - a monument, if a somewhat
mobile one, to Dr. Drinker's paternal foresightedness. There were fireworks, too,
in the early eighties, but the abolition of rushes and fireworks is not to be
deplored so much as is the abandonment of the Founder's Day Ball, or Athletic
Hop, as it was called. An affair brilliant in its day, patronized by many of
Lehigh's friends from Bethlehem and Philadelphia, it afforded one of the few
opportunities the University has to welcome her friends in a social way, and its
abandonment after nearly thirty years of success is to be regretted. Founder's Day
is often made the occasion for unusual ceremonies, such as the formal laying of
the corner-stone of the Lucy Packer Memorial Church in 1885.
THE LAFAYETTE GAME.
Of course the important event of the Fall term is the Lafayette football game.
The evening before the fatal conflict everyone congregates in the gymnasium for a
"smoker." Speeches are made by faculty, student and coach, enjoining the
bleachers to help the team beat Lafayette; cheers are given and much tobacco
consumed; boxing and wrestling matches are staged. The "smoker" at Lehigh was
designed originally as a winter gymnasium meet, to "further the interest in such
sports as fencing, boxing and wrestling, and to afford all the opportunity of have a
good time," to note from a report in the Brown and White of the first "smoker,"
held in February of 1895. Later on, smokers held by the different collegiate
departments were very popular; more lately, one has been held before every
important athletic contest.
110, Epitome Feature
THE GRIDDERS OF THE 1880s
The athletic field on the afternoon of the Lafayette game is a magnificent
sight. A throng of fifteen thousand people pours in through the upper and lower
archways of the field and transforms the high, bleak walls of the stadium into a
gorgeous semi-circle of color, life and movement. The brass bands, the cheers and
songs, the meeting of old friends between the halves — and the meeting of old
enemies on the field, the pride in Lehigh's valiant players - nothing in college life
can exceed it, unless it be the aftermath of the battle, when the foe is vanquished
and the celebrations begin. After the famous victories, both baseball and football,
of eighteen ninety-nine and ninety, when Dashiell and Warriner starred in both
sports, one of the college papers records how "almost the entire population of
Bethlehem was out to see the parade. The firemen rang their engine bells and the
spectators applauded the procession." The town always takes part in Lehigh's
"Pee-rades" and bonfires, many of the merchants in Bethlehem donating boxes
and crates for the conflagration and lending conveyances wherewith to haul the
fuel up South Mountain to Look-out Point; where, in the evening, the crowd
assembles to see Lafayette's effigy thrown to the flames. Previous to 1902, Lehigh
played two football games with Lafayette every season; the custom, inaugurated
in that year, of playing only one, makes a more exciting climax to the season, and
leaves the teams of the two colleges with a greater number of bones intact for the
next year. Speaking of broken bones, it is a pleasure to contrast the well-nursed
turf of the modern football field with the condition of things described by Richard
Harding Davis, Lehigh '86, in the following extracts from his article in the Lehigh
Quarterly for 1891:
From the Lehigh Quarterly, Vol. I, No. 2, April, 1891.
THE EARLY DAYS OF FOOTBALL AT LEHIGH.
I was so much more of a spectator than a player in the first games of football
at Lehigh that I felt I could not fairly be accused of writing in self-laudation if I
accepted the invitation of the editor of The Quarterly and told something about
My position as spectator was not back of the ropes, but behind the rush line
to the right of the quarter, where I had an uninterrupted view of the field and
absolute leisure, as the captain, though he did not know much, had at least
sufficient judgment to always pass the ball to the other half, and I never got it by
any chance unless he fumbled it and some one else did not fall on it first. And as
our side never got the ball except on those chances regulated by the beneficent
fourth down rule, I had plenty of time to study the game and to count the stripes
on my jersey and try to keep up with the other side's score. It was not difficult to
keep tally of our own.
J. S. Robeson, '86, or "Jake" Robeson, is the father of football at Lehigh. He
had played the game at the Germantown Academy, and it was due to him that it
was taken up in South Bethlehem. It was he who induced the Sophomores of the
University of Pennsylvania to send their eleven up to play an eleven from '86 on
December 8, 1883, and it was he who captained the 'Varsity team the following
year. This game with the '86 eleven of U. of P. was the first game played at
Lehigh, and though it was raining at the time, and the grounds were covered with
eight inches of mud, over 300 spectators came out to see it played and stood
through it until the end, which was a victory for the visitors by a score of 16-10.
There was no grass on the athletic field then, nothing but rocks, tin cans and a soft
quicksand of mud. As the Lehigh Sophomore team had never played before, their
jackets were as white as when they came from Geisendarfer's shop, where they
had been patterned after the only one in the college, one owned by Robeson, and
of which we were all very envious. Geisenderfer only charged us seventy-five cents
apiece for these jackets, and I hope, if he still lives, that the editor of The
Quarterly will allow this reading notice to stand, as he was a good tailor and gave
me long credit.
Epitome Feature. Ill
Daniel F. Hurley
George N. Ferguson
Kevin R. Gardner
Anne L. McGregor
Jeanne M. O'Brien
Robert L. Roth
Ira M. Schulman
Christine C. Volz
112, Seniors & Faculty
Seated (1 to r): S. Herman, S. Barber, E. Hoagland, S. Krawiec; Standing:
D. Bell, S. Kundell, H. Prit chard.
David D. Auperin
Helen J. Barr
Kenneth A. Brader
lames E. Buirkle
Donna M. Coco
Meryl H. Cohen
Roberta A. Cowell
Seniors & Faculty. 113
Hester L. Dorer
Abbie L. Esterman
Gregory K. Fox
Judith L. Freedman
Alan J. Greenberg
Michael D. Hopman
Scott F. Karaen
Selig N. Kratenstein
Kenneth F. Kruger
Robert C. Laderer
114, Seniors & Faculty
James S. Litrides
Craie F. McBeth
Frances C. Mearns
Michael R. Melino
]. Daniel Merlino
Richard A. Miller
John M. Mizel
Robin L. Nemery
Christopher J. Nowik David A. Nusblatt
Seniors & Faculty. 115
Louis B. Polish
Joseph A. Rao, Jr.
Peter J. Rocco
Kurt C. Rolf
David G. Sawutz
Nancy E. Spence
George E. Wieland, III
116, Seniors & Faculty
Michael P. Antonovich
Demosthenes Bays Linda A. Beginnes
Seniors & Faculty. 117
Seated (1 to r): G. Poehlein, L. Sperling, L. Wenzel (chairman), C. Clump, W. Luyben; Standing: W. Schiesser, R. Coughlin, F. Stein, M.
Charles, A. Foust.
Robert C. Best. Ill
Timothy E. Boland
Edward P. Bzik
Richard S. Conner
?nn R. Dissinger
David A. Engler
Alan R. English
Stephen K. Evans
118, Seniors & Faculty
David L. Fair
Kenneth B. Ferguson
Charles G. Fick Robert S. Frederick
Theresa M. Gilly
Carlos M. Gomez Frederick N. Hartman Carl M. Husser, II
Stephen E. Johnson
Duane E. Judd
Patricia A. Kadar
Thomas C. Lemm Francisco E. Linares
Paul J. Pringle
George A. Reifsnyder William S. Rosanio Michael J. Sauers
Seniors & Faculty, 119
James T. Sommerwerck William R. Strzepek
Dante P. Volpe
David E. Webb
Robert C. Weber
Gary D. Wiegner
Michael R. Yoder
Robert ). Zwickl
120, Seniors & Faculty
William C. Allison
Dennis R. Brown
Kenneth W. Cale
James M. Chiadis
Peter K. Coughlin
Seated (1 to r): S. Schaffer, K. Schray, R. Sprague, C. Kraihanzel, J. Manson; Standing: J. Merkel, G.
Simmons, D. Smyth, H. Leidheiser, T. Young, N. Heindel, J. Sturm.
Seniors & Faculty, 121
John C. Kutzer
Paul L. Lumnitzer. II
Jonathan M. Mack
122, Seniors & Faculty
Harold E. Minor
Dixon R. Rich. Jr.
Jeffrey C. Searer
Robert H. Seevers, Jr.
Bruce P. Stiles
Robert F. Werkman
Seniors & Faculty, 123
Christopher D. Alva Walter Andrew
Bradley E. Atwood Peter R. Avakian
Robert P. Batcheler
David C. Beechwood
Stephen W. Bilan Eugene H. Borgosz
Charles D. Brown
Mark D. Brune
William F. Buck
Brian S. Butler
Douglas D. Carvel David A. Charters
Yan Kee Cheng
Neil J. Clemence
124, Seniors & Faculty
Row 1 (1 to r): A. Ostapenko, L. W. Lu, R. Johnson, G. Driscoll, D. Van Horn, L. Beedle, J. Fisher. A. Richards, J.
Liebig (chairman); Row 2: C. Haffner, D. Mertz. G. Dinsmore, A. Brune, C. Kostem, T. Hirst, L. Tall. H. Daniels;
Row 3: C. Siegrist. B. Allan, J. McGraw, J. Wheeler, T. Owens, J. Smith, S. Tumminelle. F. Chen.
John W. Conover. Ill
David A Cronomiz
Thomas K. Daniels
James M. Ducey
Thomas E. Farrell, III
David L. Freeman
John P. Haney
Seniors & Faculty. 125
Charles Hathaway, III Steven C. Helfrich
Thomas F. Horn
Richard B. Hunter
Jeffrey D. Jolly
126, Seniors & Faculty
Gary D. Kraft
Roger H. Lambert
Kenneth C. Loush
Peter E. Loyka
John C. Lutz
Gregory f. Martin
Kristy E. McGee
Amelia A. Mesko
Seniors & Faculty. 127
James H. Newbold
Philip B. Nonemaker
David A. Oram
Louis J. Pagnotti, III
James K. Payne
Joseph A. Polaneczky
Arthur L. Poole, III
Thomas J. Porsch
Robert A. Putt
Stephen A. Rosner
Ernest H. Ruckert, III
Paul D. Ruffle
Otto A. Schatz
Clifford W. Sch winger
Kevin P. Schields
Richard W. Spieth
Stanley D. Sterner
Stephen S. Szoke
Bruce H. Uhl
Steven W. Thatcher
John D. Vernarr
Jen S. Wang
David S. Ward
John J. Warwick
Mark E. Whitmore
Douglas S. Wood
James B. Youst
130, Seniors & Faculty
Susan Ann M. Freeh
Seated: E. De Angeli; Standing: D. Feaver, J. Hare, C. R. Phillips, J. Maurer (chairman
John E. Benz
John E. Callies
Gustavo A. Danjoi
Raymond W. Hepper Christopher R. Ingram
Philip I. Kent
|ames E. Mead
Seniors & Faculty. 131
Elliot N. Michael
Robert T. Milton
Neil J. Miritello
Thomas P. Murphy
ifc Jkh *ih
Richard C. Paul, Jr.
Bart F. Pinello
Ralph ]. Silvestri
Robert B. Smyth
Seated to r): J. Innes, }. Keefe, N. Balabkins, G. Garb, A. Bearse, C. Shen; Standing: J. Luizer, L. R. Tripp, J.
McNamara, F. Jensen, W. Pillsbury, A. Cohen, J. R. Aronson.
Gregory P. Whitford
132, Seniors & Faculty
Gary J. Bast
Wayne R. Bittle
Allen D. Bowers
Clayton W. Burns
David R. Coffin
James J. Daday
James H. Egen
Seniors & Faculty. 133
Row 1 (1 to r): W. Dahlke, P. Ota, F. Hielscher, N. Eberhardt, D. Talheim; Row 2: B. Fritchman, H. Gnerlich, D. Leenov, A. Susskind
(chairman), J. Mixsell, J. Ondria.
Terry L. Eward
Carl D. Garthwaite
Frederick M. Gross
George D. Helm
Mark A. Hoffman
James H. Holbrook William C. Hookway
Kirk D. Houser
134, Seniors & Faculty
Lawrence C. Howe
Steven M. Kamin
Robert K. Kast, Jr.
Scott M. Lewis
Charles M. Loeffler
Morris L. London
Erhardt A. Pankratz
Jeffry L. Parker
Anthony D. Scarselletti Randal] C. Schiefer
Garrett L. Schultz
John C. Simunek
Steven B. Smith
Steven V. Sperry
John F. Stangl
Tihamer T. Toth-Fejel Thomas L. Vogelsong Stephen V. Waldenburg
136, Seniors & Faculty
David E. Walton
Mark E. Warner
John E. Waylett, Jr.
Richard J. Wilson
Paul J. Wolownik
Seated (1 to r): T. Dawson, M. Tracy, D. Lepley, R. Suiter, M. Cuda, J. Swick, R. Arbur, D. Greene, R. Harson, A.
Hartung; Standing: P. Beidler, P. Bodey, G. Gorsky, G. Hauk, [. Hammond, R. Mundhenk, [. Frakes, J. Vickkey, F. Hook,
J. DeBellis, M. Kaufman.
Angela C. DiAdamo
Kevan S. Green
Alisha B. Kline
Beth T. Knobler
Sandra M. Welty
Seniors & Faculty. 137
Karen L. Bachman
Antone V. Carvalho
Michael C. Eby
David S. Franke
Dennis A. Grube
Robert H. Rimby
Paul A. Schwarzbach, Jr. Craig F. Seyfried
Robert W. Shannon
138, Seniors & Faculty
Donald R. Baskin, Jr. Peter A. Bechte
George M. Belfield Christopher N. Brennan
Sheldon L. Church Sharon L. Cohen
Randall F. Corelli
Eric R. Demaree
Andrew S. Dember Raymond W. DeQuintal Robert Ezrapour
Seniors & Faculty, 139
Seated (1 to r): J. Tucker, J. Hansz, E. Schwartz, B. Smackey; Standing: C. Beidleman, ). Greenleaf, K. Bell, R. Horton, L. Krause.
Stanley R. Fendryk
Geoffrey E. Fisher
Jack W. Frey
Robert P. Frey
Stuart C. George
Mark E. Goehring
Daniel P. Grgurich
Thomas F. Grogan
140, Seniors & Faculty
Peter R. Gysel
[ames G. Halkins
Douglas J. Halliday ]ohn J. Harrington, fr.
Douglas G. Hawxhurst
Lyle W. Hogg
David M. Katz
Donald R. Kingsbury
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Seniors & Faculty, 141
Jeffrey T. Kline
Paul R. Knauer
John A. Kozel
Jay A. Kuritzky
Paul N. Leitner
Paul R. Levy
Charles A. Lockard
Paul S. Loschiavo
Paul R. Marino
Stanley F. Martin
Philip M. McCutcheon
142, Seniors & Faculty
William D. Mohvlskv
James ). O'Donnell, Jr.
Richard K. Perrine
Robert J. Plunkett
Mark P. Rickert
Romaine M. Ross Walter J. Senkowsk
Seniors & Faculty, 143
Joseph D. Sterrett
James D. Stewart
John G. Swanson
Michael G. Thomas
Weston C. Vogel, Jr.
James C. Williams
John A. D'Antonio
Left to right: C. Alvare, R. Viera, R. Strasburger, R. Redd (chairman)
Barbara K. Ehrsam Jane W. Gumble
James E. Healy
David J. Kacar
Seniors & Faculty, 145
Diane R. Lichtenberg
Peter G. Longley
Susan L. Shapiro
Andrew M. Tuller
Sarah L. Goodson
Audrey J. Groedel
Margaret A. Miller
Seated: L. Lefkowitz, A. Van
Der Naald, S. Juka; Standing:
J. Maurer (pro tern
chairman), J. Van Eerde, D.
Gardiner, A. Hye.
146. Seniors & Faculty
Mary Anne E. Shafer
Janet L. Torongo
Krista J. Anderson
Frank N. DeFrank
Elizabeth A. Ezaki
Robert J. Gluckman
Emily E. LaCosta
Jennifer K. Long
Linda J. Yurkovic
Jeffrey M Citrone
Joel B. Levy
Peter B. McGee
Robert A. Stewart
Seniors & Faculty, 147
Valerie [. Assetto
Seated (1 to r) T. Pasquini, S. Kaplan, J. Ryan. F. Neher, J. Kelley, J. Bass; Standing: R. Sassen, D. Simpson,
Parks. B. Carson, C. Sclar, E. Evenson, A. Walker.
Gordon G. Blewis
Gregory W. Enders
Neal H. Flaster
148, Seniors & Faculty
Amidee T. Haviland Left to right: R. Yates, C. McCoy (chairman), H. Whitcomb.
Roberta A. Karpinecz Stanley B. Palmer Edward M. Peters, Jr.
Richard B. Petigrow David M. Roderick, Jr. A - Hilary Tatem
Mark S. Wilson
Seniors & Faculty. 149
Steven W. Bates
John P. Dellitalia
Stephen P. Desjardins
Jeffrey W. Duke
Barbara A. Ewing
Bruce R. Leach
William R. Leahy
Lawrence S. Warshaw S. Robert Williams
150, Seniors & Faculty
Seated (1 to r): L. Leder, J.
Dowling, J. Saeger. C. L. Tipton;
Standing: J. Haight, H. Finke, L.
O'Malley. R. Simon, W. G.
Shade, J. Ellis, G. M. Ellis, C.
Pursell, I. Duffy.
Francis [. Arsi
Paul F. Barnes
Robert M. Bossert
Timothy A. Brader
Kendall O. Buckstaff
Timothy E. Byerley Christopher J. Christian William M. Connors
Seniors & Faculty. 151
Preston M. Crabill Anthony S. Crivello Robert A. Deutsch
Roberto E. Fischman George A. Freestone
William D. Graeff
Robert J. Grande Thomas F. Graziano
Dennis A. Houser
Craig W. Johnson Peter C. Kershaw
Steven S. Lichtman
152, Seniors & Faculty
Sealed (1 to r): J. Adams, G. Kane (chairman), E. Zimmers; Standing: L. Plebani, W. Richardson, M. Groover, G.
Whitehouse, B. Wechsler.
Jeffrey P. Luker
John E. McGlade
Mark M. Nagel
John N. Pritchard
Patricia S. Roth
William L. Schroer
Kevin D. Skinner
David L. Strickland
Seniors & Faculty, 153
Steven D. Sturgis William E. Tomassini
Gregory A. Torski Raymond D. Trakimas
Richard A. Valk
154, Seniors & Faculty
Terry M. Weiner William J. Williamson, III
Jessica L. Fischer
William H. Hewit
lames H. Mathews
Norma D. Weiss
Left to right: M. Hodges, H. Braddick, Z. Slouka, C.
Joynt, R. Wylie.
Seniors & Faculty, 155
Martin D. Baron
Priscilla L. Chatman Steven H. Dunkleberger Lauren H. Eisenberg
Robert K. Feldman
Andrea R. Kaplan
[ohn E. Mahoney
Left to right: R. J. Sullivan, S. Friedman, J. B. McFadden (chairman)
156, Seniors & Faculty
Timothy T. Altaffer William E. Apelian
Edwin C. Brader Michele A. Calabrese Carlo D. Cella, III
Mohamed A. Dandashy Dorothy C. D'Elia
Stanley J. Ehrlich
Reijo A. Finnia
Robert W. Fitting
James T. Gallagher
Kevin C. Gross
Seniors & Faculty, 157
Todd W. Heck
Douglas W. Hellieson Joel A. Manfredo
Joseph J. Sabol
Stephen A. Seidel
Amy B. Shikora
Dennis M. Slutsky
Richard L. Warner
158, Seniors & Faculty
Robert C. Andler, Jr.
■ mm \ *
Randall S. Frey
Michael J. Green
Peggy D. Green
Peter T. Henderson
Gary J. Iacocca
Lisa J. Koch
Seniors & Faculty, 159
Thomas M. Kreidler
Michael J. Moss
Robert M. Sweeney David W. Worrall
Karen J. Kozlow
Leann L. Kulp
Bruce C. Long, II
John P. Lynch
160, Seniors & Faculty
Seated (1 to r): D. Maher, R. Silverman. C. Queen, A. K. Snyder. A. Wilansky, E. Pitcher, S. Gulden; Standing: D. Trutt, C. C. Hsing,
Rayna, G. McCluskey, N. Schecter, D. Davis, R. Basener, P. Cohen, f. King, V. R. G. Rao.
Donald J. McGillen
Lois A. McGowan
William M. Moyer, III
Kathy J. Murphy
Richard N. Parkes Karen V. Snyder Charles A. Sonon Debbie D. Yuan
Seniors & Faculty. 161
Mark S. Barandy
Robert J. Bardsley
Jeffrey P. Beitzel
Gregory J. Borsinger
162. Seniors & Faculty
Richard L. Brazill
Charles J. Breuer, III
Thomas L. Butler
Row 1 (1 to r): J. Osborn, T. Chen, F. Erdogan, T. Jackson, G. Sih, F. Brown; Row 2: A. MacPherson, P. Kosky, R. Sarubbi
S. Johnson, J. Owczarek, F. Beer, D. Rockwell, R. Benner, P. Hilton, A. Kalnins.
Edward H. Butz
Stephen J. Clark
John C. Crafts
Scott D. Curtiss
Seniors & Faculty. 163
Peter A. Eichen
Richard A. Gaffin Joseph E. Giansante
George A. Hanna
Eric L. Hanssen David C. Harwood
Geoffrey K. Hintz William J. Hommes Marnix A. Hoogewerff Richard C. Kinney
164, Seniors & Faculty
Robert E. Klawitter Clifford J. Kozak
James M. Kron
Jeffrey P. Lentz
Robert E. Linney
Michael S. Magee
Salem D. Mikdadi Robert S. Moroz
John J. O'Grady
Douglas H. Olsen John J. Ondrejack
Neil N. Overturf
Seniors & Faculty, 165
Thomas A. Peters
Mark P. Pettigrew
Michael T. Radio
Donald C. Sangtinette
Mark D. Schober
James F. Schultes, Jr.
Jeffrey L. Scott
166, Seniors & Faculty
Robert H. Shuman, IV
Ronald S. Smith
Bruce D. Stackhouse
William E. Stecker
Jeffrey L. Stoneback
Douglas R. Taylor
Brian C. Thompson
Leon J. Vlahakes
Leonard C. Wagner
Douglas R. Wright
Gene P. Miller
Craig W. Packard
John R. Paules
Cheryl A. Ross
Martin J. Sippel Gregory J. Yencho
Seated (1 to r): P. Bretz. A. Romig. G. Conard, S. Butler, C. Vantyne; Standing: S. Tarby. T. Dinsmore, D. Smyth, A. Pense, W. Kraft. D.
Thomas, J. Goldstein.
168, Seniors & Faculty
Seated (1 to r): J. Brozek, A. Brody (chairman), G. Shortess, M. Richter, K. Richter; Standing: R. Loeb, L. Horst, E. Kay, L. Paul. H. Foster.
Mario J. Acerra
Michael D. Barnett William F. Bekkenhuis Michael F. Bruno
Alphonso B. Dance
Anne C. Fisher
Cynthia D. Glueck
Martha L. Griest
Seniors & Faculty. 169
Keith A. Klingensmith
Valerie J. Levy
Melville D. Lide
Ann N. Mermelstein
170, Seniors & Faculty
Peter K. Scott
Denese D. Walters
Frank E. Weinperl, ]r.
Seniors & Faculty. 171
David J. Eisenmenger
Left to right: V. Elkins. P. McGinty, Chap. H. Flesher.
Jeri L. Fisher
Gail M. Francis
Nancy A. Langton
Alison ). Lusti
172, Seniors & Faculty
Dawn E. Starr
Stuart M. Wilsker
Left to right: R. Rosenwein, L. Freeman, J. Mcintosh, R. Williamson
Seniors & Faculty, 173
T. Turner, |. Whitehead, T. Thompson, S. Schultz, B. Gardner, J. Covert. G. Winchester, H. Bond. W. Leckonby,
C. Anderson. B. Everhart, H. Price. S. Sanders, J. Biedron, G. Leeman, ). Steckbeck.
Row 1 (1 to r): V. Ziccardi, M. Janowiak. L. Hasbrouck; Row 2: J. Fratto, D. Achey, D. Adkins, T. Harmon.
174, Seniors & Faculty
Sealed: D. Hillman; Standing (1 to r): P. Marshall, A. Kasarda, J. O'Connor, R. Barnes.
Seated (1 to r): J. Locascio, Col. C. Hamner, Maj. R. John; Standing: A. Miller, SGM ]. Kress, Capt. R. Walsh, Capt.
H. Manns, Capt. J. Fry.
Seniors & Faculty 175
(l.-r.): J. Brown, f. Bidlack, R. B. Cutler.
(l.-r.): R. Barnes, J. Hare, R. Lindgren (chairman), T. Haynes.
17H. Seniors & Faculty
The Department: B. Benson, E. E. Bergmann, G. Borse, R. Emrich, F. Feigl, R. T. Folk, W. B. Fowler, A. S. Kanofsky, Y. W.
Kim, J. A. McLennan (chairman), S. H. Radin, J. A. Sands, R. A. Shaffer, W. R. Smith, W. J. VanSciver, G. D. Watkins, D. D.
Seniors & Faculty, 177
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C««lr*tii«« tun- <■-;
THE FOUNDERS . . .
LEHIGH AND AMERICAN . . .
This 1976 Bicentennial Year, despite the distractions of
commercial exploitations, is a time for thoughtful
reflection among many Americans. It is a year for tracing
our beginnings as a nation struggling to overcome hard-
ships, and defending the democratic values which com-
prise our heritage today.
Such reflection adds a vital perspective to the Lehigh
experience. Where graduating students fit in with respect
to our University and its larger physical and ideological
beginnings can be better understood by studying the
founders of Lehigh and America.
The following essay, written by Martin Baron, with Rob
Feldman as assistant, undertakes this ambitious study of
founders. The first segment concerns Industrial Age Amer-
ica and the birth of a technical school with a liberal arts
perspective in 1865 — Lehigh.
B ¥ E t
The second segment focuses on the human products of
Lehigh, particularly the prominent leaders of business, in-
dustry and other professions. It is hoped that readers will
find traces of their own dreams and goals in these found-
ers—the essence of the American spirit of achievement,
and Lehigh's spirit of intellectual growth. In this way,
Lehigh graduates in 1976 may come closer to under-
standing their role as students of liberal arts, business or
engineering in a 200-year-old nation.
Finally, this article should be read with the following
caveat. The number of outstanding Lehigh alumni is formi-
dable, perhaps justifying charges of omission or oversight
when a writer cites the top five or ten such leaders.
Therefore, we preface this essay with expressed regrets
that more Lehigh alumni could not have been cited for
their contributions to art, business, technology and other
fields that have shaped life in America today.
Knowledge is of Jittie use, when confined to mere
speculation. But when speculative truths are reduced to
practice, when theories, grounded upon experience, are
applied to the common purposes of life; and when, by these,
agriculture is improved, trade enlarged, the arts of h'ving
made more easy and comfortable, and, of course, the
increase and happiness of mankind promoted; knowledge
then becomes really useful.
That statement could have been read at the founding of
Lehigh University in 1865, and most probably would have
been particularly appropriate for the occasion. It could
have accurately set forth the principle upon which Lehigh
was established. And a poll of Lehigh students today
would likely show a clear majority in agreement with the
The statement, in fact, is included in a volume of the
American Philosophical Society for Promoting Useful
Knowledge, headed by Thomas Jefferson. That the remark
has retained its credibility is an indication of the intrinsic
force of an idea. That it so clearly epitomized the educa-
tional philosophy of Lehigh is testimony to the University's
distinctly American character.
The nation celebrated its Centennial a decade after
Lehigh University began teaching its first class of students.
During the 90 years since the Declaration of Independence
officially set America apart from Europe, the complexion
of the United States changed radically.
An index of physical production in mining, based upon
ten metals, coal and petroleum, for the years since 1879
showed production multiplied very close to five times
between 1879 and 1900. In the longer period between 1860
and 1897, coal production multiplied approximately four-
teen times and pig iron eleven times. Between 1869 and
1899, lumber production in board feet multiplied nearly
three times; and between 1876 and 1896 barrels of petro-
leum nearly seven. This was also a time for inventions.
Between 1837 and 1882, inventions included the electro-
magnetic telegraph, the telephone, electric light and an
alternating current system.
But even in the throes of the industrial age in which
Lehigh was born, the average American and particularly
the entrepreneurs who founded universities those days
remained committed to the Jeffersonian's utilitarian philos-
ophy. The untapped resources of North America presented
inhabitants with their task. In Jefferson's day, it took the
form of agricultural development. During the days of Le-
high's founding, it came to mean the expansion of industri-
Although Asa Packer gave the first $500,000 to the estab-
lishment of Lehigh, he did not plan its curriculum. For
that, he turned to William Bacon Stevens, Episcopal Bish-
op of Pennsylvania, who became the first president of the
Board of Trustees. It was Stevens who said:
What our land now needs . . . (is^Men who make their studies
tell in their practical benefits in developing the resources of
the land, in opening up new highways of communications, in
broadening the range of human comfort, in increasing the
productive power of machinery, in utilizing the agencies of
the material world, and in doing those things which make
the world a better place to live in, draw out of it new
treasures, add to man's domestic and social comfort, and
elevate him in the scale of moral beings . . . Men who make
past discoveries stepping stones to new ones, past triumphs
herald to new conquests, and the feeling that we are
stretching forth to higher results, have reaped new fields or
opened long-buried treasures, or unlocked the still guarded
secrets of nature's laboratory.
Lehigh was structured to produce just that kind of man.
Now Lehigh's products include women, and the institution
is probably much truer to its label as a university than it
was originally. It is no accident that Lehigh has the reputa-
tion of an engineering school — a fact which particularly
irks majors in the arts and sciences. Even though the
founders stressed a broad education, there always has been
a conscious tilt toward the technical.
Asa Packer's vision in 1865 consisted of a university
based on a poJytechnicai college instead of on the tradi-
tional liberal arts college. That was a fairly bold concept at
that stage in educational history. Until then, universities
had grown out of expanded liberal arts colleges, although
medicine became an important feature. With the advice of
Bishop Stevens, Packer sought to make science the nucleus
of a curriculum that would stress the exploration of indi-
Debate at that time focused on the need for technical
education. Like other industrial entrepreneurs, Packer had
to go to Europe for possessors of scientific knowledge and
technical skills. The coal, iron ore and zinc industries of
the Lehigh Valley created a demand for young talent with
Bishop Stevens cited John Amos Comenius, a Moravian
clergyman (1592-1669), as the original advocate of realistic
instruction. Comenius proposed Realschules which would
make school students bear more directly upon the wants
of practical life. The shift from classical tradition to the
practical education in the United States occurred primarily
in the second quarter of the nineteenth century, when the
Rensselaer School (1829) for practical applications of sci-
ence became the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1849.
In 1847, the Lawrence Scientific School of Harvard College
was established. The University of Michigan established
SOUTH BSTHLBHGM, FA,
(Fopsdki. by thi Hom. ASA PACKKK or Mai < h Chink*
engineering courses about 1850. A West Point graduate
founded in 1829 the Literary, Scientific and Military Acad-
emy which became Norwich University in 1834. It offered
practical courses in sciences including engineering and
was the prototype of land grant colleges. The Morrill Act,
finally passed in 1862, set aside funds from the sale of
public lands to establish such branches of learning as are
related to agriculture and the mechanic arts.
The tilt toward the technical, however, did not negate
the value of the liberal arts education. And Packer includ-
ed the liberal arts in the curriculum, for Lehigh was to be
more than a vocational school. The Lehigh graduate,
trained in the practical sciences, was supposed to under-
stand the significance of his task. As Bishop Stevens said:
This education to be really valuable must be moral as
The shift from classical tradition to the prac-
tical applications of science occurred primarily in
the second quarter of the nineteenth century . . .
well as scientific and practical. The GOD of nature, and
the GOD of the BIBLE are one. All the researches of
human philosophy, all the discoveries of science, all the
applications that busy themselves with what GOD has
opened before the mind in the world of nature. Indeed, the
University Seal included the words, HOMO MINISTER ET
INTERPRES NATURAE - Man, the servant and inter-
preter of nature. — the words of Sir Francis Bacon, whose
thoughts inspired Comenius.
Whether Lehigh was fully committed at first to the
liberal aspect of a university education is debatable.
During the first ten years of its existence, out of eighty-one
degrees conferred by Lehigh, only six were of Bachelor of
T1IK object <>f tai* Institution i» to give a thorough education in Civil.
Mechanical and Mining Engineering, and alao in Chemistry and Metal-
'unt_\ Situated ia a region fauuau for iu rich and varied mineral reaoarcea,
and aWo for it* va»t manufacturing interval*, the Lkuigh Ckivkraity ha»
peculiar advantage* fur iu epecial work. To it* technical »tu<lie» be* been
added a CUvuical Courae, and there are now al«> Lectureship* of INycbology
andCbrktian Kvtdaacee, and of Constitutional ami International |j»».
While the technical education i» thorough and eoinprchcifiic. there are
thus advantage* of large and liberal culture.
Through the liberality of iu Founder. the tuition iu all branchea and
> at rats.
RKO.I 1HKMKXTS FOR ADMISSION.
Applicant* (or adnuasion into the Fir*t t'bvw mu*t be at lcm»t aiawjca
year* of age, and tuuat present teatimoiiial* of good moral character. They
will be examined in the following wibject* :
ihtkrmatiem. — Arithmetic complete; tfctvie* BJBW BsatdwnVa Algebra.
During the first decade of the University, modifications
were made back and forth between technical and liberal
curricula. Initially, the liberal education was reduced from
two semesters to one and a half. Then Lehigh's founder,
Asa Packer, sanctioned a professorship of religion and
established a department of classics which prompted an
entire reorganization of the University. Perhaps the most
convincing sign of a commitment to the liberal arts came
in 1876 with the hiring of Rev. John N. Leavitt as president
— the only president who did not have a technical or
Henry Coppee, Lehigh's first president, also appreciated
the liberal arts. In fact, his title in the register read Presi-
dent and Professor of History and English Literature. Cop-
pee did his best to impress the classical and aesthetic
values upon a town more occupied with steel and railroads
than with the humanities.
Whether Coppee's spirit filtered down to Lehigh students
is questionable. In 1878, a committee of alumni called on
Asa Packer to deliver an address urging that Lehigh Uni-
versity be made a purely engineering school. This would
have eliminated the recently added school of General
Literature. One member of that committee, Lehigh presi-
dent-to-be Henry S. Drinker, as president emeritus, said,
... as added years gave increase of judgment, every one
of us came to agree with the wise decision of the founder
to abide by the broader scope in which the institution had
Today, almost a century after that committee of alumni
presented its proposal, it is still doubtful whether Lehigh
students in one curriculum really understand — or even
contemplate — their role in society or the role of fellow
students in a different curriculum. And it is ironic that in
an age which requires interdisciplinary problem-solving,
Lehigh, like most other schools, is producing specialists —
of course, because it must, because they are needed. But
they are specialists for the most part devoid of the broad
HENRY COPPEE, FIRST PRESIDENT OF LEHIGH UNIVERSITY
intellectual scope which Lehigh supposedly is expected to
foster. Liberal arts students, so quick to mourn the material
poverty of much of the world, regard with disdain engi-
neers and businessmen who possess the skills to raise the
standard of living. And engineers and businessmen, so
consumed with Jeffersonian faith in physical empire-build-
ing, often find themselves without the developed set of
values that liberal arts is designed to cultivate.
Historian Daniel Boorstin writes of the attitude of Amer-
ican founders: Such preoccupation with material and
commonplace human needs surely turned jeffersonian
energies to use. But so sparse a philosophy . . . would not
much help men of a later age whose choice was among
numerous competing ends. That sparse philosophy still
lingers among Lehigh students and graduates.
Jacob Bronowski, a leader in the modern movement of
Scientific Humanism, said: We have to cure ourselves of
the itch for absolute knowledge and power.
Andrew Carnegie at dedication of Taylor Hall. 1908.
We have to close the distance between the push-button
order and the human act. We have to touch people,
Bronowski says. But he does not stop there. We are na-
ture's unique experiment to make the rational intelligence
prove itself sounder than the reflex. Knowledge is our
destiny. Self-knowledge, at Jast bringing together the ex-
perience of the arts and the explanations of science, waits
ahead of us . . .
That we must continue to make material progress, and
understand ourselves in the process, is true. These are
lessons of history, lessons which Lehigh's founders said
they hoped to teach. And yet, lessons which many students
still have to learn.
Much of the Jeffersonian attitude persisted in the 1860's,
but the hundred years since those action-oriented views
HENRY S. DRINKER
were put forth had produced some significant change. And
Lehigh reflected them. It is important to remember that
papers by Charles Darwin and Alfred Russel Wallace on
the origin of the species and the survival of the fittest
concept were presented in 1858 to the Linnean Society in
London. The application of the theory to man came within
the nineteenth century. It signified fundamental alteration
in the Jeffersonian view of man. The Jeffersonian saw man
struggling among other creatures in his mastery of nature.
The Social Darwinist saw man struggling against those of
his own species. Man's value was determined by his suc-
cess in the social process, by his accomplishment in mate-
rial terms. It was in that philosophical context that Lehigh
From 1865 to 1901, the ideas of Social Darwinist Herbert
Spencer were of transcendent importance in American
thought. Spencer said the preservation of the human spe-
cies required the distribution of benefits in proportion to
merit, merit being measured by the power to sustain one-
self. Spencer's notions probably found their way into Le-
Lehigh was and is a place where students train to
become materially successful. One hardly needs a survey
to tell him that most Lehigh students want an education in
order to get a job. Education for its own sake is not a
It is significant that there are no traces in Lehigh's
founding of collectivist movements of that time. The Uni-
versity is devoid of the repudiation of materialism that
characterized transcendentalists of the period. And the
school hardly was touched by the same collectivism and
anti-materialism of radical movements a century later.
The hard-driving individualism and the passion for up-
ward mobility probably stem largely from the founder
himself. In 1822, when he was hardly 17, Asa Packer left
his Connecticut home with a knapsack and a few coins. He
walked to the township of Brooklyn in Susquehanna Coun-
ty, Pennsylvania. There he apprenticed himself to his uncle
Edward Packer, a carpenter. He worked in that area for
eleven years felling trees, clearing land, and building log
cabins. There he married Sarah Blakslee, an industrious
woman who made every garment both wore during the
first ten years of their married life.
In 1833, Packer moved 100 miles away to the Lehigh
Valley. He walked the distance by foot paths, through
rough mountain passes between the upper waters of the
Susquehanna and the Lehigh. Packer met up with coal
OF OUR FOUNDER
people and spent his first two summers in the area piloting
coal from Mauch Chunck (now Jim Thorpe) to Phila-
delphia, acting as master of the boat.
The Philadelphia Press in an 1879 edition recalled Pack-
er's personal progress: Not contented with the profits from
his mere manual labor, he contracted for the mastership
of a second boat (he took charge of one of the first), which
he placed in charge of his brother-in-law (who grew up in
Packer's home) Jones I. Blakslee. From that time his
prosperity was marked. Among his other investments was
the purchase in the autumn of 1834 of a small store, the
property of E. W. Kimball, which stood upon the banks of
the Lehigh. Giving up active operations as a boatman, he
retained a money interest in several boats and buying a
boat yard he built boats and contracted for the building of
docks on the upper Lehigh which he completed in 1837.
With his boat yard he began constructing decked canal
boats which could haul coal and freight directly to New
York through the bays and rivers. He also saw a future in
railroads in the valley. In October 1851, he purchased the
stock of the Delaware, Lehigh, Schuylkill and Susque-
hanna Railroad Company and changed the name to the
Lehigh Valley Railroad. He then set out to lay tracks the
46 miles from Mauch Chunck to Easton. The route became
operational on September 4, 1855 and in two years coal
tonnage increased by one half million.
But there was more to Packer than business. He was
elected to the state legislature in 1842 and 1943. He served
as associate judge on the first county court in newly-
formed Carbon County from 1843 to 1848. In 1853, he went
to Washington as a representative. He ran unsuccessfully
for the Democratic nominee for President of the United
States in 1868, and a year later, as the Democratic candi-
date, lost his race for the governor of Pennsylvania.
Unsolicited, Packer at the age of 60 gave $500,000 and 60
acres of land in South Bethlehem toward the founding of
Lehigh University. His total monetary contribution to the
school eventually amounted to $3,000,000.
Upon the founder's death in 1879, Lehigh President Hen-
ry Coppee said, J know of no human life, which may be
more properly presented to young men, as a model. In
1931, Lehigh's seventh president Clement C. Williams, said
in an address: That the life of such a man can stand out
on the landscape of human achievement as conspicuously
as a Cheops on the plains of Egypt or a Shasta in the
Coast Range shows that in the final count, individual
personality — ability, will, faith and character — tran-
Entrepreneurship, the type Asa Packer ex-
emplified and the type his University was de-
signed to cultivate, produced a nation with a
record of spectacular material successes.
Lehigh's founding and two hundred years after the nation
achieved independence, it is important to remember that it
was individual effort, genius and motivation — not a
governmental master plan — which made the United States
the envy of the world.
That assessment is somewhat chauvinistic — but it is
realistic. Entrepreneurship, the type Asa Packer ex-
emplified and the type his University was designed to
cultivate, produced a nation with a record of spectacular
material successes. To be sure, the nation had its problems.
They were the inevitable consequences of a Jeffersonian
philosophy at the time of Lehigh's founding that half-
heartedly recognized the human effects of physical action.
That past negligence, however, does not negate the mer-
its of individualism and material progress. Together, the
two produced a nation with unmatched technical capacity,
fueling increases in the standard of living here and abroad.
Lehigh University continues to be very much a part of this
engine of growth. The combination of technical studies
and liberal arts has the potential to turn out graduates
equipped to keep the American production process intact
— but graduates also equipped to cope with the profound
human questions that will arise. For this task, the Lehigh
student must take time out to consider the principles of his
University and the significance of his own role in shaping
scends the collectivist abstractions among the forces of
civilization. As the influence of men lives after them, so
the rugged spirit of Asa Packer pervades to this day his
chief philanthropy, Lehigh University, in that its educa-
tional philosophy is based on individual capacities, in
scientific realities and natural economic relations of so-
ciety engaged in free enterprise.
University President Deming Lewis could make the same
statement today. That educational philosophy still holds.
Today's educators and students, for the most part, prob-
ably don't accept the spirit of ruthless competition that
was adopted by industrial heavyweights in Packer's day.
But individual accomplishment, symbolized by the found-
er's own life, continues to be a standard for Lehigh stu-
dents. That is important. More than a hundred years after
Packer Mansion. Mauch Chunck
LEHIGH'S GREAT ACHIEVERS
JAMES WARD PACKARD '84
In the years that came after the hectic turn of the
century, Packards became gradually a familiar symboJ, a
symbol in the strictest sense of progress, TIME magazine
wrote in 1928 about the automobiles manufactured by a
former Lehigh mechanical engineering student. At age 30,
Packard drew the first plans for his automobile; in 1809,
the first, high sloping model rolled out upon the roads.
Packard's commercial models were capable of traveling
30 miles per hour, and sold for $1,200. As president of
Packard Motor Co. of Detroit, this Lehigh graduate rose to
become an important influence in transportation, providing
the means for a more mobile society.
RICHARD HARDING DAVIS '86
Richard Harding Davis became one of the first war
correspondents to see actual combat. Davis wrote about 30
volumes of fiction, edited a magazine, but could not handle
an academic career at Lehigh.
He entered Lehigh in 1882 as a special student in the
Latin-Science curriculum, and became the founder of Ar-
cadia, (the student government), The Burr, (the then stu-
dent weekly magazine), and the Mustard & Cheese drama
society. The husky athlete also organized Lehigh's first
football team, and played halfback. Davis was known as a
prankster who used to walk his pet snakes down the
streets of Bethlehem.
Davis the correspondent covered military conflicts for
the New York Times, the New York Herald, the New York
Tribune and the Times of London.
M. A. DeWOLFE HOWE '86
Of all the men of letters Lehigh has produced, Howe
probably ranks among the best. The author of 28 books, he
won the Pulitzer Prize for his 1924 biography, Barret
Wendell and His Letters. TIME magazine called him a
genial wit who looks like a diffident Boston banker. The
New York Herald-Tribune viewed him as a man Bostonian
in essence if not by birth.
Howe wrote the monumental five-volume Memoirs of
the Harvard Dead in the War against Germany. He also
penned his autobiography, A Venture in Remembrance, in
which he recalls experiences with classmate Richard Har-
ding Davis, Robert Frost and Henry James. Howe also
served as editor of Atlantic Monthly.
JAMES WARD PACKARD '84
RICHARD HARDING DAVIS '86
M. A. DeWOLFE HOWE '86
FRANCIS R. DRAVO '87 and RALPH M. DRAVO '89
After being thrown out of work during a business reces-
sion, Francis Dravo decided in 1890 to go into business for
himself. The former Lehigh mechanical engineering stu-
dent became the Pittsburgh representative for a manufac-
turer of steam engines. Ralph had graduated a year earlier
and joined his brother to direct firm finances in 1893.
The Dravo Construction Co. is now the Dravo Corpo-
ration, and in every section of the nation, there are bridges,
piers and other engineering monuments by Dravo. It has
built locks, dams and ships. It manufactured ore process-
ing equipment, heavy materials handling equipment, steel
TOM M. GIRDLER '01
Tom Girdler was one of the country's best known busi-
nessmen while he headed Republic Steel Corporation. He
was known for a caustic tongue and his criticism of
President Franklin D. Roosevelt, and for his opposition to
In 1937, John L. Lewis, the determined union organizer,
took on Tough Tom. The inevitable strikes came to Repub-
lic plants. During the strike, a Senate investigation later
found Republic had maintained an arsenal of 522 revolv-
ers, 64 rifles, 2,707 hand grenades, 143 gas guns and 245
In steel, when not fighting unions, he was recognized as
a production genius. He also streamlined mass production
techniques in aircraft manufacture.
MONROE J. RATHBONE, '21
Fortune Magazine's first published Hall of Fame for
Business Leadership was an exclusive list. Among those
inducted posthumously were Thomas Edison, David Sar-
noff of RCA, Henry Ford, John D. Rockefeller, and Andrew
Carnegie. Among the four original inductees who are still
living was chemical engineer graduate Monroe Rathbone.
As chairman and chief executive of Standard Oil of New
Jersey, now Exxon, Rathbone pioneered a costly search for
oil outside the Middle East. It was the most important
decision in the company's history, and it set an entirely
new standard for the oil industry.
FRANCIS R. DRAVO, '87
RALPH M. DRAVO, '89
TOM M. GIRDLER 01
MONROE J. RATHBONE, '21
EDWARD H. GOTT, '29
JACK DREYFUS, JR., '34
LEE A. IACOCCA, '45
EDWARD H. GOTT, '29
Ed Gott is a man who knows this steel town well, having
grown up in Pittsburgh, and been educated in Bethlehem.
He was graduated from Lehigh with a B.S. in Industrial
Gott worked his way up the ranks of the nation's largest
steel producer, U. S. Steel, to become its president in 1960.
He served in that post until 1973, when he retired as
Chairman of the Board and chief executive officer. He
prides himself on working at almost every job in the steel
mill during his lifetime.
Also active in the community, Gott was a lifetime scout-
ing devotee who served as national vice president of the
Boy Scouts of America.
JACK DREYFUS, JR., '34
It is a little known fact that the man responsible for one
of the nation's largest mutual funds, Jack Dreyfus, barely
got passing grades as a Lehigh student. His only other real
interests in life were golf and bridge.
Upon graduation, Dreyfus worked on Wall Street in a
"routine" job until 1946, when he bought himself a seat on
the New York Stock Exchange. It was not until the early
1950's that Dreyfus founded the billion-dollar mutual fund
of the same name.
Dreyfus, former chairman of the New York Racing Asso-
ciation, is one of the leading thoroughbred race horse
owners in the country.
Dreyfus has put much of his energy recently into some
pioneering medical research. Through research, he has
found that Dilantin, the drug used for epilepsy, also helps
those suffering emotional instability and depression, and a
malfunctioning nervous system. He is now financing fur-
LEE A. IACOCCA, '45
He's the 45-year-old marketing marvel whose innovative
cultivation of the growing youth cult in this country redi-
rected the sluggish course of American industry, TIME
magazine once said of Iacocca. He is the man who in-
troduced the Mustang, the Maverick and the Lincoln Conti-
nental to America. And as the youngest president of Ford
Motor Company, the nation's third largest auto manufac-
turing company behind G. M. and Jersey Standard, Lee
Iacocca stands among Lehigh's most famous and successful
holders of a Lehigh B.S. in Industrial Engineering. In 1970,
the 46-year-old Iacocca was elected President of Ford. He
was one of the youngest major corporation presidents ever,
and was featured on the covers of both TIME and NEWS-
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McCLINTIC- MARSH Al I.
Row 1: J. Zangara; Row 2: M. Craig. R. Lundberg. D. Garfield, R. Landless; Row 3: G.
Golly. Y. West, J. Demas, T. Winters. R. Herman; Row 4: C. Kraft. T. Harraka, D.
Semple, J. Buzby.
Row 1: W. Siedlarz, K. Douglas. P. Cruily, F. Reilly; Row 2: P. Terrenzia, G. Simpson. M. Herbets, S. Gordon. M. Anderson;
Row 3: ]. Reed, B. Gans, D. Visokey.
192, Living Groups
Row 1: C. Reed; Row 2: ). Dunegan, S. Frock, L. Martin; Row 3: S. Maddox, D. Hargrave, W. Rhoads, G. Watson,
D. Morris; Row 4: G. Caro, M. Brodfuehrer; Row 5: C. Wolle, R. Tedrow. J. Schwanda.
Row 1: P. Joyce, J. McDermott, S. Alfano; Row 2: H. Bierstein, B. Morris, P. Wilson; Row 3: D.
Gobysos, D. Mengel, D. Mathesius, L. Langweber.
Living Groups, 193
Row 1: J. Sullivan, B. Lamm. B. McMichael; Row 2: T. Tate. S. Guemple. J. Bugbee, C. Keener; Row 3: S.
Forstater, F. Lusby, T. Zaremba. J. Dean, J. Demato, J. Sommer, J. Noonan.
Row 1: S. Runyon, T. Maguire, M. Long. S. Schwartz, R. Parkman; Row 2: S. Jones, T. Hudson, J. Devlin. T.
Woodward. J. Odorisio, K. Ashton, S. Scheibe, K. Krenz, B. Church.
194, Living Groups
Row 1: J. Shields, R. Davis, R. Schlack. C. Sheppard. C. Hyun Kim; Row 2: J. Spirdon, B. Himes, J. Buck. R.
Bitting. M. Aho. M. Reiber. J. Andrelczyk. B. Curry. T. D'Amelio, C. Berta.
Row 1: K. Graybeal, T. Stevens. J. Dunn. C. Perry: Row 2: ].
Fitzgerald. G. Tuttle. B. Vinton, J. Luttmann. B. Addison. R.
Curtiss, T. Barns, L. Elewett. P. Gorbinsky, B. Logan. D.
Martin, f. Michael. L. Mitchell. K. Molinaro, T. Poff. F.
Living Groups. 195
G. Liddick, J. Gentles, M. Federbusch, C. Carella, C. Haas, J. Edmunds, G. Bechtel, N. Godschall.
Row 1: B. Bartholomew, R. Loughridge, C. Hopkins, G.
Wai; Row 2: B. Rentier, C. Easton, T. Shannahan, M.
Seasholtz, P. Grady; Row 3: J. Magee, M. Pando, J.
Greenbaum. R. Kuber, R. Jakielski. [. Schwenk.
196. Living Groups
Row 1: D. Callivas, M. Barth: Row 2: T. Hoover, J. Sion, ]. Whitcraft, J. Cahir; Row 3: R. Hotaling, J. Wallach, E.
Laughlin, G. Thomas, (. Murray, S. Cook. H. Hoyt, B. Field. Not pictured: J. Grant. T^"E? A "\ J (~^\ (~^ O
Row 1: T. Chappel, M. Neporent. B. Kimball, H. Henning, M. Pyles, S. Esinli; Row 2: S. Walters, K. Huber, F.
Vultaggio, G. Reel, W. Tanchak.
Living Groups, 197
Row 1: G. Schuster, T. Palmisano. J. Nolan, E. Scheller; Row 2: C. Hankins, J. Kweder, M. Moulds, P. Guthorn, M. Siegrist, K. Klages.
Center: L. Hauserman; Left to Right: D. Hume, R. Kruger. T. Kokkinos, P. Sudano, J. Johnson, L. Weiss, T. Braun.
198. Living Groups
8 'Hl . .j-.'
^H 1 V'-
Row 1: J. Mancuso, J. Ripoll, M. Scherer, J. Dille; Row 2: R. Wengert,
A. Caetta. D. Tangel. J. Koch, D. Wolf, D. Jablon, B. Fryburg; Row 3:
D. Vogler, D. Jurreller, f. Depsky
Row 1: J. Davis, R. Speir, P. Malik; Row 2: S. Carpenter, G. Archer, R. Whalen, E.
Michael, E. Nortavage, B. Schollenberger; Row 3: B. Kistler, B. Larkin, R. Adams;
Row 4: M. Anderson, B. Schneck, L. Engel, F. Hencken.
Living Groups, 199
Row 1: B. Siegel, C. Cowdery, J. Schrader, D. Byelick, L. Johnson, M. Kovacevik; Row 2: B. Dietrich, G. Lammert, ). Karper,
R. Karibian; Row 3: [. Habig. J. Stevens. P. Appino, J. Reid, P. Keating.
Row 1: R. Rosenfeld, B. Hill, S. Kreiger. D. Bartner. J. Cowperthwait, F. Bibas, T. Yarkin, G. Pin, C. Buhrendorf; Row 2: M. Kozel, T.
Piaia. M. Del Port, K. Vincent, G. Werth, D. Miller, L. Bell, R. Rosenthal, J. Van Artsdalen, D. Salonia.
200, Living Groups
Row 1: J. Phillips; Row 2: f. Wyble, D. Hewit, O. Koder, P. Klauder, N. Campbell, T. Blair, M. Stoute, R. Woefel; Row 3: T. McMahon, T.
Splescia, K. Noonan, B. Van Nostrand, C. Johnson, T. Komens, J. Ripley, N. Snyder, B. Wolf, D. Engle, T. Lugonski, K. Sailer.
Row 1: M. Holland, T. Ying, G. Zagursky, B. Waldeck, T. Howland, L. Pellet, W. Zalweski, D. Morgan, D. Mander; Row 2: D. Merlino, M.
Jaffe, S. Lesher, L. Weitzner, D. Barnes, K. Marsh, J. Weeks, T. Hoffman, G. Weiss, P. Sandvick, G. Valdes. D. Dudrill, B. Judge.
Living Groups, 201
Row 1: P. Mancino, B. Charwat, J. Altomare. J. Kenny. L. Williamson, R. Inserra. F. Snyder, J. Buffy. T. Cox, K. Walden;
Row 2: D. Vigliano, S. VanKeuren, ]. Anderson, J. Sachs.
Row 1: T. Mastri, B. Ferguson, B. Hamlette, J. Johansen, F. Johnson, G. Troxel, P. Drosswimmer; Row 2: T. Adcook,
Copoulos, K. Czarnecki, T. Deutsch, C. Gorski, B. Parino; Row 3: C. Mercy. C. Tack.
202, Living Groups
UP the I: B. Cortright, P. Auerbach,
K. Colangelo, G. Davis, E. Tarof, B.
Dietz, A. Bartlette, T. Cerra, G.
Ramsey, C. Lutz, M. Rust, D. Smith;
DOWN the V: H. Pecker, S.
Reemer, M. Malone, J. Velemesis, P.
Dickey, D. Shavel. D. Kane, S.
Ditamasso. F. Cavanaugh, A. Rietz,
R. Brennan, T. Cheng, M. Schultz,
B. West, D. Sell.
Row 1: S. Ludlum, A. Magill. E. Miller, T. Hindenland, B. Stout; Row 2: G. Zotian, B. Donohue.
Living Groups. 203
Row 1: M. Flanagan; Row 2: K. Roman. C. Szechenyi, G. Wippick; Row 3:
T. Masters, M. Stammherr, J. Lewis, M. Kalma, E. Tober, J. Goldner, M.
K. Meritz, S. Filemyr, J. Stewart, R. Vicino, E. Pettinato, B.
Walker, G. Mino. J. Dittrich, G. Gross, R. Luni, Tonto, J.
Johnson, M. Shriber, P. LaPorta. M. Sisson, G Goelz, H.
Schweitzer, E. Blew, B. Ascetta, P. Dinsmore, S. Buchanan.
204, Living Groups
Row 1: L. Lyng, J. Cillo, D. Simon, S. Scaramuzzino, P. Goldstein, D. Worral, B. Friemuth; Row 2: D. Levinson, B. Wolfe, R. Gogle, G.
Barlow, J. Glaze; Row 3: G. Kanary, R. Ellsworth, T. Keeler, C. Kahle, W. Cummius; Row 4: E. Costello, M. Silverman; Row 5: |.
Breslow, H. Gravenhorst, S. Mazzeo.
Row 1: J. Ochs, J. Schaffer, K. Slike, K. Kahn, J. Smith, M. Pankos, K. Anderson; Row 2: B. Piskin, P. Friedman, K. Leonetti, M.
Shapiro, D. Wolchok, M. Reges; Row 3: C. Hamburger, S. Gimson, R. Schwimmer, J. Engelhardt, J. Dean, S. Draber, M. Fitzgerald.
Living Groups, 205
Row l: M. Velmch. Arnold Palmer, D. [ames. M. Cochran; Row 2: I. Pavels L. Turner, K. Yarna 1, C.
Staviski, S. Kratovil, K, Berry; Row 3: M. Zito, J. Magee, M. Voionmaa, D. Came, M. MacDonald, L.
Kaufman, S. Hirsch; Row 4: K. McDonough, J. Branco, S. Dahl; Row 5: M. Garrabrant. P. MacFarland. P.
Row 1: J. Love, B. Gruver, L. Lasser. M. Beck. S. Stacom; Row 2: T. DeCilveo, L. Moore, K Benusa. R.
Vogel A Madden. E. Feldman, S. Woytkewicz; Row 3: C. Hart, N. Barrett, L. Totten, C. Coll J. Welty. J.
Qu.nn, L. Cant, D. Gruver, M. Klein, C. Charwat, A. Altman, M. Gellman; Row 4: M^ Fiore, M. Mart.nez D.
Clark. P. Bruns, M. McCoy. D. Daych, L. Collmann, N, Grace, B. Sobel; Row 5: J. Freedman, S. Skacel, S.
Eisenberg, C. Hertzog, S. Slaff, K. Zeitel.
206, Living Groups
Row 1: D. Blanchard, G. Iztenson, F. Diciccio; Row 2: D. Evans, A. Shukaitis, C. Smith, B- Nesbitt, B. Doddman, B. Klimack, P.
Cramer, P. Wise, B. Glickman, R. Ross, C. Herman, D. Wilens, B. Sampson, K. Kummer.
Row 1: R. Megasko, R. Carnevale. T. Cunningham, J. Borillo, R. Eastman. D. Missley, G. Wilhite. D. Young; Not Pictured:
D. Seicol, C. Cryer, S. Shymon, R. Husband, T. Monetti, B. Peters, R. Johns. J. Ratkevic, M. Frey, B. Pottenger, T.
Rhodin, B. Frankievich, V. Scullin.
Living Groups, 207
TAYLOR 2 & 3W
Row l: M. Johnson, E. Gillman, T. Donohue, A. Schechter; Row 2: B. Pinciotti, D. Sobers, M. Baker, T. Jacobsen, E. Hanssen,
L. Chasalow, J. Byrne, J. Barnes; Row 3: D. Weiss, B. Heinz, D. Zukswert.
Row 1- C Gruver, C. Reese. R. Stilwell, J. Debottis, M. Pacelle; Row 2: G. Werner, J. Edell, J. Feldman,
G Bernstein, P. Kalajian, B. Shannon, J. Beitler, A. Ingus; Row 3: D. Wagner; Row 4: K Chany, B.
Blumfeld. E. Markecin, C. Dipps. R. Bates, J. Cassimatis, D. DeRoche, K. Chynoweth, R. Warbchke, G.
Blythe, R. Cohen, P. Blazewicz, D. Summins.
208. Living Groups
Row 1: Toronto, J. Lampert, B. Schaefer; Row 2:
P. Brooks, P. Scharf, P. Kinkel, J. Horner. R.
Sohaney; Row 3: R. Peek. C. Erickson, P.
Blejwas. S. Traendly, T. Cowles; Row 4: T.
Antanasiotis, F. Fogg, K. Diehl, R. Hegedus, P.
Gushue; Row 5: B. Ewing, K. Owen, T. Toth-
Fejel; Row 6: D. Taggart.
S. Dill, E. Karpovich, C. Alva, B. Swartwout, P. Klein, D. Freeman, B. Morrison, B. Kelly, K. Lankenau,
J. Mellow. P. Wurdack, D. Poole, J. Goresan, D. Nardone, T. Pilch, M. Tully, J. Cawley, S. Teitelbaum!
M. Cowell, A. Kratz, D. Wright, B. Raiser, B. Brown, D. Gibbons, f. Walters, A. Straw. B. VanWinkle, M.
Roberts, R. Swartz, A. Ruggles. J. Kersher, F. Taylor, D. Lenyo, K. Kleiner, J. Snyder, J. Jenkins,
Living Groups, 209
Row 1: P. Mitchell, B. Mapp, P. Wright; Row 2: E. Stober. M. Fener. N. Taylor, J. Cook, H. Elosge; Row 3: H. Palmer, C.
Winters, M. Lieb, B. Hughs, L. Werner, K. Kochaba, R. Sieber; Row 4: L. Leonard, L. Wolfe, P. Handwerk, T. Schifter, D.
Serignese, L. Ewin, W. Smith, N. Alpert; Row 5: P. Latz, G. Price, M. B. Morrison, L. (acobson; Row 6: B. Levitt, C.
Meyer, D. Kaiser, S. Rzasa, E. Nova, N. Rosenstein.
Row 1: L. Branch, K. Saxe, K. Perlman, G. Ehrlich, K. Mitchell, M. Carpenter, P. Lewis; Row 2: A. Simmons, J. Doyle,
Hjorth, A. Sotzing, B. Sutherland, D. Passafaro, J. Fasesky, S. Beck; Row 3: K. Boczar, A. Pinto, T. Toth-Fejel, J. Ryan, R.
Hourigan, C. Kuerner, M. Buchinsky, P. Lynch, B. Raynoha, L. Sperry, S. Gladstone, S. Krause, B. Gent, A. Romana.
210, Living Groups
Row 1: H. Barr, H. Dorer, G. Holt
T. Cloud; Row 2: M. Hutton, K
Schmidt, J. Meglio, T. Bloom, N
Dimmig; Row 3: D. Bulas, A.
Fleming, S. Grysewicz; Row 4: C
Cable, K. Rau, J. Cassidy, S
McGouldrick; Row 5: D
Dabrowski, A. Werley, J. Raibaldi
A. Levy; Row 6: M. Hart, J
Sugarman, T. Smith, J. Kearney
Row 7: I. Schiff. T. White, J
Gallub, M. Skibo; Row 8: M.
G. Roush, R. Ingber, K. Weisman, D. Lombardo, T. Obenauer, R. Lund, D. Strickland, F. Houriani, J. Goldman, J.
Plewa, J. Cuilty, J. Schiff, B. Wepfer, J. Staufenberg, D. DiSanto, N. Parry, G. Diehl, J. Thatcher, P. Davidoff, D.
Illowsky, C. Munson, C. Gunheim, D. Black, J. Wroblewski, W. Stottmeister, M. Eitingson, F. Gross, P. Bieszard,
C. DePrefontaine, M. Purcell, J. Cox, L. Deren. Not Pictured: L. Radkowski, S. Chaplin, D. Gardner, J. Sergi, T.
Miller, P. Marcus, M. Hovia, A. Chencinski, J. Soltan, J. Hendrzak, T. Stephenson, Y. Cheng, D. Breen, B. Bauman.
Living Groups, 211
Row 1: Y. West, B. Sorrel, B. Hann, T. Winters; Row 2: C. Vandlik. M. Cochran, C. Lewis, L. Cutter, D. Smith, A. Kunes,
A. Hazen, D. Pitonak; Row 3: J. Gardill, M. Busch, L. Marcucci, L. LeBorit, |. Dukiet, M. Dickerman, M. Gleason, A.
Levin, L. Goodwin, K. Knitter; Row 4: L. Reynen, L. Mihatov, S. Velthaus, K. McGeary, G. Reinhart, C. Richardi, P.
Elliot, B. Holland.
K. Costello, J. Morino, C. Swinger, ]. Alessie, G. Bast, J. Fabre, D. VanDoren, M. Purvis, W. Schuck. r, A. Thompson, Panuse, ).
Brown. J. Haslett, D. Hayes, J. Kangass, D. Lydel, D. Pierce, D. Herbinak, D. Domicina, M. Wager, W. Grath, J. MacGahan, A.
Lupotin, R. Yeaton, M. Pfefferle, U. Weist, D. Heckman, M. Pettigrew, J. Kotex, J. Lysak, K. Snyder, P. Caragiorgas.
212, Living Groups
Top: T. Marrs, C. Rynier, D. (ankowski, J.
Edwards, P. Morton, G. Johnson, P. Barry,
G. Haffner, P. Lande, L. Vogel, T. Castle,
M. Jumbo, D. Moll, J. Greer; Middle: S.
Hanzlik, J. Mead, B. Pyle, B. Powell, D.
Adams, P, Lilienfield; Bottom: J. McMinn,
J. Ryan, B. Gallagher, T. Heisey, M.
Edelstein, M. Melino, F. Daly, J. Waylett,
M. London, D. Simmons, J. Vogelsong, T.
Fediw, D. Yetter, T. Boland, M. Markoff,
The House Survives Moe
Jumbo turns werewolf
Negatory and Nyuk-Nyuk-Nyuk
Volkswagon Jacks — "Pit Crews"
"Go deep down the middle"
Marmo shoots the Pres.
Craig decorates the bathroom
747's still waiting
Get blown letters pile up
Rotation Ping Pong
Bumper Crops of Wizards
House Cum Soars . . . What a bore!!!
Cold Feet, Warm Heart
"Gentlemen, Here's the Deal"
"Where are my tearways!"
Tom? Which One?
Hooples — Too Many
Sitting on the piano
Chris Calls the question, and again .
Hunter trucks on
The T.V.'s get a break
Where's the heat?
Ya want to live 'til 7?
Bear loses his head
Lynch — Scratch my back
Ripped and rammed
"I could do the same to you if
you knew a girl"
Embarassment at dinner
Cat's Family— Tree questioned.
Living Groups, 213
Row 1: M. Rice, M. Wilson, T. Eward, D. Volpe, G. Wiegner, D. Wagenseil, R. Schild; Row 2: M. Fortney, B. Finn,
B. Bare, B. Pittman. D. Olsen, B. Hommes, R. Nehigian, A. Plushanski, B. Rosenthal, G. Geshner, T. Williams;
Row 3: L. Rudewicz, B. Woodbury, T. Lemm, J. Dreyfuss, D. Halliday. M Shiner. N. VandenBeemt, G. Dissinger,
M. Antonovich; Row 4: T. Schroeder, J. Carnali, J. Leknes, J. Erlichson, P. Lovka, D. Ryder, M. Derewianka.
Row 1: M. Barend, M. Marson, R. Zenn, M. Cuozzi, R. Bernstein, D. Bealafeld, E. Breslow, L. Orysh, M. Madden; Row 2:
"Baco" J. Sable, P. Knauer, J. Jacobson, C. Kozel, M. Howel, K. Talhelm, M. Garrutto, B. Howard, P. Knox, B. Dahl. B.
Bridgeman, D. Tompkins, C. Noswick, M. Pebner, K. Thurow, S. Weinstein, I. Rosenberg, P. Boorujy, M. Lasser, P.
Longely, T. Cantalupo, J. Graham, D. Corbett, E. Perillo.
214, Living Groups
Row 1: B. Murphy, P. Whelchel. D. Harris, S. Schwartz, L. Snady, D. Wist, E. Golden; Row 2: S. Petrizzio, T. Jackson, S. Eckert, J.
Chiu, E. Quirk, K. Koplow, J. Bradley, D. Goldman, K. Bryant, L. Kurz, L. Washington, B. Lemke. L. Hutchinson; Row 3: D. York,
J. Davidson, L. Yurkovic, J. White, L. Kulp, S. Swisher, P. Torrey.
Row 1: R. Villanueva, ]. McCoy, C. Au-Young, M. Baron, K. Fischer, R. Teske; Row 2: R. Harbold. K. Reiser, B. Blueweiss, J.
Goldberg, R. Constantin, R. Porkes, D. Miller, J. Butterly; Row 3: K. Jackson, R. Cole, M. Schemel, B. Lang, P. Coughlin, A.
Delenick, M. Branibar, M. Hirsch, B. Potter, R. Cooper, P. Schultz, K. Pearce, P. Gilmore, D. Berger, K. Frantz, G. Waltzer,
Living Groups. 215
Row 1- K Donlon M. Scharf, J. LeClair. S. Okoniewski. f. Zelenko. A. Schoff, M. Lorini, D. Strauss; Row 2: J.
Woolsev A Steele J Benoit, M. Lebowitz, K. Woerner, S. Langenberg. M. Baba, J. Cawley, M. McLennan; Row 3:
L. Goodman, P. Holt, E. Burkart. K. Kapner, E. Burkart, C. Hazlehurst. S. Kovak, S. Eshleman, S. Stemple, D.
Strohmayer, B. Mutzberg.
Row 1: M. Doeberl, J. Miller, G. Plotch, G, Reifsnyder, J. Saddel, S. Eberhart, C. Jubok, B. Herder, P.
Gordenstein, K. S. Danoff, K. Motschwiller; Row 2: M. Goldberg, E. Cafduner, B. Marks, A. Ben-Ami, B.
Toback, G. Blewis, D. Klein, P. Hubert, D. Konner, S. Shimmel, D. Robinson, B. Moore, E. Wise, P. Gilbert,
G. Rettew, P. Candon, C. Robinson, R. Freed, M. Kirby.
216, Living Groups
fe <fr£S £ m %
- I P
Row 1: P. Seidenberger, P. Russell, N. Kirsch, C. Musto, L. Zwirn, L. Passes, L. Southworth, K. Comely.
S. Welner, J. Durham, J. Obetz, L. Reubell, V. Shevitz; Row 2: S. Chodakewitz, A. Reese, S. Sonin, C.
Tapper, A. Arbucho, B. Davis. L. Melillo, L. Lusardi, D. Kavett, L. Loewer, D. Miller. L. Seibel; Row 3:
L. Montovano, R. Welliver, B. DeFrances, R. Heinz, L. Kraushaar, M. Jack, N. Shalay, L. Kaye, E.
Goldstein, E. King, (. Fraivillig, T. Leitgeb, L. Levitt, K. Grigsby, C. Marconis, P. Hein, M. Leonardi.
Row 1: T. Bear, C. Manns, E. Brady, S. Thompson, W. Wilkes, C. Nusbaum, D. Carroll, S. Robinson, J.
Goldman, S. Smith, M. Surdovel, S. Kossar, L. Zarembo; Row 2: K. Fleck, M. Peitrasz, L. Sonnenschein, G.
Martens, D. Fennick, E. Schilden, L. Eckert, D. Harley, M. Walker, S. Smith, D. Geyer; Row 3: W. Gulick, P.
Fix, G. Delp. S. Senzer, R. Thompson, J. Hanna, D. Dzieman, D. Stauffer, J. Ogorzalek, B. Kardos, B. Lilly, G.
Fritchman, C. Ivanovsky, D. Stradal, B. Doremus.
Living Groups, 217
Row 1: S. Einstein, M. Roman, S. Darlak, R. Boig; Row 2: D. Zahn, J. Liu, M. Reuben, L. Wels, A. Kline, ). Gana; Row 3: B.
Sutherland, B. Walters, B. Houk, P. Wascher, S. Lichtman, T. Dexter; Row 4: E. Bowman, D. Welford, H. Luttmann, M. Griest,
J. Long; Row 5; J. Vinarski, S. Byrne, F. Zarnowski, M. Eby, J. Hummel, D. Novotny; Row 6: D. Goldner, M. Johnston, D.
Finkelstein, S. Mills, A. Zweister, ]. Kohler, L. Koppenhaver. M. Liswith, J. Ernst, R. Hegeman, P. Goeller.
218, Living Groups
Many Lehigh students grow frustrated with cramped dormitory quarters, noisy hallways and less-than-
delectable dishes served up in the cafeteria, (remember mystery meat?). For those, there are alternative
With the RH-11 apartment complexes, now more than one year old, students trade cubby-hole quarters
and crowded dorm hallways for leaky ceilings, paper-thin walls and even less closet space. Still, students
generally enjoy the greater privacy and independence with apartment life on campus.
With SMAGS, (Saucon Married and Graduate Students), students sacrifice walking distance from campus
for the more spacious units, and proximity to open fields for picnics and shopping at nearby Hellertown.
But for the true 'pioneer', the choice is clear — off-campus apartments or houses. Here, the responsibilities
are many: housecleaning, cooking, paying gas and electric bills, ad infinitum — an instant, sometimes
shocking, introduction to 'real world' realities. Despite the chores and responsibilities, off-campus living
offers more privacy, room to study, entertain, and closer community contact.
Living Groups, 219
1. C. Wkitsch
18. W. Conrad
2. P. Houghton
19. B. Kris
3. R. Trakimas
20. Z. Lilienfeld
4. J. Schatz
21. J. Pariseau
5. R. Brazill
22. M. Oeting
6. G. Abboud
23. T. Woznicki
7. ). Martin
24. P. Wolownik
8. B. White
25. T. Faughnen
9. J. Groses
26. J. McCartney
10. R. Krevald
27. J. Gotlinger
11. ). Mallaney
28. O. Schatz
12. S. Fay
29. F. Anderson
13. P. Thomas
30. M. Radio
14. C. Kershner
31. R. Perrine
15. V. Cotogno
32. N. Bard
16. T. Boschen
33. B. Wolstromer
17. K. Hutter
34. M. Hoogewerff
35. J. Crabtree
220. Living Groups
ALPHA CHI RHO
WHALE MEAT . . . SPACE CADETS ... I'M SCREWED . . .
THE MAD CRAPPER ... VIBE-METER ... EAGLES ...
QUICKS . . . APPLE RUN . . . REIN . . . CRABBY ... BO ...
JIM ... ALEX . . . CIA . . . SKIP . . . OTTO . . . HOOG
CONRACK . . . TANJ . . . RADIO . . . GOTT . . . CRITTER
TEX ... BRYAN R ... RAY ... WAHOO ... MORE
Living Groups. 221
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
Rico ... eat my shorts . . . Detective Geeba ... the Beard and the Boss . . . Glenn
. . . Cass is Hoggin . . . Hey boys! . . . Brucie . . . Scranton or Bust! . . . Beakin it . . .
They call me John . . . Tube Crew . . . Happy Days . . . Punt! . . . Isn't that Wild ... a
pisser . . . Call of the Wild . . . Gregg . . . Mech Man . . . anticipation and tales . . .
Tex . . . Alpha Sig, How the hell are ya? . . . Herman's Rules (Herman Hartman) . . .
Rhode's own carpet shampoo . . . Art's gone mountain climbing . . . The great
pumpkin ... JQ ... Quidnunk . . . Geeba. No Party Arty. Schwartz. Geeba.
Profigliano . . . Beak. Beak. You can't Beak the Beaker!! Sig Tool Team . . . Kilgore
. . . Citizen . . . Pete, Peggy and Pecker . . . Schultes . . . Pin Check . . .
Appropriations Committee . . . Pecker is Otiose . . . "Ken Stober" . . . Winta . . .
Rudy . . . Merganser! . . . Gosport Man! Doink . . . DEW IT . . . Gluck . . . Jack Lacks
Libido . . . One unfriendly to go . . . Would I ever lie to you? . . . Where's Doug on
the composite? Cass, one man eating squad ... A hard man is good to find . . . Kurt
. . . Wog's 5 AM reveille . . . JK . . . Millersville Maulers . . . Max Baby ... I'd like
em big . . . D Rodent Woman . . . Hawk, uh, Hunts . . . Florida or Bust . . . Leach's
Pinmate (?) ... Foulie Howie . . . unmentionable . . . JEB . . . Pumpkin . . .
Powerblow . . . Clink to Drink ... Big Rose and Little Rose . . . Waiter, take this
swill away! . . . Javelin Jimmy . . . Flush . . . Arty, Awards . . . Dingleberries . . .
1. R. Hunter
20. H. Smith
2. "Beak" Solis-Cohen
21. R. Cassaveccia
3. J. Quinn
22. f. Lutz
4. G Wallach
23. C. [ohnson
5. W. Regi
24. S. Goldberg
6. B. Allison
25. K. "Rico" Ricciardelli
7. J. Schultes
26. E. Ruckert
8. J. Payne
27. B. "Boo Boo" Baker
9. T. Caine
28. A. Alexander Ricci. II
10. D. Rhodes
29. H. Andrews
11. R. Koubek
30. J. Smith
12. P. Geraghty
31. B. Hamm
13. E. Laughhn
32. K. Rolf
14. M. Anderson
33. P. Dzera
15. B. [ohnston
34. R. Sneddon
16. J. Benz
35. D. Auperin
17. D. Webb
18. J. Kenny
19. S. Stine
222, Living Groups
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
1. R. Ellsworth
19. E. Boltz
2. f. Lobach
20. B. Heitzman
3. T. Giordani
21. S. Shymon
4. |. Ritter
22. T. Tate
5. ]. Legath
23. M. Durback
6. C. Williams
24. N. Garris
7. J. Fitzgerald
25. D. Robinson
8. C. Heller
26. O. Koder
9. C. Wintjen
27. J. Rinn
10. D. DePaolis
28. A. Vandergrift
11. B. Shannon
29. J. Buzby
12. M. Rowsey
30. D. Hessinger
13. D. Snyder
31. E. Markazin
14. M. Hoffman
32. D. Wagner
15. T. Deutsch
33. D. Sparago
16. S. Hefele
34. C. J. Skender
17. G. Gordon
18. B. Fritz
During this past year, the seniors have perpetuated the idea of fraternalism to
its utmost. Through their time and efforts as officers of the house they have given
the members of ALPHA TAU OMEGA a sense of brotherhood which hopefully
will continue forever, as they become alumni.
The house wishes to give special thanks to President Cord Wintjen, Treasurer C.
J. Skender, and Secretary Mike Rowsey for their time and devotion above and
beyond what was required of them.
Good luck in the future to all seniors: Cord; C. J.; Mike; Chuck; Sean; Jim; Chris;
Lyle; Pete; Jim and Craig.
Living Groups. 225
BETA THETA PI
Beta Pits at midnight . . . Fredness the cat . . . I. E. 3 classes . . . time to rack up some more games
... Do Yams . . . spuds, excellent for Nu-Bombs . . . fire up some ales . . . Happy Days crew . . .
Parking lot hoops ... I don't make pies . . . Who took O. J. ... Barney settles down . . . lookout,
visiting Orwigsburgers . . . Penny Baiter moves in . . . the Garage . . . Beta Chi annex . . . you can't cut
a pie in six pieces . . . Whose turn is it to mangle Wac? . . . Congratulations to brothers Sloand, Frick,
Duke, Deacon, and McCorkel . . . Scottie's escapade in red . . . push button Brads . . . Lennie's fifteen
foot wide tree stump . . . the Turk knows all the lore . . . our favorite, Debbie . . . crank up the V on
those streets . . . Ieeeeee! . . . suck down some brews, Brother Moon . . . J. B. the impressionist . . .
"You don't just take a man's bed apart!" . . . Congratulations to brother Daniels, Drusboskey, Corbet,
Stine, Simcik, April, and Bradley . . . the Beta Beach . . . pump iron . . . howl at the moon in the bank
(First National, that is) . . . Redness steps down, Wilson steps up ... Is Fred racking again? . . . Pretty
Boy might just as well be married . . . T. Haynes is coming back . . . Bro tapped a kidney in films . . .
Brad call Mary Ford . . .
Yours in — kai —
226, Living Groups
1. F. Vavda
13. G. Douglas
2. B. Davis
14. P. Kelley
3. B. Baiter
15. R. Piger
4. T. Grogan
16. D. Kennedy
5. D. Aprill
17. J. Grady
6. D. Wilson
18. J. MacDonald
7. M. Klohonatz
19. B. Bradley
8. L. Norella
20. T. Stine
9. T. Judge
21. T. Justice
10. B. Kennedy
22. D. Winters
11. L. Warshaw
23. M. Barr
12. B. Mitchell
228, Living Groups
The Alpha's mother almost loses her son, two weeks in a row . . . Kent pulls a 3-
day binge (he stays sober) . . . cake party in the bar . . . Chiras bolts when he eats
the chairs (again) . . . Joe, get the phone . . . Dixon, always discrete, sets an example
. . . Sonny and Will take Disco for a ride . . . Wonder Boy in the shower again
saying "I gotta win!" ... too much grease destroys the mind and General John
takes over . . . B. and the TV becomes Joe and the TV . . . Chicken Little Huss says
"The sky is falling" . . . Cousin Brucie slips under the wire ... the pinball machine
lasts 3 days . . . Griffin judges dog show, and gets first prize . . . F. Lar loses the
Buckeye state for a grunt ... I wonder what's coming down the back stairwell
next . . . Craig bangs Butchie, and Charlie blows his top . . . John's fork sculpture
... the Abominable Snowman comes when Citrone wimps out . . . the battle of the
balloons . . . Psi strips Rho . . . Hey deke! ... Not me man! . . . mellow out . . . the
fish make it, but the fry bolt . . . Hef and Frenchie share a box . . . Bob tones up the
muscle in his head ... Is Brian alive? . . . S.D.'s head is proclaimed a disaster area
... B., Salty and Gus leave, but we get an L. A. and a pledge in return . . . Gus
slaloms in the front yard . . . Happy does it to us in the library (and lady's head)
. . . Who's the goon? . . . Huf subleases Linderman to Lowan . . . rush thru lunch for
"the story" . . . Cilia geta pregnant, (she thought) . . . Tacos ... the pud . . .
Intramurals? Kulik challenges Lauda but campus cops stops him ... the phone
becomes dangerous . . . heh, heh ... We're walking on the wild side, but
everyone's "Looking Good!" GOOD NIGHT. - Chi Phi
1. B. Huss
19. S. Stebbins
2. J. Zebleckes
20. A. Kalish
3. B. Fields
21. P. Schwarzbach
4. D. Penney
22. S. Sutker
5. (. Dussinger
23. D. Black
6. A. Kulik
24. C. Cowdery
7. L. Jacobs
25. S. Dickson
8. C. Bosch
26. J. Harris
9. D. Fischer
27. C. Tosi
10. B. McDowell
28. M. Archibald
11. B. Bacheson
29. P. Oxenbol
12. J. Weeks
30. R. Backert
13. M. Polachek
31. G. Schuster
14. C. Yung
32. Z. Davis
15. E. Lindenfelser
33. C. Perry
16. I. Brandt
34. |. Harris
17. D. Rich
18. S. Strickland
Living Groups, 229
Two tickets to the Delaware Police Ball . . . Peggy likes Chuckle's "cheeks" . . .
Where's Antlers? . . . Sammy's room! . . . Where's Sammy? ... At the Coke
machine . . . False, Why? Because! . . . Living at Lehigh, loving at Oneonta . . .
Where's our bald #4? . . . Hey, Volpy, heard from Bobo? Just one more
semester for the red head? ... But Mel, I just got up! . . . Digger, what happened
to Buckeyes? . . . Steward last seen at RH 11 . . . Won't anybody go to Datona
with me? . . . Can Kovacs really out party Esh? Chi Psi loses one to Lafayette . . .
Rock-why can't you flex that one? The Lodge's cantaloupe picker . . . The great
pumpkin the f. t . . . Pratt got a what at the X-Mas party? Nice feet, Froggie . . .
Egor . . . Thuro doesn't need a shower, Chasbo . . . He's really got Hatter's
disease. Who's the dumb blond from Hood? . . . The 13's are bamming again . . .
I'll knock you . . . Chod's in the cold dorm? . . . The Reading boy returns . . . The
"O" back in . . . Shut up sophs! ... A varsity jacket for me? . . . Who left the hat
in the f. dorm? The lodge sends a fond farewell to Antlers, Jack, Ric, Mel,
Danny, Chuck, Crazy Lukes, Volpy, Sammy, Jerry, Irv, and Dundee, (again).
1. R. Heimsteadt
IS. S. McKay
2. B. Andler
16. B. Reichert
3. C. Sonon
17. R. Rooney
4. D. Danahy
18. C. Mobus
5. f. Tracy
19. K. Fazioli
6. W. Cummings
20. N. Simpler
7. L. Disabatino
21. J. Commisa
8. A. Bott
22. J. Eschlemen
9. B. Kovacs
23. [. Irvin
10. S. Strait
24. C. Harris
11. D. Ashton
25. B. Thuring
12. E. Camuti
26. J. Healy
13. M. Melillo
27. P. Stackpole
14. G. Skola
230, Living Groups
Living Groups, 231
Tube room heater committee . . . Coat and Tie . . . Pelican . . . Nice Socks . . . PPC . . . Noons . . . Were
we? . . . Wanna go see my Piranha . . . J(A + B + P) . . . Straw Hat . . . Tennis makes you dumb . . . Yo
Chuck . . . Hemostats . . . Phantom Muncher . . . Pony . . . Poindexter . . . Tut . . . Toast . . . It's all in the
2X . . . Weak Act . . . Lincoln Tunnel . . . Parkway . . . Shutzbear Ratings . . . Elephant trunk . . . Burglar
Check . . . Symps . . . I'm a vegetable . . . Spaghetti Strangler . . . Knives . . . My brain hurts . . . TY . . .
Dueling Bongs . . . Mary — "Hello" . . . Seriously, I'm Roebuck . . . Who's minding the store? . . . Pass the
brownies . . . Let's go overboard . . . Beer pong . . . Mc Sorley's . . . Double dip chocolate chip . . .
Dempsey's run . . . Channel Check . . . Hook 'em Horns . . . Scabs . . . Turkey . . . TL's . . . Squat . . .
ramramram . . . Clique . . . Good night Gene!
1. B. Andersen
15. C. Bossi
2. J. Piehl
16. R. Miller
3. M. Gass
17. C. Markley
4. S. Speer
18. G. Mikes
5. P. Zink
19. J. Baccaro
6. P. Schickaneder
20. P. Holton
7. R. Schloesser
21. D. Schutzman
8. O. Sinnot
22. J. Glass
9. L. Esposito
23. H. Biggin
10. G. Pritchard
24. L. Drennen
11. T. Tutwiler
25. M. Rondy
12. C. Garthwaite
26. J. Zahka
13. W. Knisely
27. J. Weis
14. G. Freestone
28. R. Hynes
Living Groups. 233
Roomarama . . . Social's gone in two weeks . . . These speakers are virtually indestructible . . .
Some day we will find Ruth slumped over in the mashed potatoes ... Bo robs the cradle . . .
"oooh, Brad!" . . . The PRIME DIRECTIVE . . . Chickenman . . . Pledge Darrow . . . Cans vs.
Bottles . . . Soccer team is #1 . . . White Tigere . . . Cat saves the day ... Bio & T. V. G. take the
plunge . . . The Wildness Committee . . . The boiler room ghost almost gets caught . . . Becky
Best . . . G. T. O. . . . "I can't get next to you, babe!" ... My study guide is available upon
request . . . What ever happened to Blimp's wallet? ... 60 shots in an hour . . . HAAA TAAH! . . .
BRRR . . . Roy Smeltz called ... Joe D. an accountant??? . . . BIG . . . L. O.'s bouncing Swedish
meatballs . . . The pits are dead, long live the pits . . . Tebo hits the drums . . . The Function
function . . . The five dollar date . . . Teddy wants the top down . . . Micro-unit ... Dr. Ruh, not
Dr. Roo . . . Dump & Pump . . . Schmnutz, wake the $%c&# up!!!! . . . What are we gonna do
with that many pledges????? . . . GORP . . . CIGAR, ANYONE? . . . "It's not easy being a sex
god" ... B & A club . . . Scoping . . . "Sure I love you, got any other questions?" . . . MPP is high
this time of year . . . Mr. Disco juggles the books . . . "My jaw always hurts the next morning"
. . . Dempsey's at 4 . . . Phase 5 . . . Marathon Hearts . . . Intramural Drinking Team off to another
away game . . . "Where should we take the picture this year?"
234. Living Groups
1. S. Crowell
16. L. O'Mahoney
2. P. Gysel
17. M. Bennet
3. T. Tripp
18. D. Burk
4. J. Kline
19. J. Fitzpatrick
5. A. Redden
20. J. Hunter
6. R. Simms
21. D. Deshler
7. R. Miller
22. J. Tarulli
8. L. Oliphant
23. J. Nickolaus
9. (. Stoneback
24. T. Gilboy
10. C. Moodie
25. J. Harper
11. B. McCarthy
26. S. Faber
12. R. Foltz
27. L. Smith
13. J. Nemetz
28. J. Fox
14. B. Darrow
29. M. Wishbow
15. D. Borck
236, Living Groups
DELTA SIGMA PHI
1. E. Leonard
15. D. Roberts
2. A. Thum
3. J. Barczynski
4. K. Schumacher
16. R. Gallagher
17. B. Miller
18. 1. Schulman
5. T. Kinsella
6. B. Peiper
7. R. Fountain
19. M. Karpowich
20. R. Connors
21. R. Nelson
8. J. Woynarowski
22. G Ehrich
9. B. Pulford
10. N. Flaster
23. J. Lunny
24. B. Buck
11. G. Schachter
12. T. Yetsko
25. A. Batory
26. D. Brunner
13. D. Katz
27. D. Leitman
14. B. Stevens
DELTA SIGMA PHI 1976 AWARDS
Art Thum "The Golden Mop" Award
Brad Miller "BigFoot" Award
Dave Roberts "Roast Beef Gravy with Ham"
John Barzcynski "Schroeder"
John Woynarowski "Medical Perversion"
Glenn Schachter "Judith Crist"
Rich Gallagher "The Talking Highway"
Bat "Make a Man out of a Pledge"
Terry Yetsko "Gretchen did it again"
Doug Brunner "Land Shark & Freddy"
Brian Neff "Columbia Record Club's 'Men of the Year'
Mark Karpowich "Jed Clampett"
Doug Palaskey "Thomas Edison"
'• F -
"Every day is Thanksgiving"
"Pizza throw for distance"
"Skippy Jars Break Too"
"Lisa Loves You"
Gerry Yakowenko "He talks too much"
Gary Ehrich "Smile"
Micheal Berle "Class of 72-3-4-5-6"
Tim Kinsella "Too Young to Go"
Rich Connors "Get Down"
Kin Schumacher "Ring thru Nose"
David Katz "Woody Must Go"
Ira Schulman "God of Silence"
Neal Flaster "Our man in D.C."
Bob Stevens "Genghis Kahn Tact"
DELTA SIGMA PHI "YOU'VE GOTTA LIVE HERE TO BELIEVE IT'
DELTA TAU DELTA
"Good taste is better than bad taste, but bad taste is better than no taste at all."
In every man's heart are a tiger, a pig, an ass, and a nightengale; diversity of character
is due to their unequal activity." — Ambrose Bierce
Do not put off til tomorrow, what can be enjoyed today." — Josh Billings
"I have made mistakes, but I have never made the mistake of claiming that I never
made one." — James Gordon Bennett
"If you want to get a sure crop, and a big yield, sow wild oats."
"The way to fight a woman is with your hat. Grab it and run." — John Barrymore
"Make love to every woman you meet, if you get 5% of your outlay, it's a good
investment." — Arnold Bennett
"Here's to woman! Would that we could fall into her arms, without falling into her
hands." — Ambrose Bierce
"Fun is like life insurance; the older you get, the more it costs." — "Kin" Hubbard
238, Living Groups
1. M. Weaver
14. J. Diorio
2. M. Thomas
15. G. Clark
3. M. Rieker
16. G. Jarrell
4. E. Pierce
17. B. Hefele
5. D. Kingsbury
18. G. Gross
6. S. Kelley
19. C. Lukach
7. D. Shurts
20. J. Ducey
8. J. Thomas
21. I. Esch
9. E. Brader
22. B. Graver
10. D. Kozel
23. C. Squiteri
11. R. Ross
24. G. Talerico
12. T. Farrel
25. J. Orr
13. B. Giclio
26. T. Palmisiano
Living Groups. 239
1. M. Vallee
20. D. Nickel
2. J. Schulze
21. M. Tisiker
3. D. Corderman
22. P. Gordon
4. ]. Rodden
23. J. Pierna
5. M Yaszemski
24. K. Schaeffer
6. L. Henshaw
25. P. McGinnis
7. J. Silverberg
26. G. Swenson
8. J. Berger
27. K. Karny
9. D. Craven
28. D. Breithaupt
10. f. Dille
29. J. Hetherington
11. R. Kelley
30. J. Neely
12. R. Adams
31. J. Lore
13. D. Glueck
32. G. Martin
14. ). Grier
33. K. Cahill
15. R. Winters
34. J. Vargo
16. B. Cambell
35. J. Edell
17. M. Nakonechny
36. L. Martin
18. H. Sklar
19. C. Meier
Bird . . . Sluvdog . . . Hogger . . . What's you gig? . . . Monty Python . . . Gitgo . . . Brew me, bro . . . Tic . . .
Conservative Caucus . . . Bogart . . . Louise . . . Sheri . . . Mrs. Iacocca . . . Batman . . . Flare . . . Bip and Bop . . .
Knucklers . . . The Army ... Pro Wrestling, All Star Wrestling . . . Ted and Kas Who? . . . Tinski Dropped
Trough . . . Class of 2001, Tic . . . Beach . . . Pump Steel . . . Hockey in the DU Garden . . . Wall Beers ... The
Club . . . The Claim to Fame Bar . . . Pepsi Czar, Beer Czar, Energy Czar . . . Boxing in the Chapter Room . . .
Greasi Grubb . . . One Dollar Bulk . . . Thanks, Helen . . . Thanks, Brad . . . Philly Flares . . . Dogalls . . . Pimply
Puss . . . Cagey Vets . . . Stan Who? . . . Bore Us No Longer, Knave . . . Uncouth . . . Clintahn . . .
Nikanakanookie . . . Scran-ahhn . . . Q squared . . . Ron-n-n-n-n-n-nee . . . Hess St. Gang . . . Rose and the
Chainfoot . . . Pulverizer . . . Quay-lude . . . Cowboy . . . Strange Gig . . . Devilbug . . . Guido . . . Gweed . . .
Devilbug . . . Aldrich Who? . . . Nickelham . . . Hose . . . Cahill's Broom Gitgo . . . Vegetarians and Meditation
. . . Hombie . . . Glickster Gigster . . . Silverbagel . . . Goober . . . Howard . . . Non-entity . . . Adelgig . . . The
Bottmon . . . Ziggy Edwards . . . Youg Doung . . . Tiny . . . Head's friend . . . Junior's friend . . . Yaz's friend . . .
Schulz-i . . . Ozone, Home of Larry D . . . Bright Eyes' Driving School . . . Sheeba . . . Poo-poo on the rug . . .
Alchi Joe . . . Communism . . . Shampoo in the water . . . Horsedix . . . Crooked Hoot . . . Clap Shots . . . Big
Red . . . Berjahr . . . Ah-ah-ah-aaaht, ah-ah-ah-aahht . . . Nationalized property . . . Scibby . . . Ron Wintez . . .
No friends . . . Miller Pretzel Hombie ... Hi Jeff . . . Nasal Flare . . . Vargo's One Punch . . . Take 50 and throw
one . . . Fiscal Conservatives . . . Guidogitgo . . .
Living Groups, 241
Beep-Beep . . . hrurrr ... Is it SEARS' ice cream? . . . Wee Wee King . . . Jolly Wally
. . . Black market milk . . . Midnight Monopoly . . . City View Double Occupancy . . .
Where's K.T.? OTR . . . Chicken wing crashes . . . closeout sale . . . Molly Molitorrr . . .
House Als are due Yeowwww TV Tuck . . . Pubnight on Wednesday starting Monday
. . . Bernard . . . Zero . . . Little peter in 20 minutes . . . Lower hall of fame . . . Anybody
need Physics and Chem notes? ... Is this the head table? . . . I'm having Coke
withdrawals . . . Master, Master . . . what is it, Igor? ... I have a heads ache . . .
Bernard's the smoke detector ... He did what? . . . rubber go boom!!! . . . Bamby flicks
in the cold dorm . . . Kap dinner theatre . . . "Brother in heat" . . . isn't he something?
. . . too much enthusiasm!! . . . Omega Gamma Delta . . . how many points did he
get??? . . . Now wasn't that a refreshing commercial? . . . there's someone on the
couch . . . let's use the floor . . . Don't talk to me, I can't cope! . . . Dickster is watching
American Graffiti for the 26th time . . . get away you southern Carpet-Bagger!! . . . N.
B. P. A. . . . he who says pays . . . The Blade . . . Kenzo's Pub ... If you have a girl,
watch out for the snake . . . Igor lost his master . . . Wally Winchester and his wildcat
and his ... I can't believe the guy has the luxury to . . . iron lungs . . . how did Ritter
ever manage to 8626 the very first time? . . . much? . . . Bama's tango and Red 25 . . .
Price child . . . bearded lady . . . tough guy . . . Mu Sigma . . . the delicious guarantee
. . . Flash's answering service . . . Rudy T ... all star calibre . . . who has the quarters?
. . . Hey, Dickster . . . how's Dorothy?
242, Living Groups
1. R. Plevyak
15. S. Sturgis
2. R. Johns
16. [. Searer
3. R. Price
17. W. Andrew
4. G. Molitor
18. B. Tuck
5. D. Ritter
19. D. Furrance
6. V. Sytzko
20. J. Egan
7. D. Y. Shin
21. [. Pauls
8. B. Putt
22. A. Frank
9. K. Tower
23. T. Frank
10. M. Lockard
24. G. Kraft
11. P. Lathrop
25. D. Bennett
12. M. Beerman
26. G. Moyer
13. D. Tiller
27. D. Bright
14. C. Botway
28. G. B. Beerman
1. J. Bishop
17. T. Smith
33. R. Uptegraff
2. R. Corelli
18. J. Cawley
34. D. London
3. P. Loschiavo
19. D. Williams
35. J. Sanlorenzo
4. L. Perrelli
20. R. Bloom
36. D. Hetrick
5. K. Gardner
21. V. Scullin
37. E. Vees
6. R. Price
22. B. Peck
38. S. Brown
7. J. Mountsier
23. B. Van Lopik
39. F. Lusby
8. T. Billera
24. B. Westcott
40. R. Henmnghausen
9. K. McCarthy
25. R. Herman
41. D. Hawxhurst
10. B. Murphy
26. C. Bachman
11. T. Cohn
27. T. Winters
12. K. Kravitz
28. R. Frey
13. K. Noonan
29. D. Hargrave
14. J. Borillo
30. C. Donahue
31. B. Hedderman
16. D. Schoneman
32. M. Rayhill
244, Living Groups
WAY AND LOCAL RENTALS
The Honeymoon Suite
Crabnuts vs. the Cristie Complex
I need 11 dummies for bridge
"You're such a Teddy Bear"
"But I can score any weekend"
Psyched on the Haus
"I want to clean up all rumors . . . Allison and I are through.
Where's Howard THIS semester? Who cares?
Sload, Gload, Scroad, Load, Toad, Stouche
Tune in tomorrow when Lenny gets a date
"But I did it all summer"
Oh, Mark ... Oh, Patty . . .
Shonads, Runt, Polio, Stuffy
SYD gets a new slant on life
Steve, can I pick up some rolls in your car?
Blow it out!
Living Groups, 245
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
"My eyes are beholden to the proud delights
Life has offered; my awareness never crowded with thoughts of clothed
horses or images of nude trees . . . until last night.
And a merchant asked, what of Wheels?
The Master replied:
A Wheel is round, much like an apple.
Both have simplicity in their nature.
A Wheel can rotate causing it to move in a circle.
This I observed while quite young.
Some have yet to learn the wisdom of the circle.
An apple can fall from a tree and becomes
Unnoticed as it rots and goes back to earth.
A Wheel can fall from a tree and will be
Noticed immediately, for it is not natural
For Wheels to grow on trees.
A cart with four strong Wheels does not deserve
More than a passing glance, but a cart riding atop
Four apples would cause men to wonder.
What is normal to an apple is not
Normal to a Wheel.
But both are like circles.
And both are very much alike.
Except for the Apple."
- The Profit
1. E. Butz
2. R. Monetti
3. G. Hillenbrand
4. R. Kinker
5. M. Malone
6. J. Sommer
7. A. Scheifer
8. Z. Nusselt
9. G. Ramsey
10. C. Lutz
11. L. Sommers
12. G. Torski
13. T. Weiner
14. J. O'Grady
15. K. Green
16. M. Handman
17. D. Morris
246, Living Groups
Living Groups, 247
PHI DELTA THETA
1. A. Wynn
11. D. McCarthy
2. J. Mathews
12. A. Morin
13. C. McBeth
4. P. Avakian
14. G. DiPaulo
5. B. Schadt
15. T. Brader
6. J. Papazian
16. W. Baer
7. R. Braen
17. T. Rieber
8. T. Anderson
18. F. Ditmars
9. D. Tashjian
19. R. Gibbons
10. P. Althenpohl
20. M. Havener
Lehigh's chapter of Phi Delta Theta celebrated this year its 100th
anniversary of existence on this campus. In commemoration, the fraternity
sponsored a public talk April 21, by David Amidon, lecturer in urban
studies. Amidon spoke on "Wrong Turns in American History."
"We are the gods of hell fire" . . . P.W. gets whipped again . . . Tom, Kaye, Craig and Sylvia . . . Brades gets
top offer . . . Bob accepts five year Post . . . Bazillion . . . Exorcist Club . . . donkey dorks again . . . that is what
she said . . . Radar gets drafted by the army . . . Scott gets drafted by Mary Ann . . . Garfield, do you want
anymore grain? . . . Altenpohl, do your clean ups! . . . Greg and Jill went up the hill . . . Again? . . . Coughman
. . . Man from central . . . Welcome Back Gnatek ... 7 no trump . . . Has anyone seen Lumpy ...?... Magoof
. . . Another disco Rich? . . . Phoneman gets disconnected . . . 2nd isn't bad in the trot . . . Get your FACE out
of the Juke Box . . . That's talking . . . The Big Four . . . Crazy Peter strikes again . . . Bunny . . . Phis a mute . . .
Who's Barry . . . Black Android . . . P. B. Supperdud . . . Babyface Papazian . . . Prez goes out on the town . . .
O. K. not . . . Mac's . . . S. S. B. . . . George Magainer . . . Dancer, the Midnight Marauder . . . Cheen is broke . . .
Living Groups, 249
250, Living Groups
FIJI . . . APEX OF THE UNIVERSITY
(this year's achievements of the shining stars)
1. Captured seventh consecutive President's Cup.
2. Placed 37 out of 39 brothers on Dean's List.
3. Ended Theta Delta Chi's 15-year basketball reign.
4. Received numerous awards for the beautiful interior decor of our
5. Constantly had Lehigh's beautiful women (both of them) at our house
for social affairs.
6. Won intramural boxing and wrestling tournaments.
7. Received good neighbor award from Deming Lewis for our
outstanding relationships with neighboring living groups ... (i. e.
donated 50 lb. ham to Sigma Alpha Mu).
8. Won Turkey Trot but donated the turkey to the needy.
9. Sold autographed composites and donated proceeds to Sister's of the
10. Received ASPCA award for humane treatment to animals.
11. Initiated meetings of temperance union at our house on Sundays.
NEED WE SAY MORE?
1. S. Martin
14. D. Bryant
2. J. Schunck
15. J. Brown
3. J. Flanigan
16. M. Borden
4. B. Kopenhaver
17. M. Cranley
5. S. Mock
18. J. Long
6. P. Gebert
19. T. Connor
7. J. Folkes
20. G. Scherer
8. M. Seward
21. T. Porsch
9. A. Cariddi
22. F. Diana
10. E. Demaree
23. R. Glasbrenner
11. J. D'Antonio
24. C. Serrao
12. A. Tomlinson
25. S. Thatcher
13. M. Schimpf
26. M. Koenig
PHI GAMMA DELTA
1. N. Kelly
17. J. Stamateris
2. T. Varro
18. M Devine
3. J. Jablonki
19. G. Fisher
4. M. Connolly
20. C. Miller
5. J. Callaghan
21. J. Grievo
6. F. Reck
22. G. Riccardi
7. M. Losch
23. A. George
8. M. Rinaldi
24. A. Bova
9. S. Udasin
25. S. Kamen
10. K. Shields
26. M. Brune
11. P. Boccagno
27. J. Bower
12. B. Stewart
28. S. Miller
13. R. McCard
29. D. Baskin
14. J. (aninek
30. R. Adey
15. L. Fisk
31. B. Pinello
16. R. Wright
32. C. Qualoid
252, Living Groups
■f PHI KAPPA THETA
Raisins. Bit and chunk of the news. Eat beans, Lou. Are you done? Bend over, I'll drive. D. B.,
Brunz, Bandy, Enzo. There are so many perfect people here. Horse moons McDonald's. Grandma in
the tube room. QV at Healy's. Campus Cops: 0-2, goodbye television. PKT tractors win tug of war.
The Brazilians improve. My first uninterrupted bulk session, Barfly returns. Smyth, these cakes are
foul. Thelma. 10 lbs. of burger, some sliced up cheese and milk. Rigatoni soup. Our new cook, Bob.
Rat, Max, Desi and Marc. McGarvey Board this Friday. Convention in New Orleans. Queen of
Spades, Jack of Diamonds, Marian is here; the weekend has started. The fantastic four. Clint Kelley
and Petrosmythi. Rack monster. What's the story on that? Feet off the new furniture. This will never
do. Little Al, Vito, Smyth, Bingo, Roo. 29-11, it's unaminous. Hogar contest. Tower of tubage. Two
with everything, Mike. Stooges. Window. Gaping. The box. The rocket. The module. Sunday
cleanups, with or without the buffer. Definite breakage material. Quincy and Clyde all the way.
Woman within. Red Brick. An imprint in a lemon merangue pie. Less public A. I. Abstentions-for-
against, he's bagged. You don't know me, you never come up to the third floor. Cags, Jabbo, Robbo,
Fou Lisk, Chow Lee. Is Lucky Schmoe in the hospital again? Take the money out of social. Islanders
and Flyers. Pumpkins, a gun and a rock. Yore. Some fun, eh? We're looking for a few good men.The
mystery pitcher at CMU. Beat did what in a revolving door? Get the blanket and pillow. The King,
Queen, Prince, Duke and Jester. I can do push-ups all night. What king of fruit do you like. Candy,
cigarettes and change for a quarter. Your best friend. Civil War. The Colonel. When you walk
through a storm. The sad part about it is. Just remember. The new ending. Goodbye. Mickey Mouse.
Living Groups. 253
1. B. Long
15. L. Gore
2. J. Bolebruch
16. D. Hagen
3. P. Henderson
17. S. Wheeler
4. B. Gault
18. B. Muir
5. J. Burns
19. T. Woodward
6. P. Pringle
20. A. Preston
7. R. Finn
21. C. Hertz
8. (A) Nicole (Dog)
22. G. Lortie
8. (B) A. Magid
23. K. Ellefsen
9. B. Plunkett
24. B. Morris
10. W. Senkowski
25. D. Mendenhall
11. R. Farenwald
26. M. Pure
12. S. Roda
27. D. Dudenhoeffer
13. M. Craig
28. C. Bailey
14. J. Hudson
29. A. Crivello
254. Living Groups
Living Groups, 255
1. K. Roman
2. T. Zaremba
3. C. Keener
4. C. Buhrendorf
5. D. Preusch
6. ). Fitzgerald
7. F. Cincotta
8. S. Kratenstein
9. J. Golle
10. W. Tarallo
11. W. Taylor
12. G. Watson
13. S. Guemple
14. C. Hathaway
15. R. Benoit
16. J. Quinn
17. N. Snyder
18. L. Hay
19. M. Barth-
20. G. Zawislak
21. R. Brennan
22. T. Simon
23. R. Enterline
24. C. Wolle
25. B. Donaghy
26. B. Gindrich
27. W. Rhoads
28. M. Dale
256, Living Groups
PI KAPPA ALPHA
A transitional 4 years at Pi Kappa Alpha ... the fall 72 Open House and the first impression of Pike . . .
the building at 514 Delaware Avenue, not spectacular, but a feeling was in the air . . . the first rush dinner
. . . meeting college men, upperclassmen, Brothers . . . freshman anxiety, making an impression, being judged
. . . but friendliness, openness, being made to feel at home . . . the first pubnight — "Zoom", pretzels, . . . pool,
there are MORE than 2 girls at Lehigh! . . . First hangover, . . . praying in the John, classes? Oh well, more
dinners, more pubnights, band parties, learning Brothers' names slowly, becoming known to them ... the
pre-bid . . . meeting other Pike freshmen . . . decision . . . pledging, wake-ups, clean-ups? . . . line-ups? . . . and
Diamond . . . GWF . . . "help" week . . . hard work, what for? G. P. . . . Brotherhood!?!
Responsibility . . . the sophomore slump . . . helping each other . . . intramurals, partying, rushing new
members, even studying, unity the BIG move to 515 Delaware ... the future, lot's to be done . . . memories
linger . . . working together . . . accomplishment . . . feeling good . . . Kings of Fountain Hill! . . . that feeling in
the air ... Look out for the valley . . . psych? . . . leadership? . . . Brotherhood? . . . APATHY! . . . very
contagious . . . descending further and further, tangible problems-scholastic, financial, rush, ... the feeling
was gone, the air polluted . . .
Came summertime . . . wounds healing . . . faults forgotten . . . criticism . . . thought . . . and then. THE
WEDDING . . . happiness, warmth, love, beginning of a new life . . . "Friendship on a firmer and more lasting
basis" . . . hard work . . . organization . . . retreat . . . goals . . . direction . . . togetherness . . . unity . . . striving
. . . fruition . . .
On our way up ... don't look back . . . "Pike's Peak" is not far in the future . . . the feeling of
BROTHERHOOD is in the air.
Living Groups. 257
1. S. Thornton
22. G. Glassgall
2. |. Lyon
23. M. Prott
3. D. Birdakin
24. T Dunn
4. A. Stern
25. F. Defrank
5. ]. Rosener
26. E. Hansen
6. S. Hazlett
27. J. Bodenstab
7. C. Easton
28. L. Meyers
8. M. Zimmerman
29. E. Bzik
9. B. Andrews
30. S. DiAntonio
10. I. Sanders
31. D. Bzik
11 W. Fitzgibbons
32. T. Valk
12. J. Larson
33. S. Evans
13. M. Yoder
34. D. Fair
14. J. Kusko
35. ]. Buck
15. S. Goldstein
36. K. Stoffel
16. M. Pyles
37. N. Deluca
17. C. Husband
38. T. Travers
18. R. Jacobs
39. J. Ballove
19. R. Sievers
40. ]. Garrison
20. K. Tate
41. E. Helgans
21. G. Lapres
258. Living Groups
Living Groups, 259
1. J. Swanson
2. B. Flax
3. G. Kratzer
4. D. Jenkins
5. B. Thompson
6. P. Blazewicz
7. R. Emmet
8. B. Goldstein
9. D. Stackhouse
10. B. Sampson
11. E. Pettinato
12. B. Fisher
13. G. Blythe
260, Living Groups
I want to be just like George Ott . . . Riight, that's nice . . . Good morning Lucien
. . . Wouldn't it be nice to put Pryor's tongue in Rouse's mouth . . . Hey Geek . . .
No agonies of the flesh . . . Doctor Dimento . . . Every house has a Bo, right
Winston . . . wooden leg . . . Return of the firetruck . . . Pinball . . . Hey Flax, oil the
springs . . . Midnight move . . . Clint Alexis and magnum force . . . Mario Hump
and his Valiantee . . . Porkchop . . . Bo, please graduate . . . Biggins . . . Hop on a
spoon . . . The Doctor . . . Whose got the ZACKLEY'S? . . . Giggle Juice . . .
Steward's affair . . . Sue Schumacker . . . Flaming Bush . . . Geasette Roulette . . .
Butche's . . . Jake the Snake . . . Brother Egor . . .
Oh the memories of Psi U. Remember the Prowler, Rahway, all the women?
Who could ask for better times? I know the seniors will hate to leave, especially
the great meals . . . shitheads, pink death. But all in all we will continue with the
great Psi U. traditions . . . Bring in the Grog.
Living Groups, 261
SIGMA ALPHA MU
The year of the neb, Kline stories, to nuzz, Jud-you are nuzz, Speed-mutt, our house pet turning vegetable,
the dumbest white man alive, our nebs: ABCD, Mutt-face, Debbie Wontons and the all-night virgil, where is
she? . . . Jud-you should KNOW that! Roy, seriously, you're ugly, Fred, I WANT YOUR DOOR!!!!, to be
nuzzing, the Muttable one, Harry-O-Mr. fix-it, the Gay Mahler, the doctoral thesis, Brad Vans trips to New
York, the Dr. and his wife take residence, WHEEZIE, Speed-dogs election to the bush-man Hall of Fame, the
up and coming rookie of the year, the secret life of A. Levy, Willy "Knees" indoctrinated into the bongers
hall of fame, to have nuzzed, Greekers-without brushing your teeth, Studly — can you come up to dinner
Tuesday night? ... to be Mossaus, Gorgeous George watching the fashion shows, the Saturday shoppers vs.
the jocks, Kenny's fudgestripes, Rosen's 20 shots of Tequilla, nuzzly, Mark Spitz takes to running, the D.J.
and his XMAS tree, freshmen up to dinner tonight, who really cares? . . . our sophoMoore steward, Fuller-
you beast, Seth's functional room, nuzzeramos, the 7.55 club, Andy who?, Sarge's famous quote — "I'm
going to KILL you", the rise of the Italian power structure, the Lurie answering service, superpledge, BIG
GUY, the mayor of Long Island, Stalins stock of redheads, Roy's phantom girlfriend, to be mosseated. Lloyd
M. and Mindy Exstein, Sammy's answer to the radical, the 437 club, the Shooky boycott, Big Guy-not on the
B & W desk!!! Jack Benny, Assistant local ad manager — yeah, right! . . . Chat — mails here, Jake's
unprecedented move downstairs, Fuller rent-a-car, to be nuzzed, Jan Lewis, O'Henry and Precht, pissed . . .
just a little? . . . WHEEZIE . . . Springstein is better than Clapton, Beezador, our famous Wing-T formations
in Packard, nuzzily Jud in the corn fields of Kansas, Seth, get me a cold one, Chat for Spinner and Kreitman
and a player to be named later, Speedy vs. Rosen, you nuzzer you, do we play to play, play to win, win to
play, or win to win? . . . Muhammed Kesselman, intense, Rich, I'm totally into it., our lawyers, Long Island
vs. Westchester, N. Levvvvvy, B. Pissssskin, Brett and Melinda — we're just friends, Mary Baba and the 40
thieves, Weinstein's triple, Roy — miss the morning ones? . . . nuzzing it, BIA, NLA and SLA?, mosseated,
Good's wedding bells, Bro's happening, Mel's dominance over Seth, Jud's horrendous paddle tennis, the
. Bloom era, to nuzz to not to nuzz, the good doctor — activity ratio specialist for the mob, into the plight,
brainstorming, at least Burt likes one Kirsch, Rich — can I have the room tonight? . . . Rivlins leaps from
smags to prior, Coltrain and Miles . . . and Springsteen, the Krafty one, steamers, when we pledges . . . Fred
— Snaaaap his neck, the Evil Nuzzer, the sound screen, hot stereos for sale, Fullers 3 a.m. phone calls,
nuzzera; Sarakins famous quote — When do meals start? . . . Seth in hibernation, the lazies man in Sammy
history, and you?, the cone of silence, Speedy's walls, big guy slippers, PC'S at Benetz Inn, Columbia vs.
Dartmouth, the Sammy Soul Brothers, those infamous chipless chocolate chip cookies, the ice blanket, the
night of revelations, Doctor, I . . . backgammon . . . cleanups . . . mossea . . . nuzzed out . . . thank you . . . and
maintain till next year.
262, Living Groups
1. J. Kirsch
8. W. Spinner
15. A. Tuller
22. K. Matlick
2. B. Kesselman
9. P. Fenaroli
16. D. Nusblatt
Not pictured: (. Bloom,
3. S. Reiser
10. B. Roth
17. H. Talmud
E. Liebman, M. Exstein, M. Ehrenpreis.
4. A. Dember
11. J. Jacobsen
18. P. Lichtenbert
M. Rosen, R. Rivlin, A. Levy,
5. H. Reiss
12. L. Chatzinoff
19. M. Stahller
R. Gross, D. Fuller, G. Levkoff.
6. M. Moore
13. B. Judson
20. L. Sarakin
B. Kreitman. S. Lurie, G. Hirschberg,
7. S. Martin
14. L. Weinstein
21. L. Mahler
Living Groups, 263
1. B. Chieco
2. J. Stork
3. M. Pin
5. B. Quinn
6. f. Hummel
7. M. Langley
8. J. O'Donnell
9. M. Rickert
10. T. Rocco
11. B. Connors
12. S. Cahill
13. G. Ferguson
14. J. Economy
264, Living Groups
The brothers of Sigma Chi are a unique group of men. They are forty-odd
individuals, some odder than others, who manage to coexist peacefully and
happily under one roof for four years, give or take a semester. Yessir, the
Sigs enjoy a pleasant lifestyle, so pleasant that several brothers each year
commit academic suicide just to have the privilege of sticking around Sigma
Chi and dear old Lehigh for another semester. Such loyalty is rare in men
these days, and should be commended whenever the opportunity arises. To
say the least, the Sigs psyche me!
At this point, you may be asking yourself, what is the method of the Sigs
madness? What secret of life have they discovered which accords them such
earthly bliss? Well, it's all very simple; the men of Sigma Chi respect each
other's individuality and consider their bond of brotherhood to be stronger
than any petty quarrel they may have among themselves at present. Now I
ask you, who's that profound? me? you?
— Glen Ferguson
Living Groups, 265
Hey Mikey - Pinned to Jake - Sled ride - Wanna die? . . . When the pain starts, the fighting
stops . . . Hey, squirrel-bait-Johnson's Believe it or not - Who's getting pinned today? . . . Min-max
social budget ... I almost ate that thing . . . Frenchy's wakeups - McCutcheon sleeps in . . .
Carter? . . . Axel's one hour weekend . . . Jr.: chum - Huges & Pesto are parked in again . . . Josten
has a beer . . . Sperry is upstairs wretching . . . How are your eggs cooking? . . . Lemon Pledge . . .
YES!! - $20 meat scale - McCutcheon takes the bait . . . Dick-0 gets thrown into his room . . . Yaa
Hoo! . . . Must drink . . . The Sun: Must see it . . . Dean QuayLudes - Phone call for Geason - D.
Bag - 4-Way Street . . . We're there . . . Loeffler goes to a party . . . K.M. ain't walking too straight
. . . Grimsby - A good 11 . . . Pheasants ... Pet him first . . . Taillights: clean-ups: ethnics . . .
Thanks Sam - Commander Keano . . . Did anyone get seconds: firsts? . . . McCauley cleans Kaj's
drawers . . . Kaj, you're such a
266, Living Groups
1. B. Shannon
2. J. Pearson
3. C. Loeffler
4. R. Orlemann
5. D. Brown
6. R. Cunliffe
7. T. Schell
8. G. Gleason
10. D. Roe
11. C. McCauley
12. C. Ingram
13. K. Werner
14. J. Thomas
Living Groups. 267
268, Living Groups
1. B. Reeves
13. J. Warnken
2. P. Hartranft
14. J. Rodgers
3. M. Sterba
15. K. Sullivan
4. f. Baker
16. R. Venanzi
5. C. Lockard
17. P. Grady
6. M. Gardener
18. J. Manfredo
7. C. Raymond
19. ). Lubarsky
8. G. Wyatt
20. B. Boswell
9. D. Slutsky
21. C. Brennan
10. M. Kimak
22. B. Frey
11. G. Krutal
23. B. Greenspan
12. D. Gabel
V «* * \^Xr ■*] I
Living Groups, 269
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Beer's Bayes Bonanza . . . Gabe blade, The Greek, Ash browns ... 86 cans in Miers'
room ... a keg a day . . . E.O., J.J., F.T.M., i, IQ . . . do a little dance, make a little love . . .
hey Dago. Reedhead Weedhead, Mac and Meza, Richie's birthday, XL and G. Snell . . .
D for the D Team Taiwan . . . FDU crew, Lou who? . . . H.D. . . . Flipper, Goon . . . Stroke
my arm once more, and it will get hard . . . Stick an m-h up the a curtains for Murph . . .
L. is R. Mrs. Beitzel, Bartooni, Deutscheronni . . . the Bunt Bump . . . Arsi, the Mansion,
and the Allman Bros, in the van . . . The Blimp, Bayer-head, smags crew . . . "you know
damn well what I said'' ... 19 in the studio . . . Roger Finch, D-Zone, $80 hook . . . Take
it away Enders, 75 is still alive . . . (well s it, we'll f it) 2 Spencerooni, Chatas, Professor
. . . have another drink, Dick . . . we want a MOON! . . . Benjamin, Darby, Bunter . . . you
better put your brown pants on . . . H-toad, the Bouncer, DiGregorro . . . M.M., A and R,
Nancy Kuhls ... its only a bush fire . . . Speed Beitzel, Dillwad, DiPrimawitz,
Madierawitz . . . NFW, ixnay on the alktay, the System, the Yodelers, Fabian, Ars ... 1
if by land, 2 if by sea, 3 if by air . . . Crow is below Sammy, the Ghetto, . . . L.T. crew . . .
Mrs. Charters . . . Gregski, Chunny, Mrs. Endess? THAT will cost you, 10-5 suck'em . . .
Timsky, Sky-high, H-off, Miers, Trudy . . . Sorry, Senior . . . E.E. Ill Bombay Door
Parties, Oh the Monkey! . . . Barton's customized leather goods, party in H-Off's room
. . . we're talkin' . . . 10-4 good buddy, the cooler . . . hall party . . . and another one,
270. Living Groups
1. K. Houser
20. R. Reed
2. D. Madiera
21. P. Dolan
3. C. Ugol
22. E. Quirk
4. A. D'Onofrio
23. H. Kestembaum
5. E. O'Mara
24. J. Murphy
6. B. Dietrich
25. J. Blaine
7. M. Barton
26. D. McKendrick
8. D. Charters
27. ]. Beitzel
9. R. Lambert
28. C. Brown
10. S. Seidel
29. B. W. Haltenhoff
11. T. Kisner
30. W. Grieshaber
12. C. Shietrum
31. W. Mencer
13. J. Miers
32. P. Rocco
14. G. Enders
33. F. Arsi
15. L. Vlhakes
34. R. Asbeck
16. T. Cressman
35. H. Davis
17. S. Giglio
36. B. Dillman
18. J. King
37. R. D. Prima
19. K. O'Grady
Living Groups. 271
TAU EPSILON PHI
LU much ado about nothing . . . Hey babe! . . . Ya Wanna BOLO much?
. . . Supahaxtion . . . Horizontal business . . . Are you up for it? ... Grease
fire at 5 a.m. . . . Fire alarm at 3 a.m. . . . BG anyone? . . . Kaleda's Gang . . .
Juvenile hot babes . . . Giggle sisters . . . Mmmatt from Seattle . . . Hey
Moose Relax it's Mint . . . Born to run and rerun . . . Do you want to hear
that song at your funeral? . . . Thunder what? . . . Cavewoman . . . Claim
your phone calls! . . . Give it to Mikey, he'll try anything ... a little bing of
this a little bong of that . . . DB's Sunday Special % price vasectomy &
lobotomy . . . Soccer team wins, Shaw scores . . . Tertiary . . . RCOOH . . .
KKK & K. Mcthis . . . Most hurting egg ... BurCzar . . . RBC . . . Relocated
. . . Cadaver brings down the JAPS! . . . Stone & a barrel of laughs . . . DC
wins the 5th AB Dumont AWARD . . . Belcher Bob . . . Those Pranking
Pledges . . . Seeds gets Rookie of the Year . . . Klaw gets MVD for 2nd
STRAIGHT year . . . Shot poker . . . ROR . . . DG had another great night on
the hill . . . Glue your rug today . . . Supervan . . . E.Boy, what are you
doing hiding under my bed? ... TOH NEMITUNI KOONETOH BAA
CHATREH SAHELI BEPUSHUNI.
272. Living Groups
1. A. Banyser
18. D. Caplan
2. M. Kearns
19. J. Kenny
3. E. Geist
20. D. Shaw
4. C. Reed
21. B. Glickman
5. S. McDougall
22. J. Underhill
6. D. Ward
23. J. Boyea
7. W. Marx
24. S. Tancin
8. A. Greenburg
25. G. Livingston
9. B. Klimowitz
26. E. Carduner
10. C. Kaleda
27. R Sarlati
11. N. Levin
28. M. Imbriani
12. J. Hoffman
29. F. Hencken
13. B. Klawitter
30. R. Sederholm
14. K. Klages
31. S. Frock
IS. P. Levy
32. J, Handler
16. R. Estapour
33. D. Gross
17. A. Marche
34. S. McLellan
Living Groups, 273
1. G. Kramon
14. M. Bartholomew
2. D. Walters
15. M. Redmond
3. J. Reed
16. L. Howe
4. A. Smolowe
17. B. Charles
5. ]. Hollerman
18. G. Calabrese
6. W. Romig
19. B. Lutz
7. D. Palmeri
20. S. [ones
8. R. Wormser
21. f. Fisher
9. C. Oberg
22. R. Hotaling
Dog: Chivas Regal
23. B. Sheppard
10. J. Ostberg
24. P. McBeth
11. C. Cucullu
25. C. Hawk
12. D. Collins
26. E. Shultz
13. G. Guelz
27. P. Smith
274, Living Groups
In the mood . . . Ba-Dah
In the pit . . . Da-Dah
I'll be there
Absolutely no class whatsoever
The Limey (fondles soft table legs)
Rings thru the nose
Light in your loafers
Best hill on the house
Dryer fixed yet?
I'll kick your ass
Wingless vs. Mean Machine
Smegma . . . Are you all right in there?
Why? Chuck, Why?!
Larry, How do you get out of here
Don't get crumbs in my car!
The E.E. symposium is in session
3Pump, 2Stone, lWhite, 2Rye, 3Raisin
Just a pup in the world
Cocktails in the suite
Hey Steve, how about problem 4?
Chem. E Blues
Good idea, Right . . .
I'd give my left arm to be ambi-
Yes Dear, Yes Dear
!,),!„ J»WIII»WW»MW;>i i. i ii i i»«« iyWWq»»w«WIW»W«l»>gfWW"^^ JWWjW
1 1/ J—
Living Groups, 275
Fall Semester Officers:
David A. Oram, President
Richard B. Hallet, Treasurer
Louis J. Sosa, Recording Sec.
Richard L. Koenigsberg, Corres. Sec.
Neil f. Miritello, Karukon
Spring Semester Officers:
J. Peter Ellis
James D. Hohman
1. K. Clifford
16. S. Concklin
2. G. Gentzle
17. R. Gaffin
3. B. Senior
18. G. Kaufman
4. P. Tauck
19. K. Haley
20. S. DiMassa
6. P. Ellis
21. J. Hohman
7. T. Baroody
22. R. D. Czekanski
8. H. Prati
23. K. Soder
9. R. Hallett
24. R. Koenigsberg
10. B. Arnot
25. T. Kreidler
11. C. Fick
26. D. Helliesen
12. D. Lasky
27. B. Felker
13. N. Miritello
28. M. Versuk
14. T. Norton
29. L. Keller
15. P. Clausen
30. G. Allen
276. Living Groups
THETA DELTA CHI
Intramurals . . . lineups . . . band parties . . . sororities . . . Huge . . . pledging . . .
Happy Days . . . Leonard finally on his way . . . Torps a career man . . . City League
Basketball . . . Disco . . . Oldies . . . Kevin and Lo join Neil in the engagement ranks . . .
crew . . . house cleanups . . . fines ... the C.R. . . . Cutting trees . . . Christmas party . . .
Mrs. Trainer . . . and the pledges turned convicts . . . Best time I ever had . . . Can't be
. . . It's not true . . . Interviews and the Placement Office . . . job Offers? . . . The Fonz
. . . Laverne and Shirley . . . Hap . . . Skies . . . Boot . . . DAO . . . Torps . . . Claus . . .
Tauck ... Jim Beam . . . Earth to Bart . . . Keith . . . Dave . . . Cliff . . . Step up! ...
Finman . . . Side and a half . . . Out . . . Carp . . . Gaf . . . Gee, the state police are
looking for you . . . Pots Grin . . . Pritch . . . Chuck . . . Hug . . . Czkans . . . Skip . . .
Conck . . . Rebel . . . Felks . . . T.K. . . . Craby . . . Kell . . . Prats . . . Bo . . . Kaufroy . . .
Grease . . . Cheech and Chong No Show . . . Suds . . . Rip . . . Lou . . . The Bionic
Woman . . . The Box . . . B.D.'s . . . Housebills . . . Housemeetings . . . Severe beating . . .
Theta Delta Chi 1976.
Living Groups, 277
Phone call up at Lambda Chi . . . bus leaving at 7 ... be under it ... I don't need this
aggravation . . . call a doctor . . . What was that gronk's name? . . .
Hey, I know . . . sincerely yours in the back . . . Oh, you have a drink, Motor . . . take a
hike . . . You are a DAWG . . . This is the upstairs . . . Are you sure you have the right
room? . . . Cold Dorm East publicity photos by Bunny . . . (Uncle Marty's hair is out of
control) . . .
Sister MJ . . . Coney Island Baby . . . Phone call for Mr. Kirsch in the foyer . . . Can I, can
I? . . . Well, there's always the third staff . . . Goodnight, Irene . . . Buddha for president . . .
Which Juan, Weaks? . . . Wake Bruce at 7 . . . Vital . . . Crawdad and Wopper Taters . . .
If we have crockets, you're gonna find them in your bed . . . Oh, save us . . . Hey,
George, what's for lunch? . . . Who asked you? . . . Blow it out . . . Louie's: "For you, eighty
cents." . . . The Doobs; who else? . . . Yes, we are having a party tonight . . . He's got that
10-beer look . . . (massive brain damage) . . . Whoosh 'im . . . Flame on, Motor . . . Hey, easy
on me . . . our resident Airhead . . . and the Mud Dubbers . . . Wuff-Wuff. Five to cancer
. . . pound some sand . . . eat that now, and you'll never make weight . . . what the hell . . .
the Leaping Lep invited Horizontal Holly . . . Everyone knows who Bambi is . . . Been to
Maryland lately, Rich? . . . Arnabag; our favorite cynic . . . schlong . . . He's a real stub . . .
This is a cookie meal, isn't it? . . . Impeach the steward! Is this UFG? . . .
278, Living Groups
■ i ■
*H 1%&QJ& 1 '
1. J. Ondrejack
2. R. Wilson
3. P. Crabilo
4. T. Boone
5. C. Cole
6. J. Edleman
7. R. Waters
8. K. Skinner
9. R. Shuman
10. D. Trost
11. K. Swartz
12. B. Anderson
13. R. Bedell
14. P. Crawford
15. K. Sweigard
16. G. Herman
17. D. Charles
18. B. Proven
19. E. Englehardt
20. J. Wolf
21. B. Numbers
22. R. Van Hoesen
23. J. Fernandez
24. P. Blasberg
25. B. Kirsch
26. M. Van Hoesen
27. K. White
28. J. Parker
29. K. Grau
30. B. Patterson
31. J. Stewart
32. S. Donaldson
33. K. Buckstaff
Living Groups, 279
1. G. Woodend
15. D McGillen
29. D. Mayer
2. J. Heid
16. B. Holdgraffer
30. G. Csernica
3. B. Winter
17. S. Detwiler
31. B. Zucker
18. R. Valk
32. M. Farrara
5. G. Zenuk
19. P. Bechtel
33. J. Kearney
6. M. Goehring
20. T. Smith
34. C. Burns
7. R. Thevenet
21. S. Johnson
35. G. Greene
8. K. Wilson
22. D. Hartzell
36. C. C. Kim
9. L. Trozzo
23. S. Bartosik
37. D. Frankenbach
10. T. Byerley
24. D. Dietrich
38. D. Crosson
11. E. Noymer
25. J. Zmuda
39. B. Perry
12. J. Ruddy
26. B. Loving
40. f. Sills
13. P. Kelly
27. D. Winecoff
14. T. Cassone
28. B. Moroz
280, Living Groups
Four years! For the class of 1976, it has brought many good times along with its share of bad
WF experiences. Zeta Psi has grown and matured during this time, as have its seniors. The senior
S class has done much for our house, above all, giving it character. Being the first official pledge
f\ class to the new house on the hill, these 16 were given the foundations upon which to build the
future. Looking back over those four years, smiles, frowns, laughter and a sense of
accomplishment come to surface. We have achieved much at Lehigh in a very short time; we plan
to continue in that direction. As we review our failures and successes, we realize how
instrumental the seniors were in providing undying enthusiasm throughout all phases of
fraternity life. However, all things must pass, and so too the class of '76. We wish them the best
luck in their futures, remembering it's great to be a ZETE.
Living Groups, 281
McCLINTIC- MARSH \!
[ ORgWORP .
bocxrd of tru-stee-s,
ike faculty , tke
vbiudttni- kocly, cm v. J
©J J otker^s indertol
ed , we offer ikks
brieP recotxl oP
Row 1 (I to r): J. Dutt, A. Bott, L. Hogg, M. Rieker, f. Sterrett (co-capt), J. Mullane (co-capt), M. Kelly, R, Glasbrenner, P.
Fenton, R. Liptak; Row 2: W. Lynch, J. Ringer, D. Kozel, G. Clark, C. Reese, N. O'Connor, W. Connois, R. Gardner, M.
Weaver, J. Tracy, L. Daniels; Row 3: W. Bradley, D. Aprill, G. Pierog, J. Bigach, J. Healy, G. Borgucz, J. Gift, S. Maddox, K.
Frederick, S. Fendryk; Row 4: C. Sonon, T. Stine, J. Schulze, S. Martin, D. McKinney, J. Pieczynski, T. Giordani, M. Orcutt,
C. Matics; Row 5: f. Whipell. J. Luckhardt, J. Whitehead, C. McNaron, M. Yaszemski, R. Ross, N. Camuti, L. Henshaw, G.
Skola, ]. Gallagher, C. Palmer, S. Sanders, F. Dunlap.
Highlighted by victories over Penn,
Rutgers, and Delaware, the Engineer
football team rolled to an impressive
9-2 regular season, winning the Lam-
bert Cup for the fourth time. How-
ever, the season came to a dis-
appointing conclusion when the grid-
ders fell to New Hampshire in a Divi-
sion II quarterfinal playoff contest in
Taylor Stadium. Three fourth quarter
touchdowns by the Wildcats buried
the Engineers, 35-21.
Included in the middle of the 9-2
season was a seven-game winning
streak in which the gridders played
their best ball of the year. It started
when the gridders came from ten
points behind to defeat Pennsylvania
for the first time since 1889. After
crushing Gettysburg the following
week the team returned home for the
first of two major tests. Scoring in the
first 25 seconds of play the Engineers
crushed Rutgers 34-20, a team Coach
Dunlap later called, "the best team on
The gridders did not get any rest;
perennial Division II power Delaware
was next. The Engineers used three
second quarter touchdowns and Mark
Weaver's brilliant second half kick-off
return to turn back the Hens, 35-23.
The following two weekends were
parents' weekends and the gridders re-
sponded with two impressive vic-
tories. Freshman parents saw a well-
balanced Engineer attack shellac
Maine 51-14. Colgate brought a 5-1
record into Taylor Stadium, but left
with two losses, falling 38-6 to the
Engineers before upperclass parents.
The streak came to an end at Buck-
nell when the gridders suffered their
second loss of the season. The Engi-
neers outgained Bucknell by 200 yards
but the Bisons won where it counts,
on the scoreboard, 32-25.
The regular season closed on a posi-
tive note as the Engineers won the
11th meeting between Lehigh and La-
fayette 40-14 in Taylor Stadium.
Several fine individual achieve-
ments highlighted the exceptional sea-
son. Rod Gardner, who was named
Associated Press college All-American
second team fullback, gained 1112
yards and scored 104 points to lead
the ground game along with Weaver,
who gained more than 700 yards and
scored 88 points. Quarterback Joe
Sterrett was chosen to the Kodak All-
American college team after throwing
22 touchdown passes.
NCAA Division II Playoff
Final Record 9-3
# ■ .. m*
Most Outstanding Player
When Joe Sterrett finally got his chance to start, after
waiting three years, he had to learn a whole new offense.
The Engineers switched to the Wing-T this year, and under
Sterrett's leadership the gridders became one of the top
offensive teams in Division II football.
Sterrett set a Lehigh record, passing for 22 touchdowns
and he directed the offense to seasonal records for net
yards rushing, 2692, total net yards, 5037 and points, 409.
He was named first team quarterback on Kodak's College
After a promising start in which the Lehigh soccer team won three and tied one of its
first six games. Coach Tom Fleck's newly instituted Dutch style offense disintegrated,
and the hooters fell to a 4-8-2 record. The team only scored once and was shut out four
times in its final five games.
The team's new style was designed to help improve the offense and defense. The
result was a steady defense which allowed less than two goals a game, but a lackluster
offense which scored less goals than in the previous season.
Senior co-captain Jim O'Donnell led the hooters in scoring for the second year in a
row. Halfbacks Skip DiMassa and Hank Prati lent valuable offensive support. Defen-
sive standouts included surehanded goalie. Larry Keller, and fullbacks Bob Weick and
co-captain Jose Perna.
The Engineers played extremely well in games with soccer powers like Pennsylvania.
Navy, and Hartwick. The team battled to scoreless ties with last season's division
champs. Delaware and Bucknell.
In many of their games, the Engineer booters showed potential, but their lack of
scoring caused their demise. With the loss of only three seniors and only one starter,
Coach Fleck should be optimistic about next year's squad.
Final Record 4-8-2
Most Outstanding Player
The Epitome chose Hank Prati as the soccer team's
most outstanding player. Prati started the season at
fullback but was switched to halfback to utilize his
offensive skills. The junior's consistent play at midfield,
both on offense and defense, stood out all year for the
Engineers. He was especially adept in breaking up the
opponent's attack and starting Lehigh's offense on the
move. Prati, a walk-on player from Cranbury, N.J., tied
for the lead in goals scored. He should be congratulated
on his fine season.
1975 SOCCER ROSTER: L. Keller, J. Bulter, S. Concklin, T. Wilson, R. Weick, M. Skiff, G. Parris, J. O'Donnell, R. DiMassa, H. Prati,
J. Pema, C. Sheppard, L. Oliphant, R. Speir, P. Malik, P. Shook, B. Schneck, P. Dietrich, J. Schadt, G. Crape, f. Shiremann, K. McGee.
Top — Bottom row: W. Rogers, J. Heil, S. Thatcher, M. Cowell, |. Cassimatis, M. Yardis, J. Davis,
M Hoffman. Row 2: Coach Covert, K. Sprick, D. Cope (co-capt), S. Thoren, C. Sumrell, T.
Borges, H. Hoyt, S. Collins. Row 3: D. Friedfeld, B. Herder, M. Ranney, E. Michael, D. Norris, T.
Critchley, J. Grady, C. Nunan.
NYU Win by Forfeit
Lehigh Invitational Second
ECC Championships Second
IC4A Championships Second
Final Record 12-2
After a successful regular season winning twelve dual
and tri— meets while losing only to Penn and Bucknell, the
harriers played the role of the bridesmaid in the East Coast
Conference and IC4A championships to the Bisons of
Coach John Covert's runners had to do it without the
services of captain Elliot Michael who missed the entire
season with an injury. Stellan Thoren, another top runner,
missed several weeks early in the campaign, rendering the
ranks even thinner. But teammate Mickey Yardis picked up
the slack and led the team on to many victories by finish-
ing first or second in every meet.
Along with Yardis, two freshmen sprang forward to
strengthen the Engineers. Dave Norris and Jim Davis sur-
prised their coach with their quick maturing in the 1975
season. Davis finished third in the ECC championship
Most Outstanding Player
Junior Mickey Yardis has been chosen by
the Epitome as the cross country team's most
outstanding runner. Yardis led the harriers to
a 12-2 regular season mark and second place
finishes in the Lehigh Invitational meet and
the East Coast Conference and IC4A cham-
pionships. He placed in the top two spots in
every Lehigh dual meet this season while
running second in the Lehigh Invitational and
ECC meets, and sixth in the IC4A's. Yardis is
to be congratulated for his excellent season.
Winning seasons are becoming more common for women's teams at Lehigh, but this
year's 10-0 record from the Engineer field hockey team exceeded everyone's expectations.
The squad mowed down all opponents with speed, accuracy and tough defense. The
Engineers scored 42 goals, giving up only five. No team scored more than once against
Lehigh, five teams couldn't score at all.
Much of the Engineers' firepower came from sophomore Lori Collmann, who broke her
own scoring record by blasting 16 goals. She and freshman Janet LeClair scored five goals
apiece against Centenary and Cedar Crest, respectively. Freshmen front runners Amy
Wenhold and Julie Crouse also terrorized opposing goalies.
The 4-2-4 system Lehigh used emphasized midfield control. Sophomores Jeanne Bonney
and Carol Hart gave strong performances in their link positions. Bonney played aggressive
defense, and Hart pounded in four goals.
The Engineer defense stopped most scoring threats before they started. The ball seldom
came inside the 25-yard line, but when it did, backs Cheryl Kolp, Andie Altman, Nancy
Barrett and Stacy Stacom quickly sent play in the other direction.
Lehigh's goalie was usually the loneliest player on the field. Lehigh Valley all-star Trudi
Schifter and junior Helen Richardson made the saves, producing meager goals-against
averages of .57 and .33, respectively.
Victories over Rutgers, Kutztown and Lafayette were especially sweet, since the
Engineers had never conquered any of the three before.
Playing in the Mid-Atlantic Regional tournament was the season's highlight. Unfortu-
nately, the Engineers' winning streak came to an end at the hands of Maryland. With the
entire starting lineup returning next year, the future seasons bring promise of continued
292. Women's Sports
Final Record 10-0-0
Row 1 (1 to r): J. LeClair, A. Wenhold, T. Schifter, S. Robinson, B. Lemke, A. McGregor (co-capt.), M. Fener; Row 2: M. Westhead, B.
Geiger, J. Love, B. Ewing, L. Young, F. Herrick, D. Daych, S. Stacom; Row 3: H. Bond (coach), J. Crouse, L. Collmann, C. Hart, H.
Richardson, C. Kolp (co-capt.), N. Barrett, S. Sachs. A. Altman, E. King, f. Bonney, A. Steele, B. McCreary, B. Everhart (coach).
Women's Sports, 293
Final record 5-2
After last season's dismal 0-5 record,
the Engineer volleyball team had no-
where to go but up. The squad's fortunes
certainly improved this year, and the
women compiled a successful 5-2 record.
Consistent serving and strong spiking
were two advantages the Engineers
turned into wins. Juniors Pat Gedney
and Andi Gorbach scored points with
their serves and strong play. Co-captains
Marcie Reuben and Sue Perrotta kept
things moving for Lehigh, with help from
Gina Tarantini, Laura Moore, Irene Pa-
vels and Kathy Benusa.
Among the season's highlights were
two triumphs over Lafayette, as well as
wins over many teams who throttled the
Engineers last year. The squad swept
both games in all victories, while staying
close to more experienced Kutztown and
Lehigh held a 12-4 won-lost advantage
in individual games in seven matches.
With only one senior leaving, victories
in volleyball promise to continue for
Row 3(1 to r): C. Izuno, S. Perrotta (co-capt.), M. Reuben (co-capt.), L. Moore, K. Benusa;
Row 2: L. Kaufman, S. Bschorr. M. Klopack. F. Wald, A. Gorbach. P. Gedney; Row 3: M.
Klein, C. Cardello, G. Tarantini. L. Goodman, H. Hall, I. Pavels. B. Everhart (coach).
294. Women's Sports
Bad breaks frustrated the powderpuff football team as they lost a 16-6 heartbreaker to Lafayette.
Incomplete passes and a strong Leopard defense stalled the offense, while the Engineer defense missed
chances for the big play. There were some bright spots for Lehigh, though. Tight end Sue Sachs outfought
the three defenders who shadowed her all day to haul in a Pam Watson pass for the Engineers' only
score. Halfback Helen Richardson's punishing blocking and sure hands also helped the offense. Defensive
ends Pat Henry, Andie Altman and Lou Ann Eckert and tackle Cheryl Staviski cut off the Lafayette
ground game. Defensive backs Diane Gable, Mindy Fener, Rose Welliver and Doris Campbell had their
hands full with pass coverage, but held on well. Graduating co-captains Watson and Gable will be sorely
missed, but the Engineers showed the potential to put it all together in the future.
Women's Sports. 295
ECC - 4th
Final Record 5-6
The Engineer mermen once again placed fourth in the ECC swim-
ming championships. They were led by freshman Harold Schweitzer,
who placed first and second in the 200 - and 100-yard butterfly
respectively, setting a Lehigh record in the 200. Other top performers
were freshmen Phil Klauder and Nick Campbell, sophomore Kevin
Silva, junior Jim Ritter, and senior Bob Roth. Four-year swimmer
Roth will be sorely missed next year.
Row 1: K. Myers, J. Fitzgerald, B. Quier, P. Battaglia, T. Shannahan, P. Klauder, N. Campbell.
Row 2: B. Mohylsky, S. Handerhan, C. Breuer (co-capt), B. Roth (co-capt). J. Manfredo. Row 3: B.
Gardiner (coach), K. Silva, J. Ritter, B. Knisely. J. Koester, D. Stephens (asst. coach).
1976 WRESTLING TEAM
When Mike Frick outpointed two time national cham-
pion Pat Milkovich of Michigan State 7-4, to win his
second consecutive NCAA crown, he vaulted the Engi-
neers into fifth place in the national tournament. All told,
the Engineers set a team record for total points in nation-
als, accumulating 55.25. Three other matmen captured
places: Mike Lieberman, third at 177; Bob Sloand, fourth at
126; and Tihamer Toth-Fejel, fifth at 142.
Lieberman lost to Mark Johnson of Michigan in the semi-
finals, but wrestled back without losing to garner the third
position. Sloand was unseeded but defeated number two
seed Bob Antonacci of Iowa State in finishing fourth. Toth-
Fejel lost in the quarter-finals to past champion Don Rohn
of Clarion, but wrestled back to defeat Rohn in the con-
solation finals for fifth spot.
The grapplers qualified for eight places in the tourna-
ment in Tucson, Arizona through Easterns competitions,
which were held two weeks earlier at Franklin & Marshall.
Frick, Lieberman, Sloand, Toth-Fejel, and heavyweight
Don McCorkel all won Eastern titles as the Engineers
romped to their second straight EIWA crown. Nils Deacon,
was second at 167 and Lance Leonhardt and Guy Talarico,
who placed third at 118 and 190 pounds respectively, also
qualified for the trip west.
The dual meet season started slowly for the grapplers as
the lost five of their first ten matches, including four on a
western swing that included national champion Iowa and
runner-up Iowa State. The season turned around com-
pletely during the second semester when Frick, who had
missed the first semester due to academic problems, re-
turned. Only one loss, at Navy, marred the remainder of
the slate as the grapplers won nine of ten matches and
finished with a dual meet record of 14-6. Included in the
victories was a 24-17 win over Penn State that featured the
return of Lieberman to the line-up after missing six weeks
with a cracked bone in his neck suffered in an auto
Toth-Fejel and McCorkel both set Engineer records with
19 dual meet victories over the season. Adding to that
Toth-Fejel went undefeated in dual meet competition
while McCorkel recorded a remarkable 12 pins over the
dual meet season.
N. Carolina State
EIWA 1st Place
NCAA 5th Place
Final Record 15-5
GRAPPLERS HOLD EASTERN CROWN . . .
l - «r -.
AND FIFTH SPOT IN NATION
Most Outstanding Player
With a record breaking 54 career victories, surpassing Terry DeStito's
mark of 52, the Epitome recognizes co-captain Mike Frick as this year's most
outstanding wrestler. The senior 134-pounder ended his collegiate career by
successfully defending his national crown, while leading the Engineers to a
fifth place finish. The name Mike Frick has been synonymous with Lehigh
wrestling over the past four years. His absence will be sorely felt next year.
As has been the case for the past several years, the
controversial subject of no-need scholarships for wrestlers
was a prominant issue during the 1975-76 season. Sparked
by a first semester administrative decision to award Mike
Frick a cancellable loan while the senior co-captain and
returning national champion was on academic probation,
arguments for and against the no-need grants filled the
University throughout the fall semester.
Advocates of the grants argued that the rising cost of
higher education was increasing the difference between a
Lehigh education and that obtainable with a no-need
grant from an already cheaper state institution. Their
opposition came from people who argued that the Univer-
sity is for education, and that allowing even one no-need
grant would set a dangerous precedent that could jeopard-
ize the high academic reputation Lehigh has earned.
Much of the sting of the no-need advocates arguments
faded when the grapplers went to Tucson and crowned
one national champion while finishing in the top five in
the country for the second straight year. This, along with a
very close decision by the NCAA which could have elimi-
nated the no-need grants, silenced many advocates. In a
December meeting, the NCAA defeated a resolution to
eliminate no-need grants by eight votes. However, despite
the Engineers' great showing and the growing NCAA opin-
ion, the argument will probably linger in coming years.
Most Outstanding Player
He did not score any goals, had only one assist and rarely ever
skated beyond the Lehigh blue line but Pete Bechtel gloved, waffled,
and stick checked his way to contention for All-ECAC Division III
The 6-foot, 210 pound senior business student from Lancaster, Pa.
is far and away the best goalie Lehigh has ever had. Bechtel has even
been heralded by rival coaches. He posted an 8-6-2 won-loss-tie
record and a 3.68 goals-against-average for his final season.
The Epitome recognizes Peter Bechtel for his outstanding goal
Lehigh's hockey team saw two of its ECAC Division III
rivals go to the Division playoffs. The Engineers bowed to
reigning champions, Amherst 7-5, and fell twice to Roches-
ter Institute of Technology by a one-goal margin. Both
teams were in the four-team playoffs in March.
Coach Joe Biedron and first year Assistant Coach Steve
Penman's squad won its third consecutive Middle Atlantic
Conference crown on route to an overall 10-7-1 season.
More important, the Engineers proved they can compete
with the best teams in it's ECAC division.
Alternate captains Bob Oliwa and Mike Dale, plus fiery
freshman Pete Goldstein head the returnees. Dale claimed
the scoring title this year with 38 points. A defenseman
who is known to make end-to-end rushes with puck, Dale
slapped in 18 goals and 20 assists. Oliwa, a slick play-
making center scored 16 goals and 15 assists for his 31
point, second place finish.
Only two players will graduate from the hockey team
this year, but they are an important loss. Pete Bechtel, who
never played goalie until he came to Lehigh, developed
into one of the top Division III netminders. His strong
catching glove and acrobatic kick saves led the Engineers
to many triumphs, especially two key ECAC wins over
Marc Rinaldi, who captained the pucksters for two years
also leaves this year. His senior year was a disappointing
one for him, as he again injured his left shoulder in mid-
season and was forced to stop playing.
Final Record 10-7-1
Row 1: P. Bechtel, C. Hopkins, R. Frey. M. Dale. M. Rinaldi, B. Oliwa, J. Cillo, B. Krogslund. Row 2:
Coach J. Biedron, S. Scharkss, H. Marsh, E. O'Mara, W. Cummings, J. Pennick, D. Radford, Coach S.
Penman. Row 3: R. Benoit, C. Cucculu, P. Grady, D. Marfone. P. Goldstein, G. Mallanik, A.
Tomlinson, Mgr. J. Marino. Not pictured: M. Langley, B. Rockhill.
The Engineer basketball team, directed by first year
coach Brian Hill, scrapped and scrambled its way to a 9-
15 record, the cagers' best record in four years.
Highlights of the season were winning the Roanoke
Tournament during the winter vacation and losing a
close contest to fourth nationally-ranked Rutgers.
Sophomore forward Ray Green led the Engineers in
scoring with 303 points. He also paced the team in
rebounding with 218 caroms. Junior forward Charley
Brown was second leading scorer and rebounder.
Final Record 9-15
Brian Hill coached the basketball team to its best season in four
years. He inspired confidence in a team that won only one game last
His game strategy involved a tight man-to-man defense and a well-
patterned offense. More important, Hill's style of coaching helped the
players believe in themselves and their abilities.
The Epitome congratulates Coach Hill for the fine job this year.
Row 1: T. Kobylenski, B. Milligan, D. Packer, G. Belfield, J. Cassidy, B. Griffin. Row 2: Coach B. Hill, R. Zajac, R. Green, D.
Kistler, C. Brown, P. Brandenburg, P. Weaver, K. Clifford, B. Zambo, B. Roth, Asst. Coach P. Kennedy.
Most Outstanding Player
The Epitome applauds Jim
Kappel for his consistent per-
formance during the indoor track
season. Jim always placed first or
second in the 60-yard dash and
the 60-yard high hurdles. The
sophomore from Bethpage, N.Y.,
holds the University record in
the 60-yard high hurdles with a
Coach John Covert's indoor track-
men ended a victorious season with
a 4-3 dual meet record. The Engi-
neer team finally found a home in
the Saucon Valley fieldhouse. The
squad broke in the new complex
with its first intercollegiate event on
January 30 with East Stroudsburg
The team's strengths ley with jun-
iors Stellan Thoren and Mickey
Yardis in the long distance events,
junior Mike Green in the long
jump, and sophomore Jim Kappel in
the hurdles. Kappel took first place
in the 60-yard hurdles at the
unofficial ECC championships.
E. Stroudsburg Invit
Final Record 4-3
Row 1: B. Ronemus, R. Smith, J. Lore, J. Duffy, W. Andrew. Row 2: B. Liebermann, W. Smith, Sgt. R.
Dunn (coach), L. Loewer, B. Lally. Row 3: D. Cole, L. Brannaka, B. Gross, B. Bronner, G. Haffner, J.
Lehigh's rifle team continued to be the University's win- This year's high team score was 1341, the highest score
ningest team by adding a 13-1 season to it's already impres- in the last eight years. Walt Andrew, the team's captain,
sive record. The heartbreak of the year was the loss to copped the individual season high with 279 out of 300
Rider Business College, which outscored the Engineers points.
1294 to 1290, out of a possible 1500.
In it's first varsity season, the Engineer squash team
struggled to a 3-11 record. Coach Art Smith left
before Christmas break, elevating captain Bill Coch-
ran to acting coach. Number four bracketted player,
Kevin McCarthy, assumed the leadership as the new
McCarthy, who picked up a squash racket for the
first time only two years ago, headed the equally
inexperienced team. Four freshmen filled the nine-
man line-up. The team's trio of wins came over Penn
State and two victories over Hill School.
Row 1: K. McCarthy, E. Weidman, J. D'Antonico, P. Sleeman, W. Smith.
Row 2: Coach A. Smith, B. Cochran, K. Noonan, B. Hurlman, R. Van
Hosen, C. Cryer, C. Covert. Not pictured: B. Kirker, G. Young.
Mt. St. Mary
Final Record 6-4
The Engineer cagers combined the talents of four
returning starters and several freshmen to produce a
successful 6-4 season.
Co-captains Sue Sachs and Sue WDytkewicz pro-
vided much of Lehigh's spark. Sachs muscled her way
to the basket and dominated both boards. Woytkew-
icz's fine shooting, sharp passes and defense were
The freshman quartet of Patty Garnish, Andie Al-
tman, Celia Webster and Nancy Barrett was always in
the thick of things, either pouring in points or
denying them to opponents. Diane "Doc" Gable dis-
played a deadly outside shot, while Cheryl Kolp's
rebounding skill brought her many points from close
The Engineers turned the tables on several teams
who beat them last year by thrashing Kutztown, Muh-
lenberg and Albright. They blew Centenary, Cedar
Crest and Allentown right off the floor, but dropped
two decisions to Lafayette. A remarkable comeback
against Mount St. Mary's also fell just short.
With the skill and potential the Engineers displayed
this year, they can be counted on to keep growing
Row 1: S. Sachs. S. Woytkewicz (co-capts.); Row 2: A. Altman, M. Krafty,
K. Benusa, L. Moore. L. Kaufman, D. Gable; Row 3: C. Kolp, P. Garnish, C.
Hart. L. Collmann. C. Webster, K. Kochaba, N. Barrett, B. Everhart
H10, Women's Sports
Final Record 4-5
A winning season again eluded the women's swim team, despite several fine
Sophomore co-captain Maureen Madden excelled in freestyle and butterfly,
lowering team records in both events. Freshman Carol Zetterstrom contributed
record-setting times in freestyle. Irene Pavels, another freshman, gave a strong
showing in butterfly and relays.
Mary Jane Haesche's seven wins in nine diving contests earned the graceful
sophomore a trip to Easterns. Patti Bruns lowered team marks in backstroke, as
did Jennifer Engelhardt in breaststroke.
Among the season's highlights were lopsided wins over Centenary and
Elizabethtown, and a come-from-behind victory over La Salle.
Another year's experience and a deeper squad should send the Engineers'
record to the sunny side of .500.
Row 1: C. Zetterstrom, C. Davidson, D. Dabrowski, S. Erickson, I. Pavels, T. Lindley (co-capt.), D.
Sarchiapone, M. Madden (co-capt.), P. Bruns, J. Engelhardt, J. Peto (asst. coach). H. Bond (coach).
Women's Sports, 311
« k i-l t|« ll
Row 1: Batboy P. Schlar, K. Tilton, S. Clark. J. Dutt, A. Otlinger, E. Scheidler. C. Rynier. Row 2: J. Parisi (scores), M. Smith, S.
Dunkleberger, W. Bilenki, D. Wilson, J. McDonald, M. Iorio, S. Rubenstein. Row 3: C. Anderson (pitching coach), R. Piger. S. Sterner. ).
McDonald, J. Carroll, D. Winters, G. Troxel, S. Schultz (coach).
Kutztown (10 inn.)
Final Record 15-11
Stan Schultz's baseball troops compiled their second
best win total this season. Their 15-11 record, (6-4 in
conference play), was not impressive on its face, but when
one realizes that the Engineers this year are losing only
three stars, senior second baseman Joe McDonald, hurler
Stan Sterner, and outfielder Steve Dunkleburger, one still
sees a promising next year.
All other lettermen will be returning, including three
freshmen. Pitchers Mark Iorio and Mitch Smith will give
the Engineers a solid one-two punch for next year. Fresh-
man RBI king, Glenn Troxel will be back and can only
improve with age.
Also, the Engineers will see return Al Ottinger, Rich
Piger and co-captain Joe Carroll, the team's top three
hitting stars. Carroll heads the team with a .539 slugging
percentage. Highlights this season were a grand slam
homerun hit by Walt Bilenki and Jim Dutt's team leading
12 stolen bases.
TRACK AND FIELD
The Engineer track team ran, jumped, and heaved its
way to a terrific spring season. The trackmen opened the
season with a victory over four other teams in the Lehigh
Invitational Meet. The squad also defeated West Chester
and Lafayette in dual meets, and performed well in the
Rutgers and Penn Relays. Lehigh finished third in the East
Coast Conference Championships held at Saucon Valley,
missing the number two spot by one point.
The team had outstanding performances in all facets.
Sam Scott, Al Dance and Jim Kappel were consistent
winners in the sprints, with Kappel also achieving in the
120-yard high hurdles. Those three, along with track star
Mike Green, comprised Lehigh's undefeated 440 relay
team. Green and Cary Tenenbaum were solid competition
in the long jump, placing second in the Rutgers Relay. In
throwing, Lehigh was led by Jim Schunck in the shotput
and discus, and John Vargo in the javelin. Vargo set a
Lehigh record this year in the javelin with a heave of 217
feet. The distance events were perhaps the Engineer's
strongest. Stellan Thoren, Wayne Rogers, Jim Davis, Kave
Norris and Mickey Yardis were all top finishers in events
ranging from the 880 to the six-mile. Rogers won the 3000-
meter steeplechase in a record time of 9:04.5 at the ECC
Coach G. Leeman, P. Malik, C. Foster, L. Sniscak, J. Coles, K. Houser, T. Porsch. B. Waldvogel, J. Warnken, M. Versuk.
Led by co-captains Tom Porsch and John Coles, the golf
team finished a highly successful 15-8 season. After a slow
start, the Engineers rallied to win 13 of their final 18
matches, including a 38-stroke victory over Lafayette to
clinch the All-Sports Trophy. Tom Porsch led the golfers
with a 78 average and had two 73's, the low individual
score of the season.
In tournament play, the Engineers finished fourth in the
East Coast Conference championships. Sophomore Mike
Versulz took third place individually in the ECC's. In the
EIGA's, Coles copped the number one spot and along with
Porsch, Versulz, Kirk Houser brought back a second place
finish. Coles was the first individual champion from Lehigh
to win this event.
The tennis team managed a 9-12 record under rookie
coach Bruce Smith. It was an up and down season, the
high point a thrilling 5-4 win over Bucknell, the low, a
stunning 5-4 loss to Drexel.
The season featured the emergence of Jack Ridge, one
of the top singles players in the conference. Under the
tutelage of Smith, Ridge posted an excellent 15-6 record.
The other bright spot for the netmen was the rapid
development of freshmen Ted Yerdon and Bill Siegle.
Each of them amassed impressive 4-1 records through
the rugged conference schedule.
Row 1: N. Hano, \. Ridge, K. Kennedy, B. Long, G. Joyce. Row 2: Coach
B. Smith. B. Kelly, B. Siegele. T. Yerdon, G. Kent, E. Dianastasis.
"„ ! ? V V
Row 1: A. Grande, C. Solomon. J. Kirsch, P. Barnes. J. Rich. K. Gardner. B. Toicura. P. Gebert, D. Carvel. Row 2: D. Varrelman. C.
McBeth. D. Coffin, T. Tripp, J. Hohman, C. Von Heill, D. Mathesius. ]. Debottis. Row 3: B. Cochran, A. Finley, B. Crystal, D. Byelick.
B. Philips, T. Walter. B. Smyth, M. Kane, F. Reilly. R. East, S. Drabeck, Coach J. Luckhardt.
With a coach who never played the game; a starting defensemen Roland East, and midfielders Mike Kane, Tim
goalie who first picked up a stick two years ago and a Tripp and Bruce Crystal.
scarcity of players causing the cancellation of the J.V. Although the team started in the hole with a 0-3 record,
schedule, the 1976 lacrosse came within a game of becom- it pulled itself up to close with a commendable 5-6 record,
ing the second winning team in the last four years at The last game of the season would determine if the la-
Lehigh. crosse team would have a winning or losing season. Dela-
John Luckhardt took over the coaching chores after Tom ware, ranked 13th in the nation, handed the team its sixth
Gilburg left to coach football at Franklin & Marshall, defeat, and another year under .500.
Luckhardt had never played lacrosse, but he had coached Early in the season the Engineers beat Kutztown State
the J.V. team for the previous two years. The new coach 10-9 on two late goals by freshman Greg Solomon, who
had to gather as much of a team as he could before the broke his collar bone after scoring the winning goal. Kut-
first game. ztown was ranked 11 in Division II, and beating the
He began with a small but experienced nucleus of Golden Bears had to be a highlight of the lacrosse season,
captains Paul Barnes and Jay Rich; attack Jessie Kirsch;
In four year of athletic competition at Lehigh, the teams
and spectators have collected memories of success, strain
and struggle. The Epitome acknowledges particular effort
and excellence on the football fields and wrestling mats.
In four years at the sports arenas at Lehigh, many
memorable athletic achievements were presented. One
might forget the names and mix up the scores, but the
important thing is to reminisce.
The teams to garner the most publicity and attention
from the majority of the class of '76 were the Lambert Cup
football teams and the two wrestling teams that finished
fifth in the Nationals.
Ail-American quarterback Kim McQuilken passed the
Engineers into a share of the Lambert Cup after the grid-
ders posted a 7-4-1 record in 1973. The football team also
participated in the NCAA Division II play-offs that year.
The Engineers ended the season losing to Western Ken-
tucky, 25-16, in the Blue-Grass Bowl. Two years and another
All-American quarterback later, Lehigh won its second
Lambert Cup in four years. This time it was Joe Sterrett
along with Rod Gardner, Mark Orcutt and Jerry Mullane
grabbing the Ail-American recognition as the 1975 squad
posted the winningest record, 9-2, since the undefeated
1950 team. Having beaten Delaware, Rutgers, Colgate and
for the first time since 1889, Penn, the Engineers tackled
the University of New Hampshire in the NCAA play-offs.
But on that Saturday afternoon after Thanksgiving in Tay-
lor Stadium, the Engineers again were eliminated in the
As football's success grew over the four year span, so
did the wrestling team's. Back to back fifth place finishes
in 1975 and '76 in the NCAA tournament marked a high-
point for Lehigh wrestling. Tom Sculley started the Engi-
neers off the national path as he won the national crown at
134 pounds in 1974. Mike Frick and Mike Lieberman won
the National championships at 134 and 177, to give the
Engineers a record 54 points for a fifth place. The 54 points
record was broken the very next year as Frick repeated as
134 champ, and Lieberman earned a second, and the
Engineers chalked up a 55.25 points and a fifth, again.
Cedar Crest 4
Franklin & Marshall 7
Final Record 7-1
Row 1: M. Fener. L. Moore, L. Snady, T. Smith; Row 2: K. Benusa, C. Kolp
(co-capt.), N. Barrett, E. King, B. McCreary. J. Fischer, S. Stacom; Row 3: B.
Everhart (coach), L. Collmann (co-capt.), M. Westhead, D. Gable, K. Berry, C.
Manns. J. Cloud, D. Sultzer, D. Daych, G. Winchester (trainer).
An explosive attack combined with menacing defense to lead the Engi-
neers to a 7-1 lacrosse mark.
Sophomore co-captain Lori Collmann set two new scoring records (38
goals in eight games, and seven goals in one game) at wing. "Wiz" King,
playing the sport for the first time, didn't show it; she netted 17 goals. Second
home Nancy Barrett also was a prolific scorer, especially under pressure.
First home Marianne Westhead and third home Mindy Fener added greatly
to the attack.
Defensively, center Tracy Smith's fierce checking hampered opponents, as
did the speed and stickwork of wings Diane Daych and Kathy Benusa. Third
man "Doc" Gable and coverpoint Stacy Stacom constantly picked off passes
and set up the attack. Sophomore co-captain Cheryl Kolp, playing point,
hustled all over the field, knocking down shots and taking the pressure off
goalies Laura Moore and Dee Sultzer.
The Engineers were a come-from-behind team, picking up wins over
Bucknell, and Kutztown, and an electrifying defeat of Lafayette in this
318. Women's Sports
The Engineer tennis team rolled to its second perfect (8-0)
season in a row. Both individually and as a team, the
women's performances were awesome.
Freshman Andie Altman overpowered all her opponents at
first and second singles, dropping only 14 games in eight
matches. Sophomore Patty Handwerk's methodical style of
play earned her a 6-2 singles record. Freshman Mimi
McLennan (7-1) provided strength and consistency at third
The first doubles pair of senior team captain Kathy Murphy
and sophomore Lynn Lasser racked up a 7-1 slate. Junior Pat
Henry and freshman Allison Steele swept to an unblemished
record at second doubles.
Most of the Engineers' wins were runaways. They blitzed
Bloomsburg 9-0 and shut out Muhlenberg, Centenary and
Albright. They also handed Lafayette a 4-1 setback. With only
Murphy graduating, the win streak, now at 17 over three
seasons, promises to grow longer.
Row 1: T. Schifter, A. Steele, P. Henry, A. Esterman; Row 2: P.
Handwerk, L. Lasser. A. Altman, M. McLennan. K. Murphy
(capt.); Row 3: H. Bond (coach). J. Davidson, T. Bloom, N. Fisher,
Welty, L. [acobsen, L. Kaufman, M. Michaels.
Cedar Crest 1
Final Record 8-0
Women's Sports, 319
FIELD HOCKEY - It takes 11 people
to make up a hockey team, but it takes
the efforts of a whole squad to go 10
games without a loss. To spare the
Epitome the burden of singling out
one of 28 strong players, the Most
Outstanding Player award goes to the
1975 field hockey team as a whole,
along with congratulations on the
team's first undefeated record.
IRENE PAVELS & ANDI GORBACH
MARY )ANE HAESCHE & MAUREEN MADDEN
SWIMMING — Two members of the swim team
deserve special recognition. Co-captain Maureen
Madden held the team together, and took first or
second place points every time she hit the water.
Mary Jane Haesche's diving performances were one
of the team's strongest points. The Epitome recog-
nizes their efforts, naming Madden and Haesche
Most Outstanding Players.
VOLLEYBALL — Hard work and steady play are keys to athletic
success. The Engineer volleyball team had two players exhib-
iting both qualities. Andi Gorbach worked her way from the
third team to the starting lineup; once there, her performance
was excellent. Irene Pavels' consistent efforts were also in-
strumental. The Epitome recognizes Gorbach and Pavels as
Most Outstanding Players.
WOMEN'S SPORTS: MOST
SUE WOYTKEWICZ & SUE SACHS
BASKETBALL — Co-captains Sue Sachs and Sue Woytkewicz
suffered through last season with injuries and the frustration of
a losing record. They were the driving force for this year's
success. Sachs' inside play (118 points, 100 rebounds) and Woyt-
kewicz's hustle and composure kept the Engineers in many
games. The Epitome names them Most Outstanding Players.
320, Women's Sports
CHERYL KOLP & LORI COLLMANN
LACROSSE - Co-captains Cheryl Kolp and Lori Collmann led
the Engineers in many respects this year. Collmann's 38-goal
total and her speed, moves and determination were exciting.
Kolp was the team's steadiest performer on defense. She gave
opponents nothing around the goal. The Epitome commends
Kolp and Collman for their contributions, and chooses them as
Most Outstanding Players.
TENNIS - Andie Altman com-
pletely dominated all eight of her
opponents this year. She lost only
14 games in 16 sets, and embarrass-
ed several adversaries by denying
them even one game. For her su-
perb performance, the Epitome
chooses Altman as its Most Out-
standing Player, and congratulates
the team for two straight unbeaten
Pi Lambda Phi
Alpha Lambda Omega
Alpha Tau Omega
Beta Theta Pi
Phi Delta Theta
Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Chi Rho
Phi Kappa Theta
M & M B-l
M & M A-l
6. Thornburg 789
7. Gamma Phi Beta 645
8. Richards 3B 596
9. M & M A-2 562
10. Williams 560
Women's Sports. 321
W. Frederic Colclough
S. Murray Rust, Jr.
Ralph L. Wilson
Frank William Sterrett (the Rt. Rev.)
Andrew E. Buchanan, Jr.
Frank L. Magee
Allen C. DuBois
Kenneth L. Isaacs
H. Randolph Maddox
Leonard M. Horton
Hugh P. McFadden, Esq.
Ivor D. Sims
Edwin H. Snyder
Monroe J. Rathbone
Harold S. Mohler
Edward A. Curtis
William B. Eagleson, Jr.
Dr. C. Lester Hogan
Donald B. Stabler
Edwin H. Gott
Kirk P. Pendleton
Frank C. Rabold
Dean T. Stevenson (the Rt. Rev.)
Members Elected by Alumni
Alfred G. Blake
Dr. Stephen F. Goldman
Walter S. Holmes, Jr.
William C. Hittinger
Morgan J. Cramer
Milton H. Grannatt, Jr.
Donald J. Wikstrom
Charles E. Swenson
James H. Walker
Dr. Frederick Seitz
Edmund F. Martin
Dr. Frank J. Kear
Dexter F. Baker
Malcolm Carrington, Jr.
Lee A. Iacocca
Richard M. Smith
fJXT To Ike
board of tru-st
tke faculty , tl v.-
^hjderd:- body, and
oJl olker^s inferecfl
ed , we offer iris
brief record of
McCLINTK -MAR; HALL
Contra, tina tilth r-:
W. Deming Lewis
Let me try to epitomize the sig-
nificance and present value of a Le-
high degree. That is not an easy task
since both qualities depend on who is
judging them. They can be evaluated
from the point of view of our society
as a whole, they can also be judged
from the viewpoint of any one of
thousands of holders of Lehigh de-
Our highly specialized and rapidly
changing society needs designers,
builders, operators, entrepreneurs, la-
wyers, ministers, managers, profes-
sors, and a host of other specialists
who will do their jobs well, who are
able to change as their fields develop
and to grow as their responsibilities
increase and to exercise intelligently
their responsibilities as citizens of a
democracy. The four years at Lehigh,
through the broad-gauged academic
curricula and through extracurricular
activities are designed to help the stu-
dents develop as far as they can in
these directions in four years. They
are not designed to cram students
with facts, but rather to encourage
them to make effective use of knowl-
edge, broad understanding, commu-
nication and cooperation in our com-
From the individual graduate's
point of view the material significance
of this development of his powers is
reflected in his paycheck and in his
opportunities for advancement. Equal-
ly important, if not more so, are the
doorways which a broad Lehigh edu-
cation opens up; doorways to liter-
ature, art, music, doorways to better
appreciation of other human beings,
to history, to social service of one
kind or another. The benefit to health
and enjoyment that come from learn-
ing a lifetime sport can also be sub-
These are some of the values that
can come from a Lehigh education
and are symbolized by a Lehigh de-
gree. — W. Deming Lewis.
Albert C. Zettlemoyer, Provost and Vice President
Eric Van Tine Ottervik, Vice President of P/anning
Elmer W. Glick, Vice President and Treasurer
Preston Parr, Vice President for Student Affairs
Paul J. Franz, Vice Presidenf for Development
Joseph F. Libsch, Vice President for Research
Richard M. Spriggs, Vice President for Administration
The basic assumption in promoting
education as we know it, is that every
individual has, or ought to have, both
the opportunity and responsibility to
prepare for service to society from a
station of his or her choice. Hence,
education as we wish to practice it,
calls for developing the individual,
both in terms of identifiable com-
petences essential for such service, or
for a job if you like. This duality in
purpose is a casualty of the simplistic
either/or philosophy of college edu-
cation, which we must reject. We
wish to help develop good people who
are good for something.
To put this into operational terms,
our college programs must be so or-
ganized and implemented that, for stu-
dents who have the will to commit
their energy, four essential con-
sequences will materialize. First, they
will develop the power to think, and
think clearly, to the point where
thinking becomes a habit; second, they
will develop a sense of values which
will serve as a reference for the many
personal and professional decisions
they will be called upon to make as
individuals, citizens, and in their
work; thirdly, they will develop the
capacity for intelligent application of
facts, principles, methods and tech-
niques — in other words, intelligent
application of knowledge toward the
solution of problems — and last, but
not least, they will develop the self-
discipline and will to work — and
through work to serve.
The fact that the College carries the
John J. Karakash, Dean of the College of Engineering and Applied Sciences
name of Engineering and Physical Sci-
ences tends to automatically identify
our education programs with industri-
al and research centers, and with con-
ception, development, design and
manufacture of components and sys-
tems ranging from transportation to
construction, from communication to
food processing, from fuels to in-
struments. There is nothing wrong
with such identification, but not all is
right with it, because our educational
goals are aimed at developing individ-
uals and enabling them to make ca-
reer choices of their own. Most of
these choices will indeed be made
within the industrial— scientific world.
However, if we are successful in
enabling our students to attain the
four consequences I indicated above,
it should not be unreasonable to find
quite a number among them choosing
to apply knowledge intelligentJy in
sectors outside industry. As an illus-
tration, the management of modern
cities requires approaches and tech-
niques developed in engineering. The
same is true in the world of services-
social, medical or military. Rather
than pretend surprise, we expect to
find some of our graduates going to
law schools, medical schools, schools
of management, while most will con-
tinue to follow paths leading to in-
dustry. In a sense, therefore, we view
employment as a highest priority con-
sequences but not the objective of ed-
If we do our part, and if students do
theirs, recognizing that what may first
appear classroom captivity can truly
become an opportunity for
growth— then there is no reason why
the Lehigh degree may not continue to
mean in the years ahead what it has
meant in the past— an admission ticket
to the world of service to society with
a high degree of adaptive strength in
pursuit of challenge. — John J. Kara-
Brian G. Brockway, Dean of the College of Business and Economics
John W. Hunt, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
Robert D. Stout, Dean of the Graduate School
DEANS OF STUDENTS
William L. Quay. Dean of Students Robert F. Reeves, Assistant Dean of Students
Sharon G. Drager, Assistant Dean of Students
Nathan W. Harris. Assistant Dean of Students
Joseph A. Petronio. Bursar
George L. Beezer, Publications
lames W. Harper, Director of Community Relations
James H. Wagner, Registrar
Alumni Association: Dennis R. Diehl, Assistant Director; James W. Niemeyer,
Executive Director; Harry Ramsey, Associate Director
Lora Liss, Affirmative Action Officer
It has long been my personal goal to
obtain a more just and equitable dis-
tribution of society's resources for
those who start out without the privi-
leges conferred by birth of wealth or
social status. In the past, I served in
various capacities to advance civil
rights and civil liberties interests. As a
university sociology instructor I spe-
cialized in courses in urban society,
social policy, research and education
and social change, for example, in
which we explored the impact of vari-
ous societal institutions on minorities.
It has been my experience that en-
couraging the emerging aspirations of
women and minorities can spell the
difference between success and fail-
ure for them.
At Lehigh I will continue to assert
the values of participatory democracy
in order to effectively gain improved
status for women and minorities. The
efforts made in this direction have
largely been outlined in the
Affirmative Action Plan which is cur-
rently the subject of University-wide
hearings and hopefully will have been
approved by the government and be-
gun by the time this message is print-
The Affirmative Action Plan details
broadened recruitment, establishment
of objective criteria for selection, pro-
motion salary, tenure and other per-
sonnel decisions for employment at all
levels. The result of reducing dis-
criminatory practices will be reflected
in our hiring and promotion of the
proportions of women and minorities
available in the job market for each
particular job family.
Lehigh University is a microcosm of
American society and all the problems
of backlash, perceptions of reverse
discrimination, preferential treatment
and "quotas" need to be thoughtfully
addressed. The efforts of all members
of the University commu-
nity— students, staff, faculty, alumni
and members of the Board of
Trustees— are needed to produce ra-
tional, deliberate discussion and reso-
lution of the many controversial is-
sues which Affirmative Action has
epitomized. — Lora Liss.
Reverend Hubert L. Flesher, University Chaplain
GHASSAN N. ABBOUD
Mech. Engr. Tripoli, Lebanon
Alpha Chi Rho, ritual officer, pledge master; Honors;
ASME; Intramurals; SAC security director; International
TIMOTHY W. ADD/SON
Accounting Lebanon, Pa.
WILL/AM LOUIS ARMA
Acct/Finance North Caldwell, N.J.
Town; Dean's List; Beta Alpha Psi, Treasurer; Senior
Class Gift Committee, vice-chairman; Senior Class In-
vestment Committee, chairman
MARK DAVID ALPERT
Accounting Needham, Mass.
Town; Freshman, Sophomore honors, Intramurals, Beta
Theta Pi, Weightlifting; Basketball
Mgt/Mkt Sao Paulo, Brazil
Town; Intramurals; Marketing Club; WLVR; WLTN
MICHAEL A. ALTERMAN
Elec. Engr. Huntingdon Valley Pa.
Town; SSDO; WLVR; WLTN
CHRISTOPHER DAVID ALVA
Civil Engr. San Fernando, Ca.
Town; President, Stevens House; Freshman honors; Gry-
phon Society; American Society of Civil Engineers;
Wrestling; Circle K Club; LUV.
MICHAEL JOSEPH AMENDOLA
Accounting Branford, Conn.
McConn, Concessions Chairman; Freshman honors; In-
tramurals; Bridge Club
FRANK EDGAR ANDERSON JR.
Mech. Engr. Springfield, Pa.
Alpha Chi Rho; Honors; American Society of Mechani-
cal Engineers; Ice Hockey Club
KRISTA JOYCE ANDERSON
Fundamental Sci. Quakertown, Pa.
Richards; Mustard & Cheese
ROBERT CHRISTIAN ANDLER JR.
Marketing Williamsville, N.Y.
Chi Psi, IM Manager, Secretary, President; Marketing
Civil Engr. Wrightstown, N.J.
Kappa Alpha; Rifle Team.
MICHAEL P. ANTONOVICH
Chemical Engr. Reading, Pa.
Smiley House; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; University
WILLIAM ERIC APELIAN
Management Chalfont, Pa.
SMAGS; U.S. Marine Corps
FRANCIS JOHN ARSI
Indust. Engr. Millburn, N.J.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, house recorder, U.S. Grant Dubach
Award; Intramural Manager; Ski Club
BRADLEY EARL ATWOOD
Civil Engr. Bordentown, N.J.
DAVID DONALD AUPERIN
Biology Amityville, N.Y.
Alpha Sigma Phi
PETER RICHARD AVAKIAN
Civil Engr. Wall, N.J.
Phi Delta Theta, social director, American Society of
Civil Engineers; Glee Club, manager.
KAREN LESLIE BACHMAN
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Management Westfield, N.J.
I.R. & Math Kensington, Md.
M-MB2; Dean's List; Karate
MARK STEPHEN BARANDY
Mech. Engr. West Caldwell, N.J.
Thornburg; Dean's List; Pi Tau Sigma; Fencing Club
ROBERT JOHN BARDSLEY
Mech. Engr. Harrington Park, N.J.
Lambda Chi Alpha, social chairman; ASME
Accounting Muttontown, L.I., N.Y.
RH-11; Honors; Apprentice Teaching Council
MICHAEL DAVID BARNETT
Psychology Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Bethlehem Bach Choir
MARTIN DROR BARON
Journalism-MBA Tampa, Fla.
Beardslee; Dean's List; Freshman, sophomore honors;
Williams Prizes; Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa;
Phi Eta Sigma; Intramurals; Brown & White, Editor-in-
Chief; Epitome, feature editor; Senior Class Gift Com-
mittee, publicity chairman
HELEN JEANNE BARR
Biology-German Oreland, Pa.
M & M A-3; Dean's List; Sophomore honors; Varsity
Field Hockey, co-captain; Lehigh Valley College Field
Hockey Assn.; first team All Stars; Gryphon Society;
Powder Puff Football
DONALD RICHARD BASK1N JR.
Finance Greenville, Pa.
Phi Kappa Theta, social chairman, IFC representative;
Intramurals; IFC, secretary, vice-president; IFC Judiciary
Committee; Freshman section president
GARY JAMES BAST
Elect. Engr. Chatham, N.J.
Leavitt House, secretary, concessions manager; Phi Eta
Sigma; L.U. Band, staff asst; Marching & Concert Bands
ROBERT PRUETT BATCHELER
Civil Engr. Virginia Beach, Va.
Theta Xi, Secretary; National Merit Scholarship; Chi
Epsilon; ASCE; Epitome; Brown & White
STEVEN WILLIAM BATES
History Rutledge, Pa.
Delta Tau Delta, corresponding secretary, vice-president;
Freshman, varsity football; IM; Senior Class Project; Pre-
ANTHONY T BATORY
Mathematics Philadelphia, Pa.
Delta Sigma Phi; Dean's List; Jazz Ensemble
PETER ANDREW BECHTEL
Finance Lancaster, Pa.
Zeta Psi, President; Varsity Ice Hockey
CHRISTOPHER J. BECKMAN
Accounting Spotswood, N.J.
SMAGS; Alpha Tau Omega, house manager; Rugby
DAVID CHRISTIAN BEECHWOOD
Civil Engr. Huntingdon Valley Pa.
RH-11; Dean's List; Freshman, sophomore honors; Tau
Beta Phi; Intramurals; Varsity Track
MARC ALAN BEERMAN
Acct/Finance New York, N.Y.
Kappa Alpha, social chairman, president; Intramurals;
Investment Club; Y.B.A.; N.B.P. Assn., vice-president
GEORGE MICHAEL BELFIELD
Finance Southampton, Pa.
Town; Dean's List; Sophomore honors; Varsity Basket-
DENNIS EDWARD BENNER
Government Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Pre— Law Society; Partner — Treasure Hunting
Firm; U.S. Naval Reserve
JOHN EDWARD BENZ
Economics Upper St. Clair, Pa.
Alpha Sigma Phi, asst. treasurer; Dean's List; Ski Club,
president; Ski Team; Sky Diving Club; Karate Club
JAMES R. BERGER
Accounting Pine Grove, Pa.
RH-11; Intramurals; WLVR, disc jockey; LUV; Senior
Class Gift Committee
RICHARD E. BERSE
Accounting Westfield, N.J.
Town; JV Basketball; Dravo representative, Sigma Alpha
Mu, social chairman; pledge master
ROBERT C. BEST
Town; Pi Kappa Alpha
Molecular Biology Bradley Beach, N.J.
Stevens; Classics honors; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi;
Omicron Delta Kappa; American Chemical Society;
B'nai Brith Hillel, president; Alpha Epsilon Pi, master
STEPHEN WAYNE BILAN
Civil Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
SMAGS; Murth Quinn Scholarship; Edwin Goff Schol-
arship; J. W. Davis Scholarship; Department honor stu-
dent; American Society of Civil Engineers; Intramural
basketball; American Society of Highway Engineers;
Towne Council, Delta Chi
G. PAUL BISHOP
Accounting Greenville, SC.
Beta Theta Pi, secretary; Freshman honors
WAYNE RORY BITTLE
Elect. Engr. Warminster, Pa.
RH-11; L.U. Computer Society; IEEE; Intramurals
LINDA ANN BEGINNES
Chemical Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
WILLIAM F. BEKKENHIUIS
Psychology Seaford, N.Y.
RH-11; L.U. Band
JAMES TOWNLEY BLAINE III
Acct/Finance Pittsford, N.Y.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, treasurer; Band; Marching 97
GORDON GEOFFREY BLEWIS
Government New York, N.Y.
Stevens; Brown & White; WLRN; Chess Club
JEFFREY BRIAN BLOOM
Economics Hewlett, N.Y.
Sigma Alpha Mu. secretary, president; Williams Prize in
Journalism; Undergraduate Achievement Award; Sigma
Alpha Mu; Cyanide; Brown & White, Editor-in-Chief;
College Young Democrats, president; Visiting Lecturers
Committee; IFC representative; Leviathan;
WLRN/WLVR; Summer Congressional Intern, 1975; Le-
high Horizons, freelance writer
BRUCE PETER BLUEWEISS
Accounting Stamford, Conn.
Beardslee, athletic manager; Intramurals; Tennis
NED DAVID BOGERT
Accounting Glen Rock, N.J.
Taylor II, vice-president, president; Intramurals; Drama
Club; Epitome Photographer; Brown & White Photog-
rapher; Senior Class Gift Committee
RICHARD ALLEN BOIG
Acct/Finance East Brunswick, N.J.
Bishopthorpe House; Sophomore honors; Dean's List;
Class of 06 Scholarship; ODK, president; Cyanide; Bay-
member; President, class of 76; Forum Representative to
the Board of Trustees; Senior Class Gift Committee,
chairman; University Discipline Committee, sr. member
TIMOTHY E. BOLAND
Chemical Engr. Conyngham, Pa.
McConn, treasurer, president; freshman honors; AIChE;
PETER RAYMOND BOORUTY
Urban Management Florham Park, N.J.
Thornburg House, vice-president; honors; Navigators;
EUGENE H. BORGOSZ JR.
Civil Engr. Cheektowaga, N.Y.
Phi Sigma Kappa; Varsity Football
GREGORY GUIDO BORSINGER
Mech. Engr. Upper Nyack, N.Y.
Phi Gamma Delta
ROBERT MICHAEL BOSSERT
Indust. Engr. Nutley, N.J.
RH-11; Dean's List; Alpha Pi Mu
ALBERT J. BOVA JR.
Accounting Allentown, Pa.
Phi Kappa Theta; Wrestling; Intramurals; Marching
JOSEPH EDWARD BOWER
Accounting Berwyn, Pa.
Phi Kappa Theta; Intramurals; Freshman Social Chair-
EDWIN C. BRADER
Management Laurys Station, Pa.
Delta Tau Delta, sergeant at arms
KENNETH ALAN BRADER
Biology Bethlehem, Pa.
TIMOTHY ALAN BRADER
Indust. Engr. Johnston, Pa.
Phi Delta Theta, warden; alumni secretary, president,
IFC representative; Hockey Club; Intramurals; Inter-
fraternity Council, rush chairman
E. WARREN BRADWAY
Fine Arts North Wildwood, N.J.
ALLEN GEORGE BRAITHWAITE III
Accounting Watkins Glen, N.Y.
Zeta Psi, pledge president, asst. treasurer; Freshman,
sophomore honors; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta
Alpha Psi; Marching Band; Concert Band; Varsity Band;
Hoopla; Skydiving Club
RICHARD L. BRAZILL
Mech. Engr. Spencerport, N.Y.
Alpha Chi Rho, house manager, pledge educator; Dean's
List; Freshman, sophomore honors, L.U. Scholarship; Pi
Tau Sigma; ASME; Intramurals; Skydiving Club; Fresh-
man Engineering Tours
CHRISTOPHER N. BRENNAN
Finance Old Westbury, N.Y.
Sigma Phi, steward, athletic manager; Dean's List; In-
vestment Club; Brown & White, asst. circulation man-
ager; Lehigh Horizons, asst. circulation manager
CHARLES JAMES BREUER III
Mech. Engr. Lansdale, Pa.
Alpha Tau Omega; ASME; Swimming Team, co-captain
WILLIAM ANTHONY BRICHTA
Mathematics Center Valley, Pa.
Lambda Chi Alpha, intramural manager, co-captain for
football & soccer
DENNIS RICHARD BROWN
Chemical Engr. Port Jervis, N.Y.
Psi Upsilon, social chairman; IFC representative
GEOFFREY D. BROWN
Accounting Huntington, N.Y.
Phi Gamma Delta; Varsity Ice Hockey
Elect. Engr. Holicong, Pa.
Taylor; Freshman honors; WLRN; WLTN-TV, Chief En-
gineer; Mustard & Cheese
CHARLES DREW BROWN
Civil Engr. Westfield, N.J.
Sigma Nu, rush chairman; Dean's List; Freshman honors;
Phi Eta Sigma, president; Chi Epsilon; American Society
of Civil Engineers; Glee Club, tour manager, section
leader; Senior Class Gift Committee
MARK DAVID BRUNE
Civil Engr. Easton, Pa.
Phi Kappa Theta, social chairman; ASCE; Intramurals;
MICHAEL F. BRUNO
Psychology Philadelphia, Pa.
Psi Upsilon, vice-president; Intramurals
WILLIAM F. BUCK
Civil Engr. Coopersburg, Pa.
Delta Sigma Phi, social chairman; Freshman, sophomore,
junior honors; Chi Epsilon; Beta Theta Intramurals
KENDALL OWEN BUCKSTAFF
Indust. Engr. Northridge, Ca.
Theta Xi, rush chairman; AIIE; Intramural Boxing
/AMES EDWARD BUIRKLE
Biol °gy Leonia, N.J.
Taylor; Dean*s List; Freshman, sophomore honors; In-
CLAYTON WAYNE BURNS
Elect. Engr. Schenectady, N.Y.
Zeta Psi; Varsity Track
STOKES FENIMORE BURTIS III
Accounting Swarthmore, Pa.
Town; Delta Tau Delta, treasurer; Varsity Lacrosse
BRIAN S. BUTLER
Civil Engr. West Orange, N.J.
Delta Sigma Phi, rush chairman, president; Dean's List;
Chi Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers
EDWARD HAROLD BUTZ
Mech. Engr. Catasauqua, Pa.
Lambda Chi Alpha, president; Dean's List; Pi Tau Sigma-
TIMOTHY E. BYERLEY
Indust. Engr. Haddon Heights, N.J.
Zeta Psi; Rugby; Intramurals
EDWARD PAUL BZIK
Chemical Engr. East Stroudsburg, Pa.
Pi Lambda Phi, KOE; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; LUV
MICHELE A. CALABRESE
Management Berkeley Heights, N.J.
RH-11; LUV Council
Eco/Finance Fairfield, Conn.
Town; Delta Upsilon, vice-president; Dean's List; Junior
honors; Intramurals; Senior Class Gift Committee; In-
vestment Committee, vice chairman
KENNETH WILLIAM GALE
Chemical Engr. Harrisburg, Pa.
Delta Chi; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List;
CRAIG M. CALTAGIRONE
Accounting Reading, Pa.
Beta Theta Pi, treasurer, president; WLRN; WLTN
KENNETH J. CARLSON JR.
Accounting Pepper Pike, Ohio
Kappa Sigma, vice-president; Freshman Scholastic
Award; Intramurals; Lehigh Hockey Club; Gryphon So-
ciety, tutor; IFC representative; Senior Class Gift Com-
RICHARD DAVID CARPENTER
Accounting Wyndmoor, Pa.
Theta Delta Chi, rush chairman, social chairman; Fresh-
man, sophomore honors; Dean's List; Beta Alpha Psi;
ANTONE V. CARVALHO III
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Mgt. Stamford, Conn.
Beardslee, social chairman, treasurer; Intramural Fresh-
man Wrestling Champ, 2nd place upperclass division;
Tennis; Guitar; Piano; Senior Class Gift Committee
DOUGLAS DONALD CARVEL
Civil Engr. Reading, Pa.
Beta Theta Pi, house manager, social chairman; IFC
representative; ASCE; Swimming; Lacrosse; Football
CARLO D. CELLA III
Management/SR Glen Rock, N.H.
Xi Delta Chi
DAVID A. CHARTERS JR.
Civil Engr. Garden City Pk, N.Y.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, committee chairman; Sophomore
honors; Dean's List; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta
Sigma; ASCE; Intramurals
PRISCILLA L. CHATMAN
Journalism Trenton, N.J.
Town; Sophomore, junior honors; Williams Prize in
Drama; Varsity Basketball Cheerleader; Brown & White,
feature editor; Mustard & Cheese; Organization for the
Enhancement of Afromanitv
Civil Engr. Hong Kong
Congdon House; Dean's List; ASCE; Glee Club
Accounting Ellicott City, Md.
Town; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma;
ROCCO COLABELLA JR.
Acct./Finance East Chester, N.Y.
Sigma Chi; Sophomore honors; List; Freshman Football;
JOHN W. COLES ///
Management Mt. Pleasant, Mich.
Beta Xi Pi; Varsity Golf, captain
JAMES MICHAEL CHIADIS
Chemistry Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Town House
CHRISTOPHER J. L. CHRISTIAN
Indust. Engr. Riverdale, N.Y.
McConn; AIIE; WLTN, business manager; WLRN
JOANNE GOODELL CHURCH
Accounting Meriden, Conn.
RH-11; Senior Class Gift Committee, division leader;
Geology Easton, Pa.
Chi Phi, rush chairman, secretary; Intramurals
STEPHEN J. CLARK
Mech. Engr. West Chester, Pa.
Kappa Sigma, treasurer; Baseball
NEIL JAY CLEMENCE
Civil Engr. Somerville, N.J.
DONNA MARIE COCO
Biology Glenshaw, Pa.
RH-11; McClintic-Marshall, social chairman; Sophomore
honors; Dean's List; Medical Professional Club; Pow-
derpuff Football; LUV; Mustard & Cheese; Big Sister
Program; Senior Class Gift Committee
DAVID R. COFFIN
Elect. Engr. Williamsport, Pa.
Phi Delta Theta, social chairman, pledge master; Eta
Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Varsity Lacrosse
MERYL HOPE COHEN
Biology Elberon, N.J.
Town; Swim Team; Intramural Softball; LUV; Concert
Committee; Outdoors Club; Mustard & Cheese
SHARON LYNN COHEN
Finance Pittsburgh, Pa.
RH-11; Dean's List; Freshman honors; Intramurals; Men's
Glee Club, accompanist; Living Group, social chairman;
Student Representative, Lehigh Financial Aid Policy
RICHARD S. CONNER
Chemical Engr. Lebanon, Pa.
RH-11; Freshman, sophomore honors; Phi Eta Sigma;
American Institute of Chemical Engineers; IM football &
THOMAS MICHAEL CONNOR
Accounting Conshohocken, Pa.
Phi Gamma Delta; Football
WILLIAM M. CONNORS
Indust. Engr. Mechanicsburg, Pa.
Sigma Chi, IM; AIIE; Football; Track; Boxing; LUV
JANICE ALLYN COOK
Accounting Bethlehem, Pa.
M & M Al; Junior honors; Dean's List; Beta Gamma
Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; LUV Council; Senior Class Gift
Committee; Investment Fund; Hillel
RANDALL FRANCIS CORELLI
Finance Chappaqua, N.Y.
Kappa Sigma; Varsity Hockey
VICTOR LOUIS COTUGNO
Biology Irvington, N.J.
Town; Alpha Chi Rho, house manager; Rugby Club;
ROBERTA ANNE COWELL
Biology Wenonah, N.J.
Richards; Skydiving Club
ann McCarthy cowin
Acctg/Mgt. Scarsdale, N.Y.
RH-11; Intramurals; Investment Club; Epitome, co-sec-
tion editor of senior section; Senior Class Gift Com-
NEIL A. COWLEY
Chemistry Phillipsburg, N.J.
Pi Lambda Phi
PRESTON McCLOUD CRABILL
Indust. Engr. Urbana, Ohio
Theta Xi, social chairman, vice-president; T. Edgar
Shield Music Cup; Glee Club; Intramurals; AIIE
JEFFREY WAYNE CRABTREE
Acctg/Economics Cranford, N.J.
Alpha Chi Rho, treasurer; Freshman, sophomore, junior
honors; Pre— Law Society; FMA Board of Directors
JOHN CLIFFORD CRAFTS
Mech. Engr. Smithtown, N.Y.
CHARLES A. CRAPE III
Chemistry Garden City, N.Y.
THOMAS JOSEPH CRITCHLEY JR.
Accounting West Orange, N.J.
Delta Phi, steward; Freshman, sophomore honors; Cross
DAVID ANTHONY CRONOMIZ
Civil Engr. Danville, Pa.
DAVID HILEMAN CROSSON
Accounting Abington, Pa.
Zeta Psi, secretary; Big Brothers; Hoopla, president
BARRETT CHARLES CUMMINS
Accounting Newton, N.J.
Chi Phi; Swim Team; Intramurals
SCOTT DONALD CURTISS
Mech. Engr. Newtown, Conn.
Pi Kappa Alpha, steward, house manager; Dean's List;
Sophomore, junior honors; ASME
JAMES J. DADAY
Elect. Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
RH-11; AFROTC; Intramurals; Civil Air Patrol, oper-
Psychology/SR Brooklyn, N.Y.
M & M B-2; Track; OEA, president; Mustard & Cheese,
director; Dance Company, producer & director
Management Beirut, Lebanon
GUSTAVO ADOLFO DANJOI
Eco/Finance Honduras, C. A.
Chi Phi, secretary, pledge master; Freshman, sophomore
honors; Dean's List
JOHN PAUL DANTONIO
Art History Princeton, N.J.
Phi Gamma Delta, IFC representative; Interdepartmental
honors; Varsity Squash Team; Intramurals; Parnassus
Art Society; WLRN; Cheerleading; Pre-Law Society
BRIAN MICHAEL DeANGELIS
Government Fountain Hill, Pa.
Town; Harrisburg Urban Semester
CHARLES M. DeANGELO
Accounting Trenton, N.J.
Lambda Chi Alpha; Marching Band
PETER DE BONIS
Chi Phi; Dean's List; Beta Alpha Psi
FRANK NICHOLAS DeFRANK
Fundamental Science Roseto, Pa.
Pi Lambda Phi, president; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma;
Tau Beta Pi; Pre-Med Society; Intramurals; IFC repre-
sentative; RHC representative; Dravo D-3, president;
Freshman, sophomore, junior honors
JAMES MICHAEL DEITCH
Accounting York, Pa.
Theta Chi, treasurer; Williams Extempore Speaking
Prize; Dean's List; FMA Board of Directors; Intramurals;
WLRV; Photography Club; Computer Club
DOROTHY CELESTE D'ELIA
Management Phillipsburg, N.J.
RH-11; Senior Class Secretary
JOHN P. DELL ITALIA
History West Orange, N.J.
Town; Pre— Law Society
ERIC ROBERT ALLAN DEMAREE
Finance West Longbranch, N.J.
Phi Gamma Delta, rush chairman, social chairman;
Dean's List; Intramurals; BC FIJI fraternity newsletter,
editor; Mustard & Cheese
ANDREW SETH DEMBER
Finance Great Neck, N.Y.
Sigma Alpha Mu, treasurer, vice-president; Dean's List;
Epitome, business manager; Pre-Law Society
RAYMOND WALTER deQUINTAL
Finance Cresskill, N.J.
Town; Alfred Glancy Scholarship
Civil Engr. Manchester, Conn.
Smiley House; Holy Infancy Tutor
STEPHEN PAUL DESJARDINS
History Reading, Pa.
Phi Kappa Theta, IFC representative
ROBERT ALAN DEUTSCH
Indust. Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
ANGELA CHRISTINA DiADAMO
English Marlton, N.f.
Bishopthorpe House, selection committee; Dean's List;
Senior Class Executive Committee
GLENN RICHARD DISSINGER
Chemical Engr. Myerstown, Pa.
Smiley House, Intramural Athletic Manager; Dean's List;
Freshman, sophomore honors; Tau Beta Pi; American
Institute of Chemical Engineers; Intramurals; Chess Club
ROBERT C. DOLL JR.
Accounting Churchville, Pa.
Thornburg House, treasurer; Beta Alpha Psi; Omicron
Delta Epsilon; Concert Band; Marching Band; Varsity
Band: Wind Ensemble; Chamber Groups; Investment
HESTER LOUISE DORER
Biology Los Angeles, Ca.
M & M A-3, social chairman; Field Hockey; Senior Class
Executive Committee; Senior Class Fund Raising Com-
mittee; Class Gift Committee, division leader
JAMES M. DUCEY
Civil Engr. Bath. Pa.
Delta Tau Delta, scholarship chairman, IM manager;
ASCE, vice-president; Baseball
JEFFREY W. DUKE
History Lancaster. Pa.
Beta Theta Pi. rush chairman; Varsity Wrestling
STEVEN H. DUNKLEBERGER
Journalism Silver Spring, Md.
Town; Delta Tau Delta, recording secretary; Freshman
Football; Varsity Baseball
MICHAEL C. EBY
Environmental Sciences &
Bishopthorpe House; Class Gift Solicitor
ROBIN JEFFERY EECKHOUT
Acctg/Finance North Haledon, N.J.
Carothers; Powder Puff Football; Alpha Phi, president;
Epitome; Ski Club; Marketing Club; SAC Pulbicity Com-
mittee; Freshman Camp; Freshman Orientation; Tutor;
JAMES HENRY EGEN
Elect. Engr. West Caldwell, N.J.
Kappa Alpha; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu,
recording secretary; Intramurals; IEEE
STANLEY JOSEPH EHRLICH
Management Trenton, N.J.
Beardslee House, vice-president; Publicity Committee
for Class Gift
Fine Arts Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore, junior honors; McClain
Progress Award; Parnassus Art Society, secretary, treas-
PETER ALAN EICHEN
Mech. Engr. Shamokin, Pa.
Smiley House; Dean's List; ASME Union Carbide
Award; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma;
ASME, secretary, officer at large; Intramurals; Circle K
Club, secretary, treasurer, vice-president; Paper Pub-
lished in ASME, Heat Transfer Journal; Class Gift Com-
STEVEN HENRY EINSTEIN
Accounting Woodcliff Lake, N.J.
Bishopthorpe, house moderator; Dean's List; Phi Eta
Sigma; Pre— Law Society; Investment Club; Forum
LAUREN HOPE EISENBERG
Journalism Oreland, Pa.
Town; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma; Epitome, Editor-
in-Chief; Visiting Lecturers Committee; Student Leaders
Committee; Hillel; Pre— Law Society; Linderman Library
Student Assistant; Rodale Press free lance writer; Omi-
cron Delta Kappa
DAVID JOHN EISENMENGER
Religion/Music Clifton, N.J.
RH-11; Marching Band; Moravian Orchestra; Wind En-
semble; Karate Club
GREGORY WILLIAM ENDERS
Government Barrington, 111.
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Marching '97; WLRN, asst. music
ALAN ROBERT ENGLISH
Chemical Engr. Oradell, N.J.
McConn, social chairman; AIChE; Intramurals; LUV
JOHN TRAVER ERNST
Accounting East Meadow, N.Y.
Bishopthorpe, house leader; Forum; Class Gift Com-
ABBIE LEE ESTERMAN
Biology Fort Lee, N.J.
SMAGS; Women's Varsity Tennis; L.U. Women's Choir;
RHC representative; M & M A-3, secretary, president;
Mustard & Cheese
STEPHEN K. EVANS
Chemical Engr. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Pi Lambda Phi; Archon, vice-president; Paul Reinhold
Award; Phi Eta Sigma; JV Wrestling; Intramurals; Fo-
rum; IFC representative; LUV
TERRY LEE EVVARD
Smiley House; IEEE
BARBARA ANNE EWING
History Baltimore, Md.
RH-11; Varsity Field Hockey; Lacrosse; LUV
ELIZABETH ANNE EZAKI
Fundamental Science Allentown, Pa.
Finance Tehran, Iran
Tau Epsilon Phi, bursar, president; Sophomore, junior
honors; Dean's List; Intramurals; IFC representative;
Treasurer's Council; Miller Blood Drive
DAVID LEE FAIR
Chemical Engr. Maryville, Tenn.
Pi Lambda Phi, rush chairman; AIChE
ROBERT KEITH FELDMAN
Journalism Jenkintown, Pa.
Sigma Alpha Mu; Freshman, sophomore honors; Sigma
Delta Chi Newswriting Award; Intramurals; LUV; Brown
& White; IFC & RHC representatives; College Young
JESSICA LEE FISCHER
International Relations Reading, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; International Rela-
tions Club; Varsity Tennis, Swimming & Cheerleading;
Class Gift Committee; Brown & White
ANNE CATHERINE FISHER
Psychology/ English Oakhurst, N.J.
RH-11; Mustard & Cheese; L.U. Women's Choir
GEOFFREY EDWARD FISHER
Finance Rydal, Pa.
Phi Kappa Theta, scholastic chairman, asst. treasurer,
JERI LEE FISHER
ROBERT W. FITT1NY
Management North Caldwell, N.J.
Phi Delta Theta, house manager; Rugby Club; Squash
W. MALCOLM FLANAGAN
Richards; Gryphon Society
STANLEY R. FENDRYK
GEORGE NEIL FERGUSON
American Studies Darien, Conn.
SMAGS; Law Club
NEAL H. FLASTER
Government North Caldwell, N.J.
Delta Sigma Phi, asst. treasurer; Sophomore honors;
Forum; Government Department Student-Faculty Com-
mittee; Circle K, secretary, vice-president; Washington
Semester Program; WLRN News, Brown & White
KENNETH BRIAN FERGUSON
Chemical Engr. West Caldwell, N.J.
Kappa Alpha, scholarship chairman; Freshman honors;
Dean's List; Mu Sigma; AIChE; ACS; Freshman section,
president; Karate; Head Start; Class Gift Committee;
CHARLES GEORGE FICK III
Chemical Engr. Reading, Pa.
Theta Delta Chi, steward
REIJO ANTERO FINNILA
Management Staten Island, N.Y.
Sigma Chi, steward, house manager; Intramurals; LUV
JAMES PAUL FOLKES
Accounting Lansdale, Pa.
Phi Gamma Delta, president, historian, pledge trainer
Urban Studies Bethlehem, Pa.
Richards; Junior honors; Business Tomorrow II National
Conference; LUV; Parkridge Day Care Center; Fritz Day
Care Center; Registration Asst.; Bethlehem co-op worker
GREGORY KENYON FOX
Biology Basking Ridge, N.J.
Theta Xi, steward; Freshman, sophomore honors; Phi
Eta Sigma; Intramurals; Photography Club; Concert
Committee; Amaranth Contributor
ROBERTO EUGENIO FISCHMANN
Indust. Engr. Guatemala, C.A.
SMAGS; Alpha Epsilon Pi Exchequer; Phi Eta Sigma;
Tau Beta Pi
JOSEPH ROBERT FOX
Chemical Engr. Clarks Summit, Pa.
Delta Phi, recording secretary, president; IFC representa-
tive; Dean's List
SUSAN RITA FRADKIN
Accounting Huntingdon Valley, Pa.
RH-11; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List, Beta
Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma. Varsity Tennis; In-
tramurals; Investment Club; LUV Council
ALLAN R. FRANK
Accounting Allentown, Pa.
Kappa Alpha, treasurer; Dean's List; Sophomore honors;
Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; WLVR/WLRN, engineer;
Dravo A-l, president
DAVID SCOTT FRANKE
Environmental Science Reading, Pa.
Drinker; Dean's List; Gryphon Society; Sigma Alpha Mu,
ROBERT STEPHEN FREDERICK
Chemical Engr. Phillipsburg, N.J.
Town; Freshman honors; AIChE
JUDITH LYNN FREEDMAN
Biology Pottsville, Pa.
Richards; Freshman, sophomore honors; Williams Act-
ing Prize; Mustard & Cheese, secretary, treasurer; Con-
cert Band; Marching Band
SUSAN ANN M. FREEH
Classics Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Classics Club; Civil Air Patrol; Information
Officer; Pep Club; Drill Team; LUV
DAVID LUND FREEMAN
Civil Engr. King of Prussia, Pa.
SMAGS; ASCE; Freshman Ice Hockey; Intramurals
GEORGE ANDREW FREESTONE
Indust. Engr. Camp Hill, Pa.
Delta Chi, steward, recording secretary; Alpha Pi Mu;
JACK WILLIAM FREY
Finance Kutztown, Pa.
Town; Freshman Soccer; Investment Club; Town House;
Model Railroad Club
RANDALL S. FREY
Marketing Chatham, N.J.
Kappa Sigma; Ice Hockey; Marketing Club; Photo Club;
Brown & White, photographer
ROBERT PAUL FREY
Finance/Eco Rockville Centre, N.Y.
Sigma Phi, steward; JV Basketball; Rugby Club; Ski
Club; Investment Club
RICHARD ALAN GAFFIN
Mech. Engr. Somerset, N.J.
Theta Delta Chi, steward; Dean's List; Freshman, soph-
JAMES THOMAS GALLAGHER
Management Reading, Pa.
Alpha Tau Omega; Marketing Club, secretary; Varsity
Football; Brown & White
KEVIN RICHARD GARDNER
American Studies East Brunswick, N.J.
Kappa Sigma, vice-president, rush chairman, scholarship
chairman; Dean's List; Sophomore honors; Kappa Sigma
National Scholarship/Leadership Award; Phi Alpha
Theta; Varsity Lacrosse; Law Society, president; Class
Constitution Committee, chairman; Epitome, assistant
CARL D. GARTHWA1TE
Elect. Engr. Poughkeepsie, N.Y.
Delta Chi; Eta Kappa Nu; Drill Team
GARY MICHAEL GENTZLE
Acctg/Finance Easton, Pa.
Theta Delta Chi; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's
List; Golf Team; Brown & White
ANDREW STEVEN GEORGE
Accounting Madison, N.J.
Phi Kappa Theta, president; L.U. Band, manager; Frater-
nity Management Assn., Board of Directors
STUART CRAIG GEORGE
Business Chagrin Falls, Ohio
Kappa Sigma, steward, rush chairman; Intramurals;
Class Gift Committee
JOSEPH E. GIANSANTE
Mech. Engr. Pottsdam, Pa.
Lambda Chi Alpha, scholarship chairman; Dean's List;
Freshman, sophomore honors; Pi Tau Sigma; In-
THOMAS V. GILBOY III
Accounting Scranton, Pa.
Delta Phi, steward; Dean's List; Investment Club, presi-
VAUGHN P. GIROL
Geology Pittsburgh, Pa.
Town; Lehigh Valley Grotto, president; Outing Club
GUY JAY FRITCHMAN
Government Allentown, Pa.
Williams House, treasurer; Intramurals; Arnold Air So-
JAMES BRADLEY GLASS
Mech. Engr. Johnstown, Pa.
Delta Chi, rush chairman, president; Sophomore honors;
Pi Tau Sigma; ASME; Intramurals
Natural Science North Brunswick, N.J.
Alpha Sigma Phi, social chairman, associate editor; Wil-
bur Scholarship Prize; Freshman honors
CYNTHIA D. GLUECK
Psychology/SR Abington, Pa.
RH-11; Richards House, secretary; Sophomore honors;
Dean's List; Psi Chi; Intramurals; Chamber Singers; Class
Gift Committee; SAC Publicity; Wiley House Volunteer,
tutor: Twining's Day Nursery, volunteer; Student Affairs
Equal Opportunities Steering Committee
MARK EDWARD GOEHR1NG
Finance Medford, N.J.
Zeta Psi, athletic manager; Phi Alpha, vice-president,
IFC representative; Intramurals; Freshman Wrestling; In-
vestment Club; Class Gift Campaign, publicity; Frater-
nity Solicitor Coordinator; IFC, social chairman; Class
Graduation Festivity Committee
STEVEN C. GOLDBERG
Accounting Westfield, N.J.
Alpha Sigma Phi, treasurer; Pre-Law Society; LUV
CARLOS MANUEL GOMEZ
Chemical Engr. Granada, Nicaragua
Chi Phi, soccer team; Phi Eta Sigma; AIChE; Spanish
Indust. Engr. Bogota, Colombia, S.A.
Sigma Nu, rush chairman; AIIE; IE Council; Forum,
secretary, treasurer; Intramurals
SARAH LEE GOODSON
Spanish/SR Little Silver, N.J.
RH-11; Dean's List
CRAIG CAMERON GORDON
Accounting Williamsport, Pa.
Town; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Rugby; Mar-
keting Club; Brown & White, business manager; Class
JEFFREY BRIAN GOTLINGER
Accounting Delray Beach, Fla.
Alpha Chi Rho, executive committee; Rugby Club
WILLIAM DANIEL GRAEFF
Indust. Engr. Meadowbrook, Pa.
Taylor; Dean's List; AIIE
WALTER OWEN GRAHAM III
Mech. Engr. Glen Ridge, N.J.
Alpha Sigma Phi; ASME
ROBERT JOSEPH GRANDE
Indust. Engr. Clifton Heights, Pa.
Town; Intramural Wrestling
THOMAS FRANCIS GRAZIANO
Indust. Engr./Finance Cardondale, Pa.
Town; Phi Kappa Theta, scholastic chairman, football
coach; Freshman honors; Rust Engineering Scholarship;
Dean's List; Alpha Pi Mu; AIIE; Intramurals, Skydiving
Club; Karate Club; Judo Club; Investment Club; In-
tramural Manager; Basketball Weekend, chairman; Pow-
der Puff, coach; Minor— Ancient History; Trustee Schol-
CHARLES GLEN GRECO
Oakland, N. J.
KEVAN SCOTT GREEN
English Wyncote, Pa.
SMAGS; Sophomore honors; Sailing Team; WLVR; L.l.
Festival of the Arts; SMAGS Council Representative;
PEGGY DIANE GREEN
Mkt/Mgt Union, N.J.
Town; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Marketing Club;
Brown & White, business staff/comptroller
MICHAEL JAMES GREEN
Marketing Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Theodore H. Meyer Field Cup Award, Out-
standing athlete in track; East Coast Conference Long
ALAN JEFFREY GREENBERG
Biology Lakewood, N.J.
Tau Epsilon Phi, chaplain; Dean's List; Pre-Med So-
DANIEL PAUL GRGURICH
Finance McKees Rocks, Pa.
Kappa Sigma, secretary, president; IFC representative;
Judiciary Committee, chairman; Forum; West Hills Com-
Massapequa Park, N.Y.
Foreign Careers Louisville, Ky.
RH-11; French Club; Brown & White; Class Fund Raising
THOMAS F. GROGAN
Finance Dunmore, Pa.
Beta Theta Pi, social chairman, vice-president; In-
tramurals; Investment Club, vice-president; Marketing
Club; Intramural Athletic Manager Fund
BRIAN EVAN GROSS
Accounting Lansdale, Pa.
Town; Varsity Rifle Team
FREDRICK M. GROSS
Elect. Engr. Thompsontown, Pa.
Congdon, social chairman; SSDO; LUV
KEVIN CHARLES GROSS
Management Wyckoff, N.J.
Phi Sigma Kappa; Skydiving Club
DENNIS ALAN GRUBE
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Management Easton, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List; Glee
Fine Arts Paupack, Pa.
RH-11, social chairman; Sophomore honors; Swim
Team; Parnassus Art Society; Class Fund Raising Com-
mittee; Class Gift Committee; London Semester
PETER R. GYSEL
Finance/Economics Holcomb, N.Y.
ELIAS A. HADDAD
Mech. Engr. Beirut, Lebanon
Town; ASME; Soccer; Tennis; Swimming; Arabic Club
/AMES GARY HALKINS
Finance Bethlehem, Pa.
RICHARD BRIAN HALLETT
Accounting Emmaus, Pa.
Theta Delta Chi, treasurer; Varsity Soccer
DOUGLAS /AMES HALLIDAY
Finance/Economics Allentown, Pa.
Smiley, treasurer; Dean's List; Investment Club; Sailing
SEAN /AMES HANDERHAN
Acctg/Mgt North Wales, Pa.
Alpha Tau Omega, Social Chairman; Varsity Swim
Team; James C. Gravany Award, outstanding freshman
swimmer; Marketing Club, program chairman, vice-pres-
ident; Class Steering Committee, concert chairman;
Brown & White
TODD CHRISTIAN HANSEN
Accounting Toms River, N.J.
Town; Scholarship, Financial Aid; Track; Judo Club;
Investment Club; Phi Gamma Delta, social member
ERIC LEE HANSSEN
Mech. Engr. Sligo, Ireland
Taylor, treasurer, president; Freshman, sophomore hon-
ors; Dean's List; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME; Varsity Golf
Team; IM Basketball; Chess Club; Investment Club;
Computer Society; Karate Club
JOHN J. HARRINGTON /R.
Allison Park, Pa.
ANDREA E. HARWICK
DAVID CARLSON HARWOOD
Mech. Engr. Farmingdale, N.J.
SMAGS; Varsity Rifle Squad; Baha'i Club
CHARLES HATHAWAY III
Civil Engr. Coshocton, Ohio
Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary; ASCE
DOUGLAS GEORGE HAWXHURST
Finance Metuchen, N.J.
Kappa Sigma, guard; Basketball; Boxing Club; Forum
AMIDEE TEBU HAVILAND III
Government Ridgefield, Conn.
Psi Upsilon, steward, athletic manager; Intramurals;
Rugby; Soccer; ROTC; Freshman Soccer Manager
/AMES E. HEALY
Delta Phi; ASCE; Intramurals; LUV
TODD WILLIAM HECK
Management Fort Washington, Pa.
Town; Dean's List; Freshman, sophomore honors; Phi
Eta Sigma; SAC, publicity chairman, concert chairman;
JOSEPH PATRICK HEID
JOHN P. HANEY III
Civil Engr. Annandale, N.J.
Town; Freshman honors; ASCE; SAC
GEORGE A. HANNA
Mech. Engr. Zwitine, Syria
Town; ASME; Soccer; Horseback riding; Flying; Sky-
diving; Arabic Club, president
STEVEN C. HELFRICH
Civil Engr. New Port Richey, Fla.
Town; Intramural Manager; Dean's List; Wilbur Prize for
Math, 2nd place; Chi Epsilon, secretary; ASCE; Fresh-
man honors; Intramurals; Orienteering Club; Karate
Club; Gryphon's Freshman Tutoring Program; Sailing
Club; Mustard & Cheese; WLRN, CE Undergraduate
DOUGLAS WILLIAM HELLIESEN
Management Haworth, N.J.
Theta Delta Chi; Sailing Club; Intramural Football;
Freshman Intramural Wrestling
PETER TODD HENDERSON
Marketing Wyckoff, N.J.
Phi Sigma Kappa, vice-sentinel, inductor, L.S. chairman;
Baseball; Intramurals; Forum
RAYMOND WILLIAM HEPPER
Economics Denville, N.J.
RH-11; Freshman honors; Dean's List; Pre— Law Society
WILLIAM HARDY HEWIT
International Relations Plainfield, N.J.
Town; JV, Varsity Wrestling; LUV; Taylor, president
MARK HENRY HOFFMAN
Elect. Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; ROA Bronze Medal; Phi Eta Sigma; AFROTC,
cadet dep. co.; Computer Society; IEEE
JAMES HARVEY HOLBROOK
Elect. Engr. Lancaster, Pa.
Town; Intramurals; JV Tennis; Freshman, Varsity Soc-
cer; Renegade Beach Club, president; Tau Epsilon Phi;
Mid 40's Plymouth Club, asst. bursar
WILLIAM ]OHN HOMMES
Mech. Engr. Wyckoff, N.J.
Smiley, social chairman; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma;
MARNIX A. J. HOOGEWERFF
Mech. Engr. Portland, Oregon
Alpha Chi Rho, IM manager, IFC representative; Fresh-
man honors; ASME; Freshman Soccer
WILLIAM C. HOOKWAY III
Elect. Engr. Sparta, N.J.
Town; Sigma Phi Epsilon
NANCY J. HOPKINS
Psychology Roselle, N.J.
Town; Psi Chi
MICHAEL DAVID HOPMAN
Biology Englewood Cliffs, N.J.
RH-11, social chairman; Freshman, sophomore honors;
THOMAS F. HORN
Civil Engr. Morristown, N.J.
Smiley; ASCE; Intramurals
DENNIS A. HOUSER
Indust. Engr. Wescosville, Pa.
KIRK DOUGLAS HOUSER
Elect. Engr Chambersburg, Pa.
Sigma Phi Epsilon; Scott Paper Co. Leadership Award;
Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi, treasurer; Golf
ROBERT K. HOWARD
Acctg/Finance Glen Ridge, N.J.
Thornburg; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List;
Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Investment Club; Market-
LAWRENCE CLINTON HOWE
Elect. Engr. Charleston, W. Va.
Theta Chi, steward, president; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sig-
ma; Eta Kappa Nu; Freshman Baseball
RICHARD B. HUNTER
Civil Engr. Lansdale, Pa.
Alpha Sigma Phi, rush chairman, pledgemaster, mar-
shall; ASCE, treasurer, president; LUV, treasurer, central
DANIEL FRANK HURLEY
Applied Science Paramus, N.J.
Delta Upsilon; Sophomore honors; Rugby Club
CARL MARK HUSSER
Chemical Engr. Hellertown, Pa.
ROBERT K. HYNES
Accounting Baldwin, N.Y.
Delta Chi, secretary
GARY J. IACOCCA
Mkt/Mgt Allentown, Pa.
Delta Upsilon, rush chairman, social chairman, presi-
dent; Forum, vice chairman, secretary, treasurer; Mar-
keting Club; Freshman Camp Council; Ski Club; In-
tramurals; Class Gift Committee
CHRISTOPHER ROBERT INGRAM
Economics/Finance Wilton, Conn.
Sigma Nu, social chairman; Intramurals; Skiing; Tennis;
Accounting Greensburg, Pa.
Chi Psi, treasurer, rush chairman; Sophomore honors;
CRAIG WINSTON JOHNSON
Indust. Engr/Mgt Port Chester, N.Y.
Alpha Sigma Phi, social chairman, athletics manager;
DAVID SHAFFER JOHNSON
Urban studies Princeton, N.J.
Town; Rugby; Hockey
STEPHEN EDWARD JOHNSON
Chemical Engr. Montoursville, Pa.
Zeta Psi; Dean's List; AIChE Award; Tau Beta Pi, secre-
tary; AIChE, president
JEFFREY DAVID JOLLY
Civil Engr. Lansing, N.Y.
Lambda Chi Alpha, executive committee; ASCE; March-
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Management White Plains, N.Y.
Stevens; L.U. President's Award in ROTC; Intramurals;
Rifle Team; ROTC; ROTC Drill Team; ROTC News-
paper, editor; LUV; Gryphon Tutoring Program; Skiing;
DUANE EARL JUDD
Chemical Engr. Hellertown, Pa.
PATRICIA ANN KADAR
Chemical Engr. Hellertown, Pa.
Town; Merit Scholarship; AIChE
KENNETH KARL KALAPAY
Accounting Easton, Pa.
Dravo; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha
Psi, president; Concessions, business manager
Biology Mountainside, N.J.
Phi Kappa Theta
STEVEN MICHAEL KAMIN
Elect. Engr. Woodmere, N.Y.
Delta Chi; IEEE
Journalism/SR Laurence, N.Y.
Town; Brown & White, reporter; Epitome
SUSAN ANN KARCHER
Psychology/SR Kinnelon, N.J.
M & M A-3, social chairman, vice-president; Sophomore
honors; Dean's List; Psi Chi, vice-president; Intramurals;
Soccer Team, ballgirl; Little Sisters Program; Mustard &
DAVID MICHAEL KATZ
Finance Canton, Ohio
Delta Sigma Phi, steward, treasurer; Intramurals; In-
vestment Club; Class Gift Committee
PHILIP I. KENT
White Plains, N.Y.
PETER CHARLES KERSHAW
Indust. Engr. Jenkintown, Pa.
Alpha Tau Omega; AIIE
SUSAN RAE KETCHAM
Psychology Swarthmore, Pa.
RH-11; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List; Psi
Chi; Intramurals; SAC Publicity; volunteer work
JOSEPH MICHAEL KIEVIT
Accounting Nutley, N.J.
RH-11; Beta Alpha Psi; Intramurals; WLRN, sports direc-
tor; Class Executive Committee; Class Gift Committee,
chairperson; Freshman House, vice-president; Brown &
White, sports writer
ROBERTA JEAN KINCAID
Accounting Bethlehem, Pa.
Town Council, secretary, co-social director, board of
directors; Beta Alpha Psi; Intramurals; Tau Lambda Chi,
RICHARD CURTIS KINNEY
Mech. Engr. Somerville, N.J.
RH-11; American Society of Testing Materials Award; Pi
Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; Intramural Track; ASME, presi-
dent; Pi Tau Sigma, president
JESSE STUART KIRSCH
Accounting East Hills, N.Y.
Sigma Alpha Mu, pledgemaster; Varsity Lacrosse, tri-
captain; Marketing Club; Brown & White, make-up edi-
tor, national ad manager
WILLIAM EDWARD KIRSCH
Accounting Adelphi, Md.
Theta Xi, rush chairman; Dean's List; Varsity Swimming
TIMOTHY WILLIAM KISNER
Psychology White Plains, N.Y.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, president; Band; Intramurals
ROBERT E. KLA WITTER
Mech. Engr. Quakertown, Pa.
Tau Epsilon Phi. scribe; ASME; Intramurals
JEFFREY TODD KLINE
Finance/Economics Allentown, Pa.
Delta Phi, corresponding secretary; Sophomore honors;
Intramurals; Pre— Law Society; Investment Club; Sky-
KEITH A. KUNGENSMITH
Psychology Cromwell, Conn.
Kappa Alpha, recording secretary
ELIZABETH ANN KNIPE
Mathematics Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List; Lam-
bda Alpha Lambda; Phi Eta Sigma; Intramurals; Town
Council; Tau Lambda Chi
BETH TERI KNOBLER
SMAGS; Brown & White
LISA J. KOCH
Mkt/Mgt Fair Lawn, N.J.
RH-11; Marketing Club; Class Fund Raising Committee;
Brown & White, business staff
MARK HARRY KOELMEL
Finance East Stroudsburg, Pa.
Drinker; Gryphon Society
RICHARD LEE KOENIGSBERG
Accounting Lido Beach, N.Y.
Theta Delta Chi, alumni secretary, corresponding secre-
tary; Dean's List; Freshman Tennis; Intramurals;
Pre-Law Society; WLRN; WLTN; Basketball; Class Gift
CLIFFORD /. KOZAK
Mech. Engr. Linden, N.J.
Thornburg; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME; LUV; Intramurals;
Circle K Club
JOHN ANTON KOZEL
Finance/Mgt Basking Ridge, N.J.
Town; Intramurals; Karate; Chess Club; Skiing Club;
Beta Theta Pi
KAREN JEANNE KOZLOW
Mathematics Milford, N.J.
Carothers; Intramurals; Computer Society; LUV
GARY DEAN KRAFT
Civil Engr. Mohnton, Pa.
Kappa Alpha, attendant; ASCE; Intramurals; Glee Club,
GARY JOHN KRAL1K
Chemistry Easton, Pa.
Town; Town Council, social chairman, vice-president;
Alpha Lambda Omega, recording secretary, president;
Volleyball Club; Intramurals; Freshman Soccer; Skiing
SELIG NATHAN KRATENSTEIN
Biology/Psychology Valley Stream, N.Y.
Pi Kappa Alpha, president; Squash Club; Pi Kappa Al-
pha, secretary, IM manager
THOMAS MARK KREIDLER
Marketing Bethlehem, Pa.
Theta Delta Chi; Marketing Club
REIN ARNO KREVALD
Accounting Tarrytown, N.Y.
Alpha Chi Rho, steward, president
JAMES M. KRON
Mech. Engr. Wyndmoor, Pa.
Town; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; ASME; Sky-
diving Club; WLRN & WLTN, engineer, remote director
KENNETH FRANCIS KRUGER
Biology Flushing, N.Y.
RH-11; M & M B-l, president; Karate Club, president
LEANN LOUISE KULP
Mathematics Nazareth, Pa.
Carothers; Freshman, sophomore honors; Lambda Alpha
Lambda; Powder Puff Football
JAY ANDREW KURITZKY
Finance Mamaroneck, N.Y.
Beta Theta Pi
JOHN CHRISTOPHER KUTZER
Chemistry Mountain Lakes, N.J.
Delta Chi, corresponding secretary; Sophomore honors;
Intramurals; Karate Club
EMILY EUGENIE LA COSTA
Natural Science/Spanish Westfield, N.J.
RH-11; Dean's List; L.U. Honor Student; President's
Award; Frosh Camp Counselor; Record Library Com-
SARA BELLA LACS
Marketing Curacao, Netherlands
RH-11; Marketing Club; Hillel, Investment Club
ROBERT C. LADERER
Biology Upper St. Clair, Pa.
Phi Gamma Delta; Intramurals; LUV
ROGER HAROLD LAMBERT
Civil Engr. Sterling, Mass.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary; Freshman Lacrosse; ASCE
JEFFREY P. LANTZ
Mech. Engr. Allentown, Pa.
Alpha Chi Rho; ASME; Intramurals
WILLIAM R. LEAHY
History Berwyn, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; Phi Alpha Theta;
Forum; Student Life Committee, chairman; College
Young Democrats, secretary, treasurer; Mustard &
PAUL N. LEITNER
Finance Short Hills, N.J.
Delta Phi, corresponding secretary; Sophomore, junior
honors; Dean's List; Omicron Delta Kappa; Frosh Foot-
ball; IFC, president, treasurer; FMA, chairman of board
THOMAS C. LEMM
Smiley; Freshman, sophomore honors
GJLBERT MARK LEVJNE
Accounting Hillside, N.J.
Alpha Sigma Phi, assistant pledge chairman; Intramurals
JOEL BENTON LEVY
PAUL REED LEVY
Finance Malverne, N.Y.
Town; Tau Epsilon Phi, scholastic chairman, athletic
manager; Intramurals; JV Tennis; WLRN
DIANE ROBIN LICHTENBERG
Psychology/Fine Arts Great Neck, N.Y.
Town; McClain Progress Award; Dean's List; Parnassus,
vice-president; UJA, president; Brown & White
STEVEN S. LICHTMAN
Indust. Engr. Berlin, N.J.
McConn, social chairman; Freshman, sophomore honors;
Dean's List; Alpha Pi Mu; IE Council; Intramurals; AIIE,
treasurer; Computer Society; Varsity Basketball, statisti-
cian, manager; Manufacturing Systems Research Pro-
WILMER GARY LIDDICK
Accounting Duncannon, Pa.
Town; Gryphon Society, president; Intramurals
MELVILLE D. LIDE
Psychology Trenton, N.J.
Sigma Phi, social chairman, secretary, president
ROBERT EDWIN LINNEY
Mech. Engr. Fairfield, Conn.
Town; ASME; LUV, project chairperson
CHARLES ALAN LOCKARD
Finance Potomac, Md.
Sigma Phi, president, vice-president, social chairman;
CHARLES MONROE LOEFFLER
Elec. Engineer Kirtland, Ohio
Sigma Nu, Dean's List; IEEE chairman, Eta Kappa Nu
MORRIS LOUIS LONDON
Elect. Engr. Elkins Park, Pa.
McConn, vice-president; IEEE; WLRN; LUV
KENNETH CHARLES LOUSH
Civil Engr. Forest City, Pa.
Town; ASCE; Intramurals
BRUCE C. LONG II
Mathematics Carlisle, Pa.
M & M B-3; Intramural Bowling; Marching Band; Con-
cert Band; Varsity Band; Wind Ensemble; Asst. Band
Librarian; Head Band Librarian
JENNIFER KAY LONG
Fund. Science Poughkeepsie, N.Y.
Bishopthorpe, steering committee; Dean's List
JOHN H. LONG
Acctg/Finance Cherry Hill, N.J.
FIJI, president, recording secretary; IFC Judicial Com-
PETER GIFFORD LONGLEY
Architecture Florham Park, N.J.
Thornburg; Dean's List
JEFFREY P. LONTZ
Alpha Chi Rho; ASME
Finance Massapequa, N.Y.
Kappa Sigma, IM manager, steward; Pre— Law Society;
Private Pilot; Forum; Class Gift Committee; Fraternity
Solicitation Committee, chairman; Williams Prize for
Debate, Extemporaneous Speech; Army Skydiving Club;
Mustard & Cheese; WLRN: USAF ROTC
FRANCISCO E. LINARES PETER EDWARD LOYKA
Chem. Engr. Panama, Republic of Panama Civil Engineering
Thornburg House Town; ASCE; Intramurals
JEFFREY P. LUKER
Indust. Engr. Baton Rouge, La.
Chi Psi, executive council; Freshman, sophomore hon-
ors; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu, vice-
president; AIIE, president; IE Council representative;
PAUL L. LUMNITZER 11
Chemistry Johnstown, Pa.
Phi Delta Theta, steward, social chairman
ALISON ]A1GH LUST1G
Sociology New Hyde Park, N.Y.
RH-11; Chamber Singers, historian; Big Sister Com-
mittee; Chamber Music; Women's Choir; Mixed Choir
JOHN CHARLES LUTZ
Civil Engr. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Alpha Sigma Phi, HC; ASCE; Intramurals
JOHN PATRICK LYNCH
Math/French Livingston, N.J.
McConn; WLTN, program director; WLRN; LUV
MICHAEL STEPHEN MAGEE
Mech. Engr. Sinking Spring, Pa.
Alpha Sigma Phi, steward; Freshman, sophomore hon-
ors; Dean's List; Pi Tau Sigma, treasurer
JOHN EDWIN MAHONEY
Journalism Margate, N.J.
Town; Alpha Sigma Phi; Brown & White
JACK LESLIE MALICK
Accounting Englewood, N.J.
SMAGS; Smiley, concession chairman; Investment Club;
LUV; Brown & White, photographer
JAMES WILLIAM MARTIN
History Maywood, N.J.
Alpha Chi Rho, secretary; Freshman, sophomore honors;
Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta; In-
tramurals; Pre— Law Society, treasurer; Concert Produc-
tion Manager; Class Gift Committee
Finance Little Neck, N.Y.
Sigma Alpha Mu, social chairman; Freshman, soph-
omore, junior honors; Dean's List; Frosh Cross-Country;
Brown & White, photographer; WLRN; Fencing; Karate
JAMES HOWARD MATHEWS
International Relations Newton, N.J.
Phi Delta Theta, steward, chaplain; Dean's List; IR Club
Biology Pottstown, Pa.
Phi Delta Theta, secretary; Varsity Lacrosse
PHILIP M. McCUTCHEON
Finance/Mgt Maitland, Fla.
Sigma Nu, Lt. commander; Varsity Squash
JOSEPH FRANCIS McDONALD
Finance Inkerman, Pa.
Beta Theta Pi, secretary, IM manager; Dean's List; Var-
sity Baseball, captain
KRISTY EUGENE McGEE
Civil Engr. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Theta Delta Chi, secretary; ASCE; Varsity Soccer; Brown
& White, sports editor
PETER B. McGEE
ARNOLD F. MANCHE
Accounting New York, N.Y.
Tau Epsilon Phi, steward, rush chairman; Sophomore
honors; Dean's List; Beta Alpha Psi; Hillel; LUV; WLRN
JOEL ALBERT MANFREDO
Management Bethlehem, Pa.
Sigma Phi, president, vice-president, house manager, IM
chairman; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Swimming
Team; Brown & White, circulation; Horizons, circula-
PAUL RICHARD MARINO
Finance Greenwich, Conn.
Beta Theta Pi, treasurer
GREGORY JOHN MARTIN
Civil Engr. Luzerne, Pa.
Delta Upsilon; Freshman, sophomore honors; ASCE
DONALD JAMES McGILLEN
Math/Physics Woodlyn, Pa.
Zeta Psi; Intramurals; Boxing Club
Indust. Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
Delta Chi, corresponding secretary; Alpha Pi Mu, Tau
Beta Pi; AIIE
ANNE LOUISE McGREGOR
American Studies Clarks Summit, Pa.
Richards; Lacrosse; Field Hockey; Football; Pre— Law
JAMES ENOCH MEAD
Economics Paoli, Pa.
McConn; Dean's List; WLRN/WLVR Engineer; Comput-
er Society; Hillel, vice-president; Forum; PP&D Com-
mittee of Forum, vice-chairman; EdPol Committee of the
FRANCES CAROL MEARNS
Biology Pottstown, Pa.
Town; M & M A-3, president; Varsity Field Hockey
Team; Powder Puff Football; LUV; LUST; Soccer Ball
Girl; Gryphon Society
MICHAEL R. MELINO
Biology Huntingdon Valley, Pa.
McConn, treasurer; Circle K Club, secretary; Marching
Band; Concert Band; LUV
J. DANIEL MERLINO
Biology Pompton Plains, N.J.
Gryphon; Beta Theta Pi
ANN NAOMI MERMELSTEIN
Psychology/Theater Arts Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
M & M A-2; Powder Puff Football; Mustard & Cheese,
props chairman; LUV; Mental Health/Mental Retarda-
tion Intern; Soccer Team, assistant
AMELIA AGNES MESKO
Civil Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; ASCE; Cheerleading
ELLIOT NIEL MICHAEL
Economics/Psych Millwood, N.Y.
Gryphon, area coordinator; Cross-Country, captain;
SALEM D. MIKDADI
Mech. Engr. Kuwait, State of Kuwait
Town; Col. William A. Eddy Award; Swimming; Soccer;
GENE PAUL MILLER JR.
Metallurgy & Materials Science Bethlehem, Pa.
Delta Upsilon; Metallurgical Society, president
RICHARD ALAN MILLER
Bio/Chemistry Allentown, Pa.
Delta Phi, social chairman; Freshman, sophomore hon-
ors; Dean's List
ROBERT T. MILTON
Economics Spring, Texas
HAROLD E. MINOR
Chemistry Allentown, Pa.
Town; Sophomore honors; Phi Eta Sigma; SAACS;
Marching Band; Concert Band
NEIL JOHN MIRITELLO
Economics Glen Head, N.Y.
Theta Delta Chi, Intramurals
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Management Northampton, Pa.
SUSAN ANN MISSAL
Accounting Bristol, Conn.
RH-11; Freshman honors; Dean's List; Tennis; LUV
JOHN MAYNARD MIZEL
Biology Hurley, N.Y.
RH-11; IM Wrestling; LUV
WILLIAM DAVID MOHYLSKY
Finance Bethlehem, Pa.
Kappa Alpha; Swimming
ROBERT STEPHEN MOROZ
Mech. Engr. Allentown, Pa.
Zeta Psi; Freshman honors; Merit Scholarship; ASME;
Marching Band; Concert Band; Varsity Band
MICHAEL J. MOSS
Arts Scarsdale, N.Y.
Town; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Golf
WILLIAM HENRY MOYER III
Mathematics Coopersburg, Pa.
Lambda Chi Alpha, social chairman, asst. rush chair-
man; Frisbee Team
LISA M. MUESER
Acctg/Mgt Harrisburg, Pa.
RH-11; National Merit Scholarship; Lehigh Presidential
Scholarship; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List;
Beta Gamma Sigma; Lambda Alpha Lambda; Beta Alpha
Math/Psychology Fair Haven, N.J.
RH-11; Women's Varsity Tennis, co-captain
THOMAS PATRICK MURPHY
Eco/Finance North Caldwell, N.J.
Delta Phi, rush chairman; Dean's List; Baseball; Swim
Team; Skydiving Club
WALTER RICHARD MUSSELMAN
Accounting Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Town Council, vice-president; Alpha Lambda
MARK MAYNARD NAGEL
Indust. Engr. Williamsport, Pa.
RH-11; Beardslee, social chairman; Forum; Dining Com-
SCOTT CHRISTIAN NEILSON
Finance/Economics Oyster Bay, N.Y.
Delta Chi; Freshman, sophomore honors; Ski Team; Gry-
phon Society; Scuba Diving Club
ROBIN LYNNE NEMERY
Biology Roslyn, N.Y.
RH-11; Lambda Alpha Lambda; Phi Eta Sigma; In-
vestment Club; Film Club; Riding Club; Brown & White;
/AMES HUGH WEBSTER NEWBOLD
Civil Engr. Langhorne, Pa.
LOUIS J. PAGNOTTI 111
Civil Engr. Old Forge, Pa.
Sigma Phi, rush chairman; ASCE; Intramurals
PHILIP BARRY NONEMAKER
Civil Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Chi Epsilon; Tau
Beta Pi; CE Advisory Board; Skydiving Club; Ori-
enteering Club; ASCE; SAME
CHRISTOPHER /. NOW1K
Biology Northampton, Pa.
Thornburg, vice-president, Sophomore honors
DAVID ALAN NUSBLATT
Biology Yardley, Pa.
Sigma Alpha Mu; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's
List; Intramural Tennis; Health Professions Society
/AMES /. O'DONNELL JR.
Finance Philadelphia, Pa.
Sigma Chi; Freshman honors; Varsity Soccer, MVP, cap-
DOUGLAS HERBERT OLSEN
Mech. Engr. Wilbraham, Mass
Smiley; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma; ASME; SAME; AF-
ROTC; Karate Club
JOHN J. ONDRE/ACK
Mech. Engr. Carteret, N.J.
Theta Xi; Dean's List; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma;
ASME; Intramurals; Ski Club; IFC representative
DAVID ALAN ORAM
Civil Engr. Lebanon, N.J.
Theta Delta Chi, president; ASCE
ROBERT D. ORLEMANN JR.
Fine Arts Glenside, Pa.
Sigma Nu, alumni contact, recorder; Parnassus Art So-
ciety; Brown & White; Glee Club
NEIL N. OVERTURF
Mech. Engr. Elkins Park, Pa.
Gryphon Society-Drinker, senior class representative;
James C. Haydon Scholarship; Frosh Football; In-
tramurals; Gryphon Society, area coordinator
A. GIBSON PACKARD III
Mech. Engr. Easton, Md.
Kappa Sigma; ASME; Intramurals; Varsity Hockey; Ice
Hockey Club, president
CRAIG WILLIAM PACKARD
Metallurgy Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Stewarts Cort Scholarship; William W. Coleman
Scholarship; Metallurgical Society
Elect. Engr. Allentown, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List;
Grande Band; Varsity Band; Marching Band
Elect. Engr. Scottsdale, Ariz.
SMAGS; Eta Kappa Nu; IEEE; Model Railroad Club;
Computer Society, secretary
RICHARD NED PARKES
Mathematics Kutztown, Pa.
RICHARD CHADWICK PAUL JR.
Economics York, Pa.
Town; Delta Upsilon, IFC representative; Reader's Digest
National Speakers Corps.; Mustard & Cheese; WLRN,
JOHN ROBERT PAULES
Metallurgy & Materials Science Slatington, Pa.
Kappa Alpha, vice-president; Dean's List; Tau Beta Pi,
vice-president; Metallurgy Society; Intramurals; ASM-
JAMES K. PAYNE
Civil Engr. Camp Hill, Pa.
Alpha Sigma Phi, HC; ASCE; Skydiving Club
SUSAN T. PERROTTA
Psych/Spanish North Woodmere, N.Y.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; Dean's List; Psi
Chi; Varsity Volleyball Team, captain; Intramurals
BRUCE SCOTT PERRY
Accounting Fair Lawn, N.J.
Zeta Psi; Freshman honors; Class Gift Committee; In-
EDWARD MICHAEL PETERS JR.
Government Allentown, Pa.
Town; Williams Prize; Government Department Stu-
dent/Faculty Committee, chairman; Mustard & Cheese;
Dramatics Society; Rugby Club
THOMAS ALAN PETERS
Mech. Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
Theta Xi, treasurer; Freshman, sophomore, junior hon-
ors; Dean's List
MARK P. PETTIGREW
Mech. Engr. Oradell, N.J.
Leavitt, vice-president; ASME; WLRN, engineer; WLTN
RICHARD B. PETIGROW
Government Maplewood, N.J.
Town; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Government De-
partment Student/Faculty Advisory Committee
RAYMOND STEPHEN PLEVYAK
Accounting Olyphant, Pa.
Kappa Alpha; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Pre— Law
Society; Cheerleading; Intramurals; YBA; NBPA, presi-
ROBERT JOSEPH PLUNKETT
Finance/Economics Blairstown, N.J.
Phi Sigma Kappa, president, vice-president, steward;
ALOYSIUS JOSEPH POLANECZKY
Civil Engr. Oreland, Pa.
Town; Dean's List; ASCE; Arnold Air Society; Lehigh
Valley Skydiving Club
LOUIS BERNARD POLISH
Biology Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.
Town; Sophomore honors; Intramurals; Band
FRED DANIEL POLOHOVICH
Urban Studies Hellertown, Pa.
ARTHUR LEE POOLE III
Civil Engr. Allentown, Pa.
THOMAS JAY PORSCH
Civil Engr. Grove City, Pa.
Phi Gamma Delta, treasurer; Freshman honors; ASCE;
Varsity Golf Team, co-captain
ANNE T. POWER
Psychology/Mgt-SR Trenton, N.J.
RH-11; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Psi Chi, secre-
tary, treasurer; Intramural Leader; Intramural Instructor,
swimming; Soccer Ball Girl; Volunteer work; Mustard &
Cheese; Marketing Club; Teaching Assistant
ANDREW J. PRESTOM JR.
Accounting Kinnelom, N.J.
Phi Sigma Kappa, manager; Beta Alpha Psi; Intramurals;
PAUL JAMES PRINGLE
Chemical Engr. Towanda, Pa.
Phi Sigma Kappa, secretary, rush chairman; AIChE;
Football; Intramurals; BDA
ROBERT ALLEN PUTT
Civil Engr. Robesonia, Pa.
Kappa Alpha; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi;
MICHAEL TERRY RADIO
Mech. Engr. Allentown, Pa.
Alpha Chi Rho; Freshman, junior honors; ASME; In-
JOSEPH A. RAO JR.
JAN GREGORY REBER
Mech. Engr. Mohrsville, Pa.
Sigma Nu; Pi Tau Sigma Award; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau
Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME; Frosh Football
GEORGE AUGUSTUS REIFSNYDER
Chemical Engr. Reading, Pa.
Stevens; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; ChE Society;
NSF Project; Chess Club
Finance Hastings-on-Hudson, N.Y.
Sigma Alpha Mu; Brown & White
GREGORY V. RICCARDI
Accounting Pittsburgh, Pa.
Phi Kappa Theta, vice-president; Sophomore honors;
Intramurals; Government Club
DIXON ROBERT RICH JR.
Chemistry Pittsburgh, Pa.
Chi Phi, president; Ski Club; Parachute Club; Lehigh
JAMES MICHAEL RICHMOND
Accounting Nutley, N.J.
Delta Sigma Phi, social chairman; Sophomore honors;
KATHRYN I. RICK
Psychology/English Pittsburgh, Pa.
M & M A-2; Williams Essay Contest; Dean's List; Rifle
Team; Gryphon Society; LUV
MARK PETER RICKERT
Finance Sayville, N.Y.
Sigma Chi, Pledgemaster, rush chairman; Frosh Football;
Class Gift Committee
ROBERT HENRY RIMBY
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Management Birdsboro, Pa.
Sigma Nu; Volleyball Club
Town; Varsity Hockey Team, captain; Phi Kappa Theta;
ANTHONY J. ROCCO JR.
Acctg/Finance Scarsdale, N.Y.
Sigma Chi, president, vice-president, secretary; LUV;
Forum; IFC; Class Gift Committee
PETER JOHN ROCCO
Biology Westbury, N.Y.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary; Upward Bound Program
JEFFREY THOMAS ROHRER
Accounting New Shrewsbury, N.J.
Chi Phi, treasurer; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Beta
KURT C. ROLF
Biology Massapequa, N.Y.
Alpha Sigma Phi, president
MICHELLE LEE ROMAN
Accounting Honolulu, Hawaii
Bishopthorpe, house manager; Forum
RICHARD JAMES ROONEY
Psychology New City, N.Y.
Chi Psi, steward; Boxing; Football; MVP '74 Boxing
WILLIAM SALVATORE ROSANIO
Chemical Engr. Westfield, N.J.
Delta Upsilon, steward, IM manager; AIChE; Rugby
Club, match secretary; Mustard & Cheese
STEPHEN ANTHONY ROSNER
Civil Engr. Worthington, Ohio
SMAGS; McConn, secretary; ASCE
CHERYL ANN ROSS
Metallurgy & Materials Science Wallingford, Conn.
Town; Women's Swim Team
ROMAINE MARLYN ROSS
Finance Treichlers, Pa.
Delta Tau Delta, corresponding secretary; Dean's List;
McConlogue Memorial Award; Varsity Football; In-
PATRICIA S. ROTH
Indust. Engr. Wilmington, Del.
Richards; Alpha Pi Mu; Mustard & Cheese; Women's
ROBERT LLOYD ROTH
Social Studies New Rochelle, N.Y.
Itaska Club, exchequer; Oragami Team, captain
RONALD M. ROTH
Accounting Allentown, Pa.
Tau Epsilon, rush chairman, public relations chairman,
parlimentarian; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Alpha
Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Pre— Law Society; Investment
Elect. Engr. Paramus, N.J.
Delta Upsilon, social chairman; Rugby Club; EE Forum
representative; Mustard & Cheese
R. MICHAEL ROWSEY
Accounting Bridgewater, N.J.
Alpha Tau Omega, scribe; Sophomore honors; Market-
ERNEST HERMAN RUCKERT III
Civil Engr. Park Ridge, N.J.
Alpha Sigma Phi, brotherhood chairman; ASCE; Outing
PAUL D. RUFFLE
Civil Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Freshman honors; Herbert W. McCord Scholar-
JOSEPH JOHN SABOL
Management Forty Fort, Pa.
Thornburg; Dean's List; Amaranth Literary Magazine,
STEVEN EDWARD SAMLER
Elect. Engr. Huntington, N.Y.
Delta Chi, rush chairman
DONALD CURTIS SANGTINETTE
Mech. Engr. Cherry Hill, N.J.
MICHAEL JULIUS SAUERS
Chemical Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; AIChE
DAVID GEORGE SAWUTZ
Biology Saugertus, N.Y.
Sigma Nu, chaplain; Intramurals; Outing Club; Chess
GLENN ROBERT SCHACHTER
Accounting Massapequa, N.Y.
Delta Sigma Phi, steward, IM manager, asst. rush chair-
man; Intramurals; IFC, social chairman; LUV
THOMAS E. SCHELL
Chemical Engr. Whitehall, Pa.
Sigma Nu; AIChE; Ski Club
RANDALL C. SCHIEFER
Elect. Engr. Reading, Pa.
Lambda Chi Alpha, rush chairman; Dean's List; Harold
Horn Prize; Tau Beta Pi Prize; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa
Nu; IEEE; Computer Society; Intramurals; IFC represent-
MARK D. SCHOBER
Mech. Engr. Union, N.J.
Taylor; Gryphon Society; Navigators; LUV
WILLIAM LOUIS SCHROER
Indust. Engr. Brantford, Ontario, Can.
Town: AIIE; Intramurals
IRA MARTIN SCHULMAN
American Studies Lynbrook, N.Y.
Delta Sigma Phi, president, vice-president; Freshman,
sophomore honors; Dean's List; Williams prize in De-
bate, first place; Williams Prize for Extemporoneous
Speech, Phi Alpha Theta, president; Omicron Delta Kap-
pa: Cyanide; History Visiting Committee representative;
Forum; Representative to Board of Trustees; AEC, chair-
man; WLRN, general manager, business manager, sports
director; Young Democrats, vice-president; Leviathan,
president; Karate Club; Brown & White
JAMES FRANCIS SCHULTES JR.
Mech. Engr. Woodbury, N.Y.
Alpha Sigma Phi, vice-president; Intramurals
GARRETT LOYD SCHULTZ
Elect. Engr. Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
SMAGS; WLRN/WLVR, chief engineer
PAUL A. SCHWARZBACH JR.
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Management Easton, Pa.
Chi Phi, historian, rush chairman, social chairman; John
Howell Powell Scholarship; Sparks Memorial Award;
CLIFFORD WILLIAM SCHWINGER
Civil Engr. Philadelphia, Pa.
Leavitt; Freshman honors; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma;
Chi Epsilon; ASCE
JEFFREY LEE SCOTT
Mech. Engr. Oakdale, Pa.
Kappa Sigma, house manager; ASME, treasurer; In-
tramurals; Swimming; Epitome, staff assistant
JEFFREY CHARLES SEARER
Chemistry West Chester, Pa.
Kappa Alpha, vice-president; Freshman, sophomore hon-
ors; Dean's List; Tau Beta Pi; Frosh Soccer; Intramurals;
ROBERT HARMON SEEVERS
Chemistry Yorktown Heights, N.Y.
M & M B-2; Freshman, sophomore honors; Williams
Extempore Prize, second place; SAACS, president; Mus-
tard & Cheese
Management Blairstown, N.J.
Sigma Phi Epsilon; US Dubach Award; German Club;
Inter-collegiate Skydiving; Intramurals; Civil Air Patrol;
Skydiving Club, treasurer, president, IFC representative;
IFC Board, secretary; Mart Library, student assistant
WALTER JACOB SENKOWSKI
Finance Lancaster, Pa.
Phi Sigma Kappa, pledgemaster, rush chairman; Dean's
List; Intramurals; LUV; IFC representative
CRAIG FRANCIS SEYFRIED
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Management Catasauqua, Pa.
Lambda Chi Alpha, executive committee, director of
fraternity ed.; Senior honors; Wrestling Team; Hockey
MARY ANNE E. SHAFER
German Bethlehem, Pa.
Richards; Sophomore honors; String Orchestra; En-
semble Groups; Mustard & Cheese, pianist, musical di-
rector; "Music at Lehigh," Concert Committee
ROBERT WILLIAM SHANNON
Environmental Sciences &
Resource Management Wilton, Conn.
Sigma Nu; WLVR
SUSAN LORI SHAPIRO
Art History Glen Cove, N.Y.
SMAGS; Departmental honors; Hillel; Parnassus Art So-
ciety, president; Mustard & Cheese
SUSAN MARGARET SHARKO
American Studies Bernardsville, N.J.
M & M A-2; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Beta
Kappa; Alpha Phi Omega; Marching Band; Concert
Band; Wind Ensemble; Chamber Music; LUV; Brown &
BRIAN MARC SHARLACH
Accounting Stamford, Conn.
Town; Freshman honors; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma;
Beta Alpha Psi; Outing Club; Hillel
KEVIN PHILIPP SHIELDS
Civil Engr. Trenton, N.J.
Phi Kappa Theta, recording secretary, vice-president;
ASCE; Intramurals; CE Concrete Canoe Race
AMY BETH SHIKORA
Mgt/Mkt Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; class honors; Volleyball; Bridge Club
LINDA TAZU SHINTAKU
Chemical Engr. Mechanicsburg, Pa.
RH-11; Freshman honors; Intramural Table Tennis; In-
tervarsity Christian Fellowship; LUV
CHARLES E. SHOEMAKER JR.
Acctg/Economics Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; York Award; Fred Mercur Scholarship; Alumni
Prize; Williams Essay Prize; Beta Gamma Sigma, presi-
dent; Omicron Delta Epsilon, president; Beta Alpha Psi;
Phi Eta Sigma: Pre— Law Society
ROBERT HOCH SHUMAN IV
Mech. Engr. Minneapolis, Minn.
Theta Xi, house manager; Sophomore honors; Dean's
List; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; ASME; Ski Club;
Scuba Diving Club
ROBERT DOUGLAS SIEVERS
Accounting Smyrna, Del.
Pi Lambda Phi, rush chairman; social chairman; Market-
RALPH JOSEPH S1LVESTRI
Eco/Finance West Orange, N.J.
Lambda Chi Alpha
MANUEL /. SIMOES
Finance Bethlehem, Pa.
Sigma Nu; Intramurals; Arnold Air Society
STEVEN BRYCE SMITH
Elect. Engr. York, Pa.
Williams, president; Lehigh Christian Fellowship; Para-
chuting Club; IEEE
STUART M. SMITH
Accounting Howard Beach, N.Y.
RH-11; Cyanide, secretary; Ski Club; SAC, treasurer, RH
ROBERT EDMUND SNEDDON JR.
Accounting Plymouth Meeting, Pa.
Alpha Sigma Phi; Intramurals
KAREN VIRGINIA SNYDER
Mathematics Slatington, Pa.
RH-11; Lambda Alpha Lambda; Powder Puff Football;
Women's Caucus; LUV
JOHN CHRISTOPHER SIMUNEK
Elect. Engr. Peekskill, N.Y.
Taylor; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma
KEVIN BRUCE SODER
Accounting New Britain, Pa.
Theta Delta Chi, Varsity Soccer
MARTIN J. SIPPEL
Metallurgy Allentown, Pa.
Town; Metallurgy Society
SUSAN M. SKACEL
Accounting Towson, Md.
Richards; Beta Alpha Psi; Brown & White; LUV
CHARLES JUDE SKENDER
Accounting Harrisburg, Pa.
Alpha Tau Omega, treasurer, sentinel; Sophomore hon-
ors; Dean's List; Beta Alpha Psi, secretary; JV Basketball;
WLRN, music director
MELANIE /. SKIBO
Acctg/Mgt Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Intramural Softball; IR Club; Orchestra
KEVIN DAVID SKINNER
Indust. Engr. Woodbury, N.J.
Theta Xi; Alpha Pi Mu; Marching Band; Varsity Band
DENNIS MARTIN SLUTSKY
Management Fall River, Mass.
Sigma Phi; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Boxing Club;
Chess Club; Brown & White; Mustard & Cheese
JAMES TRACY SOMMERWINCLE
Chemical Engr. Bel Air, Md.
Delta Upsilon; AIChE; Frosh Soccer; Rugby Club; Mus-
tard & Cheese
LOUIS JOHN SOSA
Accounting Queens, N.Y.
Theta Delta Chi, recording secretary; Intramurals
Accounting Connellsville, Pa.
Delta Phi, IFC representative, social chairman; In-
tramurals; LUV Council; Harrisburg Urban Semester;
Drinker, president; RHC; Forum; Class Gift Committee
NANCY ELLEN SPENCE
Biology Roselle, N.J.
RH-11; Dean's List; Class Gift Committee, publicity
STEVEN VINCENT SPERRY
Elect. Engr. Rumson, N.J.
Sigma Nu, president, pledge marshall; Dean's List; Phi
Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, vice-president;
Intramurals; LUV; Frosh Tutor; Fairchild Summer
Scholarship; Class Vice-President
Accounting Trenton, N.J.
Town; OEA; Black Theater; Dance Group; Cheerleader;
RICHARD WARREN SPIETH
Civil Engr. Boiling Springs, Pa.
Delta Upsilon, social chairman; Intramural Football &
RONALD SCOTT SMITH
Mech. Engr. Short Hills, N.J.
Pi Lambda Phi; ASME
BRUCE DANIEL STACKHOUSE
Mech. Engr. Hightstown, N.J.
Psi Upsilon, president, pledgemaster, rush chairman
JOHN F. STANGL JR.
Elect. Engr. Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; IEEE; Lehigh Valley Engineer Club; Computer
Society; Town House; Lehigh Wheelman Assn.; WLRN
DAWN ELOISE STARR
Social Relations Zionhill, Pa.
JOHN GORDON SWANSON
Finance Rahway, N.J.
Psi Upsilon, treasurer
ROBERT NAT SWEENEY
Marketing New Canaan, Conn.
Sigma Nu; LUV; ROTC
WILLIAM EVERETT STECKER
Mech. Engr. Phillipsburg, N.J.
Accounting Glen Cove, N.Y.
RH-11; Carothers, social chairman; Intramural Skiing;
LUV; Class Gift Committee
Acctg/Finance Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
STANELY DAVID STERNER
Civil Engr. Hanover, Pa.
Town; ASCE; Varsity Baseball; Delta Tau Delta, social
JOSEPH DAVID STERRETT
Finance Wallingford, Pa.
Delta Tau Delta, president; Football
JAMES D. STEWART
Finance Haddonfield, N.J.
Theta Xi; Football
ROBERT A. STEWART
Geological Sciences Hopkinton, N.H.
Phi Kappa Theta, alumni secretary, steward, vice-presi-
dent, house manager; Dean's List; Varsity Hockey; Ice
Hockey B— Team; Intramurals
DAVID LEE STRICKLAND
Indust. Engr. Glen Rock, N.J.
Congdon, IM manager; University Scholarship; Bethle-
hem Fabricators Award; Alpha Pi Mu; AIIE
Urban Studies Great Neck, N.Y.
Town; Dean's List; Forum; Parnassus Art Society; Mus-
tard & Cheese; Women's Caucus
JOSEPH D. TARULLI
Glen Head, N.Y.
ANN HILARY TATEM
Government Delhi, N.Y.
Town; Dean's List Administrative Asst.— Borough of
STEVEN WILLIAM THATCHER
Civil Engr. St. Paul, Minn.
Phi Gamma Delta, house manager; Cross-Country; Track
RALPH ALBERT THOMAS
Accounting Washington, D.C.
Beta Theta Pi, assistant steward, steward; Sophomore
honors; Dean's List; Class '06 Scholarship Award; Var-
sity Football, Wrestling, Basketball, manager; OEA, vice-
president: Wrestling Team, head manager
BRIAN CARSON THOMPSON
Mech. Engr. Mansfield, Ohio
Theta Xi, social chairman; Dean's List; Pi Tau Sigma;
Phi Eta Sigma; ASME
DAVID K. TILLER
Acctg/Elect. Engr. Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Kappa Alpha, steward; IEEE; Volleyball; Swimming
WILLIAM RICHARD STRZEPEK
Chemical Engr. Easton, Pa.
Town; Theta Xi
STEVEN DAVID STURGIS
Indust. Engr. Sinking Spring, Pa.
Kappa Alpha, pledgemaster; Phi Eta Sigma, treasurer;
Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Pi Mu, president; AIIE; Epitome,
sales manager; Gryphon Society: Mustard & Cheese;
PHILIP J. SUBITS
WILLIAM E. TOMASSINI
Indust. Engr. Endwell, N.Y.
Delta Upsilon, pledge class president, alumni relations
representative; AIIE; IEEE; Sophomore Class representa-
tive to EE Student/Faculty Forum; Class representative
to IEC; Intramurals; Hockey Club; Investment Club
JANET LOUISE TORONGO
French/Russian Yardley, Pa.
RH-11; Freshman honors; Dean's List; Lambda Alpha
Lambda, Marching Band; Concert Band; Varsity Band;
Wind Ensemble; Brass Quintet; Women's Choir; Mixed
Choir; Palmer, treasurer; Music at Lehigh Committee
GREGORY ALLEN TORSKl
Indust. Engr. Mansfield, Ohio
Lambda Chi Alpha, high phi; Richard K. Mellon Schol-
JOHN J. TRACY
Economics/Govt Seaside Park, N.J.
Chi Psi, social chairman; Sophomore honors; Varsity
RAYMOND D. TRAK/MAS
Indust. Engr. Elma, N.Y.
Alpha Chi Rho, secreatary; Freshman, sophomore, junior
honors; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Pi Mu; AIIE; Intramurals
ANDREW MARC TULLER
Fine Arts New York, N.Y.
Sigma Alpha Mu; Rifle Team; Epiphany Film Series, film
coordinator; Parnassus Art Society; Brown & White,
BRUCE HENRY UHL
Civil Engr. Allentown, Pa.
Town; ASCE; Allentown City Basketball League
RICHARD ALAN VALK
Indust. Engr. Carlisle, Pa.
Zeta Psi; Varsity Track; Marching Band
JOHN DAVID VERNARR
Civil Engr. Allentown, Pa.
Town; Dean's List; ASCE; Sophomore honors; Arnold
Spanish/ SR Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore, junior honors; Dean's List;
WESTON C. VOGEL JR.
Finance Allentown, Pa.
Town; Dean's List; Zeta Psi, treasurer, vice-president;
Swim Team; Athletic Manager; LUV
THOMAS LEE VOGELSONG
Elect. Engr. Allentown, Pa.
McConn, membership chairman; Wilbur Scholarship
Award; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi;
IEEE; Frosh Tennis; Intramurals; Gryphon Society, tutor;
ROBERT ARTHUR WAGENS/EL JR.
History Huntington, N.Y.
Smiley; Intramurals; Cathedral Choir; Cathedral of the
Nativity, counselor, asst. acolyte instructor; Cathedral
Youth Group, gym teacher; Sts. Cyril & Methodius
School, Sunday school teacher; LUV
LEONARD C. WAGNER
Mech. Engr. Reading, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; ASME
STEPHEN VALENTINE WALDENBURG JR.
Elect. Engr. Northport, N.Y.
Chi Phi, vice-president; Marching Band; Varsity Band
DENESE D. WALTERS
Psychology/SR Willingboro, N.J.
Town; Dean's List; Intramurals; LUV; Mustard & Cheese;
Varsity Basketball Cheerleader
DAVID ERIC WALTON
Elect. Engr. Potomac, Md.
Taylor; IEEE; JV Soccer
JEN SHIH WANG
Civil Engr. Nutley, N.J.
Town; ASCE; Table Tennis Club
DAVID S. WARD
Civil Engr. Woodcliff Lake, N.J.
Tau Epsilon Phi, pledge warden; Phi Eta Sigma; Chi
MARK EDWARD WARNER
Elect. Engr. Pottstown, Pa.
M & M B-2; IEEE; Computer Society
RICHARD LAWRENCE WARNER
Management East Chester, N.Y.
Town; Dean's List; Beta Gamma Sigma
LAURENCE STUART WARSHAW
History/Govt Lawrence, N.Y.
Beta Theta Pi; honors; Brown & White; IFC, pledge
committee, representative; Pre— Law Society;
WLRN/WLTN; SAC Concert Committee
JOHN J. WARWICK
Civil Engr. Monmouth Beach, N.J.
DANTE P. VOLPE
Chemical Engr. Chalfont, Pa.
Smiley; Dean's List; Phi Eta Sigma; AIChE
CHRISTINE C. VOLZ
American Studies Yardley, Pa.
RODNEY TOPPING WATERS II
American Studies West Chester, Pa.
Theta Xi; Lacrosse
PAMELA JOYCE WATSON
Accounting Honey Brook, Pa.
Richards; Powder Puff Football; Varsity Tennis
JOHN EDWARD WAYLETT JR.
Elect. Engr. Dunellen, N.J.
DAVID EDWARD WEBB
Chemical Engr. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Alpha Sigma Phi, steward; AIChE
TERRY MARC WEINER
Indust. Engr. Allentown, Pa.
Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary; Freshman honors; In-
tramural Weightlifting; IFC representative
FRANK EDWARD WEINPERL JR.
Psych/Sociology Hellertown, Pa.
Town; Dean's List; Karate; Brown & White, reporter;
NORMA DIANE WEISS
Interdisciplinary Brodheadsville, Pa.
RH-11; Dean's List; Powder Puff Football; Intramurals;
Pre-Law Society; IR Club; LUV
SANDRA M. WELTY
English/Journalism Wyndmoor, Pa.
Town; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Williams Prize in
Creative Writing, first & second places
ROBERT FRANK WERKMAN
Chemistry Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Freshman, sophomore honors; Marching Band;
Concert Band; volunteer
GREGORY PAUL WHITFORD
Economics Vero Beach, Fla.
Phi Sigma Kappa; Skydiving Club; AFROTC
MARK EDGAR WHITMORE
Civil Engr. Akron, Ohio
Kappa Sigma, asst. grand scribe, IFC representative;
ASCE; Intramurals; Rugby Club; Class Gift Committee
BRUCE F. WHYTE
Accounting Hartsdale, N.Y.
RH-11; Dean's List
GARY DREW WIEGNER
Chemical Engr. Winston-Salem, N.C.
Smiley, social chairman; AIChE; Intramural Football
GEORGE E. WIELAND III
Biology Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Computer Society
S. ROBERT WILLIAMS
Government Manlius, N.Y.
Chi Psi, house manager, IFC representative; Chi Psi
Scholastic Award; Varsity Indoor & Outdoor Track
Pre— Law Society, vice-president
WILLIAM JOSEPH WILLIAMSON III
Indust. Engr. Exton, Pa.
Taylor; Alpha Pi Mu; Tau Beta Pi; AIIE; Gryphon So-
ciety, vice-president; Marching Band; Concert Band
STUART MICHAEL WILSKER
Social Psychology Cedarhurst, N.Y.
Sigma Chi, rush chairman, steward; Frosh Football; Var-
MARK SAMUEL WILSON
Government Philadelphia, Pa.
Smiley, president; Freshman sophomore honors; RHC
Facilities Committee; Pre— Law Society
RICHARD JOHNSTON WILSON
Elect. Engr. Greensburg, Pa.
Theta Xi, president; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu;
Intramurals; Concert Band; Jazz Band; Forum
MARK ALEXANDER WISHBOW
Biology Morristown, N.J.
Delta Phi, steward; Intramurals
PAUL JOHN WOLOWNIK
Elect. Engr. Chester, Pa.
Alpha Chi Rho, vice-president; Sophomore honors;
Dean's List; IEEE; Intramurals; Skydiving Club
DAVID W. WORRALL
Mkt/Mgt North Haledon, N.J.
Gryphons, Dean's List; Intramurals; Gryphon Society;
Phi Delta Theta; Epitome; WLTN; Marketing Club;
THOMAS VAN WORT
Accounting Garnerville, N.Y.
Town: Band, senior representative
PAUL JOSEPH WURDACK JR.
Elect. Engr. Bethel Park, Pa.
M & M B-3; Glee Club; AFROTC
JOHN J. WOYNARONSKI
Biology/Latin Reading, Pa.
Delta Sigma Phi. Phi Beta Kappa, Cross Country; Track
GORDON T. WYATT
Acctg/Finance Clarks Summit, Pa.
Sigma Phi, athletic chairman; Dean's List; Sophomore
honors; Pre— Law Society; Brown & White, circulation
manager; Horizons, circulation manager
GREGORY J. YENCHO
Metallurgy & Materials Science Bethlehem, Pa.
Town; Freshman honors; Stewart Cort Scholarship;
ASM-AIME; Metallurgy Society; Computer Society; Le-
high Wheelman Assn.
MICHAEL RAYMOND YODER
Chemical Engr. Reading, Pa.
Pi Lambda Phi, vice-president, IFC representative;
Freshman, sophomore honors; AIChE; Intramurals
/AMES BRADLEY YOUST
DAVID LYNN ZABOR
Accounting Greenwich, Conn.
Phi Delta Theta, treasurer, vice-president; Sophomore
honors; Dean's List; Beta Alpha Psi; Rugby Club, cap-
tain, president; Class Executive Committee; Brown &
White, credit manager
DEBBIE DEE YUAN
Mathematics Princeton, N.J.
SMAGS; Sophomore honors; Dean's List; Hoopla; Mus-
tard & Cheese; Apprentice Teachers Program
/AMES GEORGE ZAHKA
West Newton, Mass.
LINDA JANE YURKOVIC
Fundamental Science Morristown, N.J.
Carothers; Computer Society
ROBERT JOSEPH ZWICKL
Chemical Engr. Whitehall, Pa.
Taylor; Sophomore honors; Phi Eta Sigma; Marching
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brief record of
LEHIGH ALUMNI CLUBS
For further information on whom to contact in your area please feel free to call or write the Alumni Office, Alumni Memorial Bldg. on
Larry E. Moyer '61, Connecticut Mutual Life, 1405 N. Cedar
Crest Blvd., Allentown, Pa. 18014
Malachy C. Murray '56, Lake Shore Drive, Norris Lake Shores,
Lithonia, Ga. 30058
CENTRAL NEW YORK
Robert W. Hyla '62, Henneberry Road, RD #2, Manius, N.Y. 13104
George P. Enke '33, 1009 S. Fair Oaks Drive, North Canton,
James C. Byerly '71, Byerly Ins. Agents & Brokers, P.O. Box 251,
Camp Hill, Pa. 17011
Alan Greenley '58, 116 Tanglewood Lane, Naperville, Illinois
Joseph M. King. Jr. '61, 102 Adelaide Road, Manchester. Conn.
John W. Yamarick '51, 2711 Landon Drive, Wilmington, Delaware
Ralph Palazzo '43, 1832 North Olden Avenue, Trenton, N.J. 08638
Charles G. Myers III '65, 30310 Southfield Road, Apt. 62B,
Southfield. Mich. 48076
Jon M. Von Bergen '62, 28 Deep Gorge Road, Greenwich, Conn. 06830
FLORIDA WEST COAST
Francis J. Rowan, Jr. '57, 10353 Hettrick Circle W., Largo,
Michael G. Bolton '65, 2026 Montgomery Street. Bethlehem, Pa.
Douglas P. Stives '68, 41 Center Street, Rumson, N.J. 07760
Irvin L. Huber '48, 1938 Park Plaza, Lancaster, Pa. 17601
Robert H. Hicks, Jr. '44, 7002 Wellington Court, Baltimore.
Austin E. Short '57, Rt. 216, Stormville, N.Y. 12582
Donald H. Stires '50, Pave-Rite Inc., 43 West High Street.
Somerville. N.J. 08876
Ronald D. Johnson '62, 52 Summer Street, Norwell, Mass. 02061
Richard H. Leeds '44, Thomson Leeds Co., Inc., 711 Third Avenue.
New York, N.Y. 10017
Claries A. Nicholson '50, 931 Robin Road. State College, Pa. 16801
H. Merritt Hughes, Jr. '63, 451 N. Main Street, Wilkes-Barre,
Robert A. Kaufman '68, Shady Grove, Inc., 1681 8th Street,
Oakland. California 94607
NORTHERN NEW JERSEY
Ralph T. Bartlett '47, 164 Green Avenue, Madison, N.J. 07940
NORTHERN NEW YORK
Thomas J. Healy '58, Rt. 6, Loughberry Road, Saratoga Springs,
Lawrence G. Mackowiak '70, Park Centre 12-L East, 1700 F East
13 Street, Cleveland, Ohio 44114
John J. Hursh '40, 1030 N. Karwick Road. Michigan City,
Alan E. Greener '55, 436 Connecticut Drive, Erie, Pa. 16505
E. William Kuhl, Jr. '66, 902 Oregon Trail, Cincinnati, Ohio 45215
Harold E. Meyer '53, 4145 W. Mercer Way, Mercer Island,
Robert T. Hoyt, Jr. '52. 559 Woodlea Lane, Berwyn, Pa. 19312
Malcolm Hay, Jr. '60, 131 Grove Street Ext., Sewickley, Pa. 15143
William Grason, Jr. '60. 58 Christyn Marie Drive, Rochester,
Richard M. Ruthhart '45, 935 Logan Street, Apt. 203, Denver,
T. Frank James '61, 16 Midpark Lane, St. Louis, Missouri 63124
Mark H. Hannah '62, 427 Sea Ridge Drive, La Jolla, California
John Weidenhammer '71, 1504 Old Mill Road. Wyomissing, Pa. 19610
John T. Morrison '53, 211 E. Market Street, Orwigsburg, Pa. 17961
James B. Price '43, 12849 Milbank Street, Studio City,
SOUTHERN NEW JERSEY
William I. Evoy '61, Taunton Lakes, Marlton, N.J. 08053
SOUTHERN NEW YORK
David R. Angell '62, RD #2, Box 229, Endicott. N.Y. 13760
Robert D. Happ '62, 2840 N.E. 52nd Street, Fort Lauderdale,
Charles H. Messerve '48. 12131 Pebble Brook Drive. Houston,
Donald F. Kane '62. 33 Orange Place, Packanack Lake, Wayne,
W. Robb Sultzer, Jr. '73. 6628 Janke Road, Richmond, Va. 23225
T. Peter Gratto '62, 3403 Surrey Lane, Falls Church. Va. 22042
WESTCHESTER / ROCKLAND
Jay C. Lacke '64, RR 1, Stewart Road, South Salem, N.Y. 10590
WESTERN NEW YORK
Carl Henzelman '48. 430 Lincoln Parkway. Buffalo, N.Y. 14216
Richard Paul '42. Paul Laboratories, 476 W. Market St.,
Box 1802, York, Pa. 17405
ALLEGHENY FOOD CO.
Meats, Frozen Foods, Poultry
Canned Goods, Portion Controlled
Suppliers to Schools, Hospitals and Institutions
Mount Bethel, Pa.
AREA CODE 215
EARL W. ECKER CONSTRUCTION CO., INC.
1420 CHELSEA AVENUE
BETHLEHEM. PA. 18018
P O. BOX 2213
BETHLEHEM. PA. 18001
J.J. MORELLO, INC.
Roofing, Spouting, Sheet Metal Work
530 W. Broad St.
BETHLEHEM, PA. 18018
RODALE PRESS • EMMAUS, PA.
I w - -i 4
1 25 North 7th Street
LOORS by BASTIAN
OWEN M. BASTIAN,
Phone Allentown 395-2061
PRINTERS • LITHOGRAPHERS
Lehigh Valley Industrial Park
PRINTERS • LITHOGRAPHERS
306 Brodhead Avenue
737 North 13th Street
MAGINNES HALL #9
BLAUSTEIN LECTURE SERIES
OBSERVES TENTH ANNIVERSARY
This year, 1976, was the Tenth Anniversary of the prestigious Blaustein Lectures in International
Relations at Lehigh University. The occasion was marked by three distinguished speakers coming to Lehigh.
The previous nine programs in this series were presented by a single lecturer each year.
The speakers this year were George W. Ball, Hans Morgenthau and James R. Schlesinger (below). Pictured
above with Mr. Ball (third from left) and Mr. Morgenthau (second from left) are Dr. Carey B. Joynt (left), M.
J. Rathbone Distingued Professor who coordinates the series, and Dr. Deming Lewis, University President.
The previous speakers in this series were Harold Wilson, and the late Sir Denis Brogan, of England; Abba
Eban, of Israel; the late Henri Paul Spaak, of Belgium; Lee Kuan -Yew, of Singapore; and Dean Rusk,
Maxwell Taylor, Averell Harriman and James Reston, of the U.S.
This prominent series is made possible by gifts from the Jacob and Hilda Blaustein Foundation of
Baltimore, Md. The late Dr. Blaustein was a member of the Class of 1913 at Lehigh. Mrs. Blaustein is
chairman of the Foundation and her son, Dr. Morton K. Blaustein is president.
BEST WISHES FOR A SUCCESSFUL CAREER
B & M PROVISION CO.
Allentown's Leading Food
serving all the leading food
services, including FMA
1040 N. Graham St. Allentown, Pa.
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CLARENCE B. HANEY, INC.
1745 Easton Avenue
376, Animated History
AN ANIMATED HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '76
Four years ago, Frankie Frosh and Cathy Coed joined approximately 900 other members of Lehigh's
freshmen Class of '76. In four years, Frankie, Cathy and Lehigh have made substantial strides, undergoing
some transitions in the process.
In the classroom, Frankie and Cathy saw the deletion of Lehigh's foreign language requirement, the
establishment of plus-minus grading, and the cutback in the course-drop period provided. They also saw the
size of their classes inflate with the economy. The student body increased from 3,500 in 1972 to
approximately 3,900 in 1976. Meanwhile, the inflated economy caused tuition to climb at spiraling rates.
Not all increases at Lehigh were negative, however. The social life for Frankie and other men improved as
the number of women admitted to Lehigh increased. This also made life more comfortable for women
students already on campus, as they became a more accepted minority.
Frankie and Cathy also saw great athletic gains in their four years at Lehigh. They watched Lehigh
wrestlers sweep the Easterns and take two firsts at Nationals in 1975, football victories over Penn and
Delaware in 1975, the gradual recovery of the basketball team, and the growth and addition of several
women's varsity sports.
These are just some of the achievements the Class of '76 will remember after graduation. In the next
animated section, we will review the past four years — first, from Frankie Frosh's inimitable perspective,
second, from Cathy Coed's viewpoint. With this approach, we hope to provide a needed balance of opinions
and impressions which has been overlooked too long at Lehigh.
Animated History, 377
fsge v^oU A6AIN 7 .A UMa£ SweDLtVs aRiWAY!]
Steck: What class is this?
Steck: What do we do?
Response: We really mix/
Frankie Frosh, 76, took the official oath of allegiance to
Lehigh University on Aug., 28, 1972. He came to South
Mountain very unsure of what to expect during the next
four years of his life.
Upon arrival at the University on Sunday, Aug. 27,
Frankie was beseiged with paraphernalia ranging from a
desk blotter covered with ads from the school fraternities
to a red balloon given him by a member of the University
Counseling Service. Also, Frankie was given a piece of
paper on which were listed Emergency Phone Numbers to
Know, such as the police, fire department, ambulance
service, and Butz Hall at Cedar Crest College.
After returning to the Alumni Memorial Building three
times, Frankie was finally giver the correct key to his room
in Drinker. Mr. and Mrs. Frosh then proceeded with Frank-
ie to the dining room in the U.C. for their last meal with
their son before turning him loose in the jungle.
The luncheon menu offered a choice of three specialties
of the dining service chef; mystery meat with gravy, mys-
tery meat without gravy, or just gravy.
After his final farewells to mom and dad, Frankie re-
turned to Drinker to await the arrival of his two room-
mates. He got back to his room just in time to partake in
chanting across the quad of Richards Sucks.' Also, he was
introduced to what would be his best friend during his
four-year stay at the University, Bud (in a can).
By now it was almost six o'clock and Frankie was
anxiously awaiting the arrival of his roommates. Finally,
one showed up. His name was John and he was an engi-
neer from Wilkes Barre, Pa. More important, he seemed
like a nice guy.
We'll have to sit down and have a long talk in the
morning, John said. He then went off to the Mart.
The following morning was freshman convocation day.
The ceremony was held in Grace Hall with Dean Brian
Brockway as keynote speaker. It was a most memorable
occasion. Joining Brockway on the podium were the other
academic deans, Sam Missimer (the man who, during his
admission interview, asked probing questions like, What
do you want to be when you grow up?), and a tall man
who approached the microphone and carefully read, Hello
boys and girls, my name is Dr. W. Deming Lewis. I'm
University chancellor, I mean president.
Now Brockway drew center stage attention. The Busi-
ness College dean knew just how to handle this timid
group of initiates. After telling them how he almost flun-
ked out of college, Brockway warned the Class of '76 that
the University would not be its nursemaid and that one
out of four of them would not make it to graduation in
After the ceremony, Frankie returned to the dorm for an
important section meeting. It was here that he first met his
Vik told the group that his purpose was whatever you
want it to be, and that he was available any Tuesday night
after 2 a.m. or Friday after 9 p.m. for counseling. In case of
emergency, Vik said that he could be reached at the
The next day, Frankie registered and received his class
schedule; 8:00 classes everyday, a 1-4 p.m. on Friday and
no lunch on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. There was
also a minor conflict on the schedule. He had three classes
scheduled to meet at noon on Wednesday. To remedy this,
Frankie got in line at Broadhead Avenue, a line which
headed into the registrar's annex in the Alumni Memorial
From 7 to 10 that evening, Frankie waited in line at the
Bookstore, only to learn that they were fresh out of every
textbook he needed.
And so began the first of four undergraduate years at
Lehigh for Frankie Frosh. During his freshman year, Nixon
was re-elected president, and the war in Vietnam ended.
At Lehigh, the year was highlighted by campus appear-
ances by Jane Fonda, Isaac Asimov, John Kenneth Gal-
braith, Singapore Prime Minister Lee Kuan Yew, a debate
between Charles Goodell and J. Daniel Mahoney, and a
visit by 400-plus-pound wrestler Chris Taylor. SAC con-
certs lost money, but featured the New York Rock En-
semble and Livingston Taylor.
In sports, the Engineer grapplers came in third in East-
erns and lost a dual meet to Navy, but a more memorable,
a quick 118-pound freshman wrestler donned Lehigh togs
and that year captured the Eastern crown. He was named
tournament Outstanding Wrestler; his name, Mike Frick.
In football, the big name was quarterback Kim
McQuilken. The gridders defeated Lafayette 14-6 that sea-
The Lehigh University Forum met several times during
The chairmanship of the University Board of Trustees
changed hands from the head of Standard Oil of New
Jersey, Monroe Rathbone to Hershey Foods chief, Hal
While the intellectual elite debated such issues as the
language requirement in the Arts college, Frankie and
mar;y of his classmates discussed a more pressing question;
When was the last time you saw a girl on campus?
The interests of those few women on campus were often
represented by assistant dean of student life, Ruth Hurley.
She also offered a new course to freshmen as a seminar —
Human Sexuality. Frankie, who had anxiously registered
for the course, soon learned that, like his social life at
Lehigh, Sex was far from easy.
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It was March 7, 1974. Spring break at the University was
about to begin, and 4:00 hourlies had just ended. The
newspapers were filled with news of the Rodino Com-
mittee's progress toward the impeachment of the president.
All of these factors led to an outbreak at the University,
perhaps the most memorable event at Lehigh ever. About
4,500 students and Bethlehem residents jammed into lower
campus to witness 400 students who were stricken with
cases of epidermis epidemic, or as it was more commonly
And for Frankie, and his sophomore classmates, the
warm Thursday evening festivities added a new dimension
to their favorite pasttime, girl-hunting. However, for most
of the streakers, the evening's excitement was the result of
the large crowds since LUST (Lehigh University Streaking
Team) was like the Marching 97, a predominantly male
The streakers paraded through the freshman quad and
Centennials always with that one topic of discussion circu-
lating throughout ... I hear there's a girl doing it in front
of M & M.
And when the paraders built up a thirst, the cry became,
To the snackbar.' Some streakers even thought the evening
was a proper occasion to pay a call on Dr. and Mrs. Lewis
at the President's home.
Frankie, who had been practicing trying to find females
at Lehigh for over a year and a half now, was one of the
lucky LUST members. Spotting a female exhibitionist and
trying to act debonaire he approached one of Lehigh's
horse-less Lady Godiva's and began to make light conver-
sation. This is the biggest thing ever at Lehigh, he said. The
coed glanced at Frankie's physique and jogged on saying,
Sorry, fellow, not even close.
Lehigh, 1973-74 featured a cast of comics, mostly slapst-
ick. The year began with the campus' best known trouble-
maker, law professor Charles Vihon, resigning to attend
Harvard Law School. But Vihon was never taken off the
University payroll, and received his full $15,000 a year
salary in exchange for his resignation.
But the Vihon role did not end here. He also went on to
marry Associate Dean of Student Life, Ruth Hurley, who
played the lonely role of campus token feminist. The script
left it up to the audience to answer the question. Is taking
Hurley away from Lehigh part of the $15,000 deal Vihon
made with the administration?
And then there was the saga of the attempt by women to
infiltrate the Marching 97. In this scene, the band's man-
ager, Andrew Shmereler starred as the campus leading
male chauvinist pig, challenging everything from
women's right to enter the marching band to their right to
vote in this country. The scene ends with a climactic half-
time show at the Delaware football game in which several
bandies doffed their bandcaps showing the crowd that
either a group of hippies had joined the band, or the
Marching 97 had finally gone coed. While this was taking
place, the band was playing There's nothing like a dame
from a formation on the field spelling DAME.
SAC opened the year with a $1500 loss on a concert
featuring Canned Heat. And then, under the leadership of
the concert chairman, Mark Linder, Bethlehem teenagers
were treated to a SAC concert featuring Jo Jo Gunne and
Brownsville Station. When the latter played its hit Smok-
ing in the Boys Room, Grace Hall rocked.
Then there was Prof. Robert Folk who led the campaign
in favor of plus-minus grading by claiming that he couldn't
sleep at night during grading time because it was too
difficult to determine what letter grade a student had
earned for the course.
But the problem with Lehigh, 1973-73 as a play is that
throughout the comedy, there were two scenes that just did
not fit. Some were just too serious in nature, two were
Mitch Fishkin, '76, a pledge at Delta Phi fraternity, fell
from a moving car during a fraternity prank and died.
Another student was found hanging in his room.
On the sports scene, it was still McQuilken to Schlegel,
but the gridders seemed to be headed to another mediocre
season after losing to Delaware and Penn. But then, sud-
denly, a freshman tailback named Rod Gardner broke into
the Engineer starting line-up and the team went on to
share the Lambert Cup with Delaware, and to be invited to
play in the NCAA DIVISION playoffs. The gridders lost a
close, 25-16 contest to Western Kentucky down in the
The grapplers improved over the previous season but
once again settled for third at Easterns. Tom Sculley went
on to capture the 134-pound crown at Nationals.
A wide variety of speakers lectured at the University
during the year. On the political front, Democratic sena-
torial candidates Herbert Dennenberg and Peter Flaherty
debated in Grace Hall. Gov. Milton Shapp brought his re-
election campaign to campus and Sen. William Proxmire
was the Forum Convocation speaker. Senate Watergate
Committee Chief Counsel Sam Dash and former congress-
man Allard K. Lowenstein.
On the lighter side were authors Norman Mailor and
But while the 1973-74 year at Lehigh was packed with
memorable campus events, what was happening in the real
world clearly over-shadowed all. A vice-president had
been caught as a crook and forced to resign. The resigna-
tion of the president was becoming more of a possibility
everyday. The year may have been the most trying period
for the American government.
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JAY f\&bT ©CAhA f=BON\
fHe THiRX^NTH TO
Professor Mills . . .
My name is Frankie Frosh and you're my curriculum
adviser. J was wondering if you wouJd pJease sign this
add-drop slip for me.
Forget it.' None of the students I advise are aJiowed to
drop a course after the first week of the semester. Didn't
you read that the faculty voted to lower the course-drop
Yes, but I thought it was cut hack from 12 to 7 weeks.
That's only because those artsy profs aren't concerned
about Lehigh's reputation. It should have been cut back to
But Professor Mills, there is a conflict in my schedule. I
have two different Accounting courses scheduled to meet
at the same time.
If you can't handle the workload, you shouldn't have
come to Lehigh.
Professor Folk . . .
/ was wondering why I received a C in Physics from you
Well, let me see, your average on the seven hourlies was
87.325. They make up 35 per cent of the course grade. You
got a 76 on the final, which counts 60 per cent. And, for
class work, you did very well and received two out of five
points. Your overall average came to 79.497. I lost at least
three nights sleep trying to decide between a B and a C for
you. Fortunately, I won't have to face this problem any-
more, since the faculty passed my motion on plus-minus
grading. If this had been the case, I could have been
generous and given you a C-plus. But not last semester,
1974-75 at Lehigh was a year in which the course drop
period was lowered, plus-minus grading established, and
the registrar called for the re-establishment of Saturday
classes. This even got student members of the Forum
But somehow the University's academic pressures seem
to subside somewhat for many undergraduates thanks to
the reliable Lehigh tradition, watching a top-notch wres-
tling team. The 1975 varsity wrestling squad was perhaps
one of the finest group of grapplers ever to don Lehigh
wrestling togs. For the first time in 7 years, the Engineers
defeated Navy in a dual meet. They also wrestled to tie
with the Nittany Lions of Penn State. But the best was yet
At the Easterns in Annapolis, Md., almost all previous
EIWA records were smashed as nine Lehigh grapplers
placed in the tournament, seven of whom were crowned
As the team prepared for Nationals, which were held at
Jadwin Gym, Princeton, what seemed to be out of the
question suddenly was the quiet talk of the campus.
The Engineers did not go on to do the ultimate and win
at Nationals. However, they did finish fifth as a team and
Mike Frick and Mike Lieberman were crowned National
champs. Frick was named the NCAA's Outstanding Wres-
But while cheering packed houses characterized the
wrestling season, sparse crowds were in attendance to
watch the basketball team play to a season's mark of 1-23.
The season opened with the hoopsters taking on the
Czechoslovakian National Team. Needless to say, Lehigh
lost. And as the season came to a close, the hoopsters lost
their coach, Tom Pugliese, who resigned a self-proclaimed
bitter man. This proved that there is always a bright side
In football, Joe Alleva ran the offense with help from a
sensational tailback named Rod Gardner. No Lambert Cup
or bowl bids this year, but the team ended a 7-3 season
with a 57-7 demolition of Lafayette at Fisher Field in
Besides sports, the year provided many other academic
activities. Grace Hall was turned into a haven for greasers
when SAC presented Sha Na Na. A crowd showed up to
see another SAC concert featuring Herbie Hancock.
On the lecture circuit, the campus heard from former
Secretary of State Dean Rusk, author Elie Wiesel, colum-
nist Carl Rowan, reported Seymour Hersh, anthropologist
Margaret Mead and economist Marina V.N. Whitman.
And for those who still need some other outlet for their
excess energy, there was always the fire alarm box near
Besides Pugliese, another well known Lehigh figure en-
ded his association with the University, Dean Clarence
Campbell. Joining the staff that year was Dr. Lora Liss,
Affirmative Action Director.
Among the first projects Liss became interested in was
the Women's Caucus on campus. When the group tried to
get official University recognition and support, it was
refused. Men were not allowed to be voting members of
the organization, and that's discrimination.
But as the campus laughed at this problem, some real
discrimination was taking place at a Lehigh fraternity. The
alumni association of Theta Chi fraternity asked some
brothers to leave the house because they were gay.
And while all this was occuring at Lehigh, the real world
was reading about a new American president and how he
pardoned his predecessor. Also, the Mid-East went to war
on the evening of the holiest day of the Jewish calendar.
Arab terrorism filled the front pages of newspapers sharing
the headlines with rioting in South Boston over forced
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Did you see that poJJ that claims that 47 per cent of the
students has cheated?
Boy, that's really going to hurt Lehigh's reputation.
Heck, who cares about that. What really scares me is that
now the profs are going to get wise and start to take
precautions during finals.
How am I going to pass my Management 270 final?
And now Frankie was entering his final year at Lehigh.
Three years of hard work and study, and he was ready to
tackle any question put to him, except; What are you
going to do after you graduate?
And so, Frankie began a year of job interviews, plant
trips, and rejections. Senior year is supposed to be the
easiest at college, but Frankie was tenser than ever. Maybe
I'll join the Peace Corps or worse yet, get an MBA at
Lehigh next year.
But throughout the year, Lehigh activities seemed to help
Frankie take his mind off his tensions. One night, he went
to Grace Hall to see the Donkey Basketball Game. Hey,
there's Deming Lewis! a friend said.
He's on top.
Frankie later remarked, This is the first time I've ever
been to a basketball game at Lehigh. And indeed, what
was going on during that evening's festivities was much
more entertaining than the basketball played at Lehigh
during his freshman, sophomore and junior years. But this
year was different. A new young coach named Brian Hill,
a freshman guard named Bill Griffin, and a winning atti-
tude meant suddenly the Lehigh basketball team was
Basketball was just one of the year's sports successes.
The gridders rolled up one of their best seasons. An 86-
year old jinx against Penn was ended, and the Engineers
went on to beat Rutgers and Delaware. More important,
the team won the Lambert Cup and was given a bid to
play in the NCAA Division II playoffs. Lehigh lost to New
Hampshire in the opening round of the playoffs in Taylor
The grapplers dominated Easterns again this season and
finished fifth in Nationals with Mike Frick ending his
Lehigh career as a two-time national champ.
Frick almost ended his Lehigh career a year early when,
at the start of the fall semester, he considered transferring
to Slippery Rock. The University's financial aid committee
had cut off his aid for scholastic reasons. But the com-
mittee reconsidered and gave the 134-pound star a cancel-
During the year, an issue of Lehigh Horizons was
burned, not by a reader, but by the Administration. Some
40,000 copies of a spring issue of the publication were
brought to the Bethlehem Steel incinerator because they
contained a story about a campus sex poll. The adminis-
tration apparently felt that sex was not a proper subject
for discussion in Horizons. Many students agreed. They
felt that Horizons should deal with issues which affect
And speaking of polls, the same poll that showed 47 per
cent of students here has cheated, also revealed that more
than three quarters of the student body has smoked mari-
juana. The other 25 per cent did not know what marijuana
But the big story of the year had to be the Midnight
Marauder who entered rooms in the A-3 section of
McClintic-Marshall House. The story led to a campus-wide
discussion on campus security, and M & M A-3 residents
leaving their doors unlocked at night. Fraternities were
burglarized, a woman was attacked on campus, but no one
was really concerned. After all, Lehigh's finest, (campus
cops), were busy staking out the Snack Bar under the
leadership of Capt. Eugene Dax.
The year saw speakers including Jimmy Breslin, Sen.
Richard Schweiker, Flo Kennedy, William Rusher and
In concerts, Peter Frampton proved to be one of the
most successful SAC shows ever. The Kinks played La-
fayette Weekend. Another show featured Don McLean and
The Forum met during the year.
And so, Frankie finally made it to graduation. He was
leaving Lehigh with a diploma and four years of memories.
He leaves behind beer and pinball, cribnotes, and with the
very question he asked as freshmen still unanswered:
Didn't Lehigh go co-ed a few years ago?
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1972 - 1973
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In the summer of '72, Cathy Coed was eagerly awaiting
the start of her four year career at Lehigh. Her friends at
home were envious, especially about Cathy's social pros-
You're in luck.' With that ratio of 10:1 guys to girls, you'll
probably have 10 dates every weekend, they mused.
And so it was that August that Cathy came to South
Mountain with high hopes for her academic and social
growth during her four years at Lehigh. She would soon
learn to accept one out of two. (Besides, Lehigh had an
excellent chemical engineering department.)
Several days after Cathy had adjusted to Lehigh sur-
roundings, (including the shortage of ladies rooms, the off-
limits-to-women steam and weights rooms in the gym, etc.),
she and her hall-mates started talking about their first
weekend at Lehigh. The brothers of Beta Upsilon Mu had
invited her section to a dinner Friday night. Cathy and her
friends didn't realize it then, but this would be one of few
times that they would see so many brothers in an unnatur-
al state — sober. The meal went fast, as meals go when no
one talks to anyone else. One brother later apologized for
his friends' silence. You'll have to excuse them. They're
not used to seeing girls on weekdays. They thought you
were waitresses at first.
After dinner, most of the brothers left the room to return
to their calculators, or to watch a rerun of Star Trek.
Cathy realized then that her image of Lehigh fraternity
men needed some revision.
The next day Cathy and her friends were sitting in the
snack bar discussing their social situation, when one of
them said: What is that big blob on the wall, next to the
Beats me, Cathy said. It must be somebody's idea of art.
That's not what I heard some guy call it yesterday,
But the 'blob on the wall,' was not the only obstacle to a
healthy social life at Lehigh. Apparently other students
agreed, and many complained to Ruth Hurley, designated
spokesperson for Lehigh women and the token female
administrator. Hurley helped organize a student caucus
meeting to discuss social options for students. Few males
attended; most mistakenly thought the session would be
held at Cedar Crest.
In 1972-73, Cathy learned much more than introductory
engineering. She learned and a new way to say 'Cedar
Crest' and 'Sacred Heart'
Even more important, Cathy realized that she would
1973 - 1974
have to transfer to one of those schools if she ever wanted
to date a Lehigh guy.
1973-1974 was a year of great strides for Cathy Coed and
all women at Lehigh. It was the year the men to women
ratio dropped to a slightly more healthy 6:1 mark. Women
on campus made their presence known to the boys in the
band as well as on the baseball field. It was the end of this
year when women were elected president of the SAC and
vice chairman of Forum. But despite these achievements,
Lehigh women still fought uphill battles for acceptance.
The year began with the resignation of Dean Hurley,
who had faithfully represented the interests of women at
Lehigh. She set aside the cause to become the wife of
Charles Vihon, a law professor Lehigh saw fit to banish.
As role model Hurley left the Lehigh scene, another role
model, freshman Mori Irvine wound-up to take her place.
This confident woman set her sites on the baseball dia-
mond, specifically for what she called "first base-person."
Irvine proved that Cedar Crest students were not the only
ones to make first base at Lehigh.
From the baseball diamond to the football field, women
continued making tracks. Seven bold women joined the
previously all-male Marching 97. One of them was Cathy's
Sue, for a while there I didn't think the Marching 97
would take you. A marching harp-player could really hurt
their image, you know, Cathy once said.
I know. But we convinced the guys that we could play,
march and act perverted ;ust as well as they could. And
we did, Sue answered proudly.
Cathy soon realized how true this was. Sue had become
unbearable, and was the first person at Lehigh deemed too
gross for the gross bus. Another first for Lehigh women.
Cathy and her other friends saw participation by women
in other facets of Lehigh life that year. When 400 men
streakers ran naked through campus streets and class-
rooms, a few women joined the band wagon. Their names,
dimensions, and phone numbers were long remembered in
the hearts of many Lehigh men.
The 1974 Senior Class Gift poster deemed sexist by some
women would have sparked more controversy on campus
if more students had actually seen the poster. However, the
class gift committee chairman took most of the posters to
hang in his dormitory room.
Cathy Coed's second year at Lehigh ended with a
Women's Conference and plans to revitalize a Women's
Caucus on campus next fall.
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Cathy's junior year was her most difficult, academically.
It seemed that the first week hadn't even passed when she
was faced with a stack of lab reports and projects. The
members of her lab group were considering how to break
down their assignment.
Mitch, you can do the stats, and all the calculations,
jack, you do the background research, and I'll write up
the results, one member said.
What can I do? Cathy asked eagerly.
Well . . . er . . . we all though you'd be willing to type
everything up. You know, Cathy, we're lucky to have a
girl in our group. None of us can type.
I've got news for you guys, Cathy fumed. I can't either.'
And so began a rocky year for Cathy and all women at
Lehigh. It was a year marked by great steps forward, and
some backward, for women on campus.
One giant leap backward came when the newly formed
Women's Caucus was denied University support — for
what seemed a valid reason. The Caucus refused to in-
clude males as voting members. Eventually, the Caucus
compromised here, and offered membership to men. Not
that men on campus eagerly joined the ranks. Only two
men attended caucus meetings, and one was a Brown &
Cathy was relieved when the Caucus cleared this ob-
stacle and received official recognition. Now the group
could move on to the truly important areas of debate, such
as whether hosting a pancake breakfast for Lehigh men
would hurt the image of campus women. Cathy didn't
think it would. Lehigh women didn't have any image to
Other steps backward included the ousting of a Brown &
White reporter from a subcommittee meeting on
Affirmative Action at Lehigh. One subcommittee member
defended the move. Well, at least we didn't show dis-
crimination. We closed the meeting to all men and
women. That's progress, isn't it?
Despite this regression, Lehigh women did make some
forward strides. Alpha Lambda Omega accepted women
members in its social, commuter group; lacrosse and bas-
ketball were added to women's varsity sports, and the
Caucus turned from pancake breakfast talk to hosting what
was a successful Women's Emphasis Week. The year en-
ded with discussions about establishing a women's re-
source center in the University Center telephone room, and
with one of the men in Cathy's lab group finally learning
Three years had passed now, and Cathy Coed could
hardly believe she was a senior applying for jobs in
chemical engineering. It was a time of trepidation for
many jobhunters in the class of '76, but Cathy had fared
well in the market. She had four job offers with enticing
Hey, Cathy, I heard you just got an offer from Exxon,
one of her classmates said.
That's right, Steve. And I got an offer for a plant trip
from Mobil yesterday, Cathy answered proudly.
You're lucky to be a girl. You're getting all the offers this
year! he said.
What do you mean lucky? What about my Phi Beta
Kappa? And my engineering experience last summer? And
my scholarships? Cathy asked angrily.
Now don't get me wrong, her friend stammered.
Those things certainly don't hurt.
As a senior at Lehigh, Cathy knew well what it meant to
be a female student on South Mountain. She had learned
this lesson well from her personal experiences, a course in
Consciousness-Raising I taught by Professor Laura Libber,
and even from comments from select administrators at
Lehigh. One dean made campus news with his comments
about the 20 per cent quota for admission of women to the
University. These women think they can take over every-
thing at Lehigh. Why, just yesterday one of them was
boxing in my boxing ring. I say we've got to re-evaluate
coeducation at Lehigh now, before they try to take over
the steam room too.
Another administrator showed his letters (MCP), in com-
menting on reported attacks by men on women students
walking on campus at night. 1 don't see what the girls are
complaining about. These charges are grossly exaggerated
Boys will be boys you know, he explained.
But the boys in the administration did bow to the
presence of females at Lehigh in 1975-76, when the Univer-
sity officially recognized three sororities on campus. Al-
though they were not exactly feminist in perspective, the
sororities did offer women a social alternative to life
centered on beer-logged, 'fraternity hill.' Sorority sisters
drank TAB and their functions were on lower campus —
except during initiations, when they played slaves to the
fraternity men, and some competed in a wet T-shirt con-
Cathy didn't join a sorority, but she did share many
experiences with members of the female minority at Le-
high. She noted the mysterious absence of the Women's
Caucus this year.
Even though some women were joking that the Women's
Caucus had transferred to Washington for a semester,
Cathy had great optimism for the group's revival next fall.
Cathy was hopeful, and much wiser than she was as a
freshman four years ago. She felt that Lehigh had led her
to a new lifestyle, and possible even a different calling
than her B.S. in chemical engineering indicated. She
planned to move into the convent the day after graduation.
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Sunday, May 30, 1976 Grace Hall, Lehigh University
Commencement Speaker: Hedley W. Donovan (top, right),
(editor-in-chief of Time Inc.)
One year ago, a green staff of Epitome writers, photographers and layout workers first organized to begin
work on the 1976 Epitome. One academic year, hundreds of cigarettes, layout forms, rolls of film and
typewriter ribbons later, this book is delivered.
Perhaps more this year than in others, this yearbook is not the product of one editor's efforts. Instead, it
has been a collective struggle to accurately depict many facets of Lehigh life. The 1976 Epitome staff
deserves collective praise for its efforts.
Individual thanks should be extended to several others who made valuable contributions to this year's
book. They include Epitome adviser, Professor Sharon Friedman, for her expert advice and concern, and
journalism professors J. B. McFadden and Robert Sullivan for their pertinent advice during the year.
Journalism Division secretary Gerri Scudner deserves special thanks for keeping the telephone lines
untangled and messages straight during even the most hectic deadline days.
Mr. Marv Merin and his cast of photographers also deserve recognition for the many times they supplied
us with quality work.
Finally Mr. Mike Gilroy of Bradbury-Keller earned extra special acknowledgement as a patient and
cooperative publishing representative, as well as for being the voice on the phone with needed encour-
Finally, the 1976 staff deserves my thanks for giving more than was asked. I hope it was as positive
an experience for all of you as it was for me.
Lauren H. Eisenberg, Editor-in-Chief, 1976.
1976 EPITOME STAFF
Lauren H. Eisenberg
Greg Gleason, (Asst. Photo Ed.;
Jay Pennick, Dan Solis-Cohen
Fred Haynes, Doug Borck
Gary Brennan, Larry Vogel
Senior Section Editors
Andrea Kaplan, Helen Richardson
Alumni Office and Library Director Mack.
The 1976 Epitome of Lehigh University was printed by the offset lithographic process of Bradbury Keller Publishing Co.. Gettysburg,
Pa. The stock used was 80# Warren's Cameo Dull. The basic type style is Melior and Melior italics.
The photography herein is the work of student photographers, in addition to athletic team photos by Ryan Studios, Bethlehem and
senior portraits by Merin Studios, Phila., Pa. Merin also provided color and selected candid photos. The cover was prepared by S K
Smith Co. of New York.
392, The Finish
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