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Full text of "Lebanon Valley College Catalog"

LEBANON VALLEY 



COLLEGE 
BULLETIN 



ATALOG ISSUE • FEBRUARY 1953 



1953\ 1954 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA 



imm VALLEY COLLEGE 

BULLETIN 



CATALOGUE 



1953 




1954 



Register for 7 952 - 1 953 
Announcement of Courses for 1953-1954 



Volume XLI 



February, 1953 



Number 2 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA 

George G. Struble, Editor 

Publication Committee : George G. Struble, Clark Carmean, Gladys M. Fencil, Theo- 
dore Keller, Donald Fields, James Parsons, Edward Rutledge, Charles Sloca, Barbara 
Ranck. Published during the months of January, February, March, April, May, 
August, September, October, November, by Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pa. 
Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Annville, Pa., under the Act 
of Congress of August 24, 1912. 



CALENDAR FOR 1953-1954 




1953 




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Contents 



PAGE 

College Calendar: 1952-1953 4 

1953-1954 5 

Board of Trustees 6 

Officers of Administration 8 

College Faculty 9 

Conservatory Faculty 13 

Faculty- Administrative Committees and Department Assistants 16 

Presidents of Lebanon Valley College 18 

History and Description of Lebanon Valley College 19 

Student Activities 24 

Prizes, 1952 28 

Counseling and Placement 31 

Admission 32 

Administrative Regulations 36 

Expenses 38 

Endowment Aids 44 

Requirements for Degree 46 

Courses of Study, General and Special Plans 49 

Integrated Studies 62 

Courses of Study by Divisions 64 

Courses of Study by Departments 65 

Summer School, Extension and Evening Courses 106 

Conservatory of Music 107 

Degrees Conferred— 1952 123 

Addresses of Faculty and Administrative Officers 126 

rister of Students 128 



College Calendar 

1952-1953 



FIRST SEMESTER— 1952 
1952 
Sept. 17-19 ...Wednesday to Saturday ..Freshman Orientation; Registrant 

Sept. 22 Monday, 8 a.m Classes begin 

Oct. 18 Saturday Homecoming Day; Meeting of 

Board of Trustees 

Nov. 21 Friday Mid-semester Reports due 

Nov. 26, 1 p.m. to Dec. 1, 8 a.m Thanksgiving Recess 

Dec. 8-12 .... Monday to Friday Registration for second semester 

Dec. 17, 4 p.m. to Jan. 5, 8 a.m Christmas Recess 

1953 
Jan. 19-28 .... Monday to Thursday . . . .Semester examinations 
Jan. 31 Saturday noon First semester ends 

SECOND SEMESTER— 1953 

Feb. 2 Monday, 8 a.m Second semester begins 

March 2-5 . . . Monday to Thursday .... Religious Emphasis Week 

March 27, 4 p.m. to April 7, 8 a.m Easter Recess 

April 16-17 . . . Thursday, Friday Music Festival 

May 11-15 ... Monday to Friday Registration for 1953-1954 

May 25-June 3 Monday to Wednesday . . Semester examinations 

June 3, 4 Wednesday, Thursday . . . Graduate Record Examination 

June 5 Friday Meeting of Board of Trustees 

June 6 Saturday Alumni Day 

June 7 Sunday, 10:30 a.m Baccalaureate Service 

June 8 Monday, 10 a.m Eighty-fourth Annual Commence 

ment 



College Calendar 

19531954 



FIRST SEMESTER— 1953 

1953 

ept. 15 Tuesday Faculty organization 

ept. 16-19 ...Wednesday to Saturday ..Freshman orientation; registration 

iept. 21 Monday Classes begin 

,)ct. 24 Saturday Homecoming day; meeting of the 

Board of Trustees 

Jov. 13 Friday Mid-semester reports due 

^ov. 25, 1:00 p.m. to Nov. 30, 8:00 a.m. . .Thanksgiving recess 

)ec. 7-11 Monday to Friday Registration for second semester 

)ec. 18, 5:00 p.m. to Jan. 4, 8:00 a.m. . . .Christmas vacation 

1954 

an. 18-29 .... Monday to Friday Semester examinations 

an. 30 Saturday noon First semester ends 

SECOND SEMESTER— 1954 
1954 

r eb. 1 Monday Classes begin 

tfarch 1-4 .... Monday to Thursday .... Religious Emphasis Week 
\pril 9, 5:00 p.m. to April 20, 8:00 a.m. . . Easter recess 

tfay 3-7 Monday to Friday Registration for 1954-1955 

tfay 17-27 .... Monday to Thursday Semester examinations 

tf ay 28 Friday Meeting of Board of Trustees 

tf ay 29 Saturday Alumni Day 

vlay 30 Sunday, 10:30 a.m Baccalaureate service 

tfay 31 Monday, 10:00 a.m Eighty-fifth Annual Commencement 



5 • 



The Corporation 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 
Representatives from the East Pennsylvania U. B. Conference 

E. W. Coble 344 N. West End Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 1953 

Rev. W. A. Wilt, D.D Annville, Pa 1953 

Rev. H. E. Schaeffer, A.M., D.D 3000 Herr St., Harrisburg, Pa 1953 

C. L. Bitzer 401-7 Telegraph Bldg., Harrisburg, Pa. 1953 

J. B. McKelvey 5719 Walton Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 1954 

Rev. Edgar Hertzler, A.B., B.D., S.T.M., 3005 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa 1954 

Hon. Miles Horst, M.S., LL.D 103 E. Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa 1954 

A. C. Spangler Campbelltown, Pa 1954 

Paris Hostetter 35 W. Main St., Mt. Joy, Pa 1954 

Rev. D. E. Young, A.M., B.D., D.D 704 N. 16th St., Harrisburg, Pa. .. 1955 

Rev. O. T. Ehrhart, A.B., D.D R. D. 1, Washington Boro, Pa 1955 

Rev. P. B. Gibble, A.M., B.D., D.D 64 N. Church St., Ephrata, Pa 1955 

Rev. Thomas S. May, A.B., B.D., D.D. . .Hershey, Pa 1955 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania U. B. Conference 

Rev. P. E. V. Shannon, A.B., B.D., D.D., 43 N. Keesey St., York, Pa 1953 

Rev. F. B. Plummer, A.B., D.D 106 E. Franklin St., Hagerstown, Md. 1953 

E. N. Funkhouser, A.B., LL.D Wareham Bldg., Hagerstown, Md. .. 1953 

R. G. Mowrey, A.B., D.Ped Chambersburg, Pa 1953 

Harold T. Lutz, LL.D Apt. D, Dumbarton Rd., Bait. 12, Md. 1954 

H. W. Shenk, A.B., A.M Dallastown, Pa 1954 

Rev. Ira S. Ernst, A.B., B.D., D.D 2 Adams St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 1954 

Rev. Mervie H. Welty, A.B., B.D., D.D., 123 W. Broadway, Red Lion, Pa. . . 1954 

Rev. S. B. Daugherty, A.B., A.M., D.D.,45 S. West St., Carlisle, Pa 1954 

Rev. J. Stewart Glen, LL.D., D.D 1000 W. 38th St., Baltimore 11, Md. 1955 

Rev. Paul E. Horn, A.B., B.D 114 N. Prince St., Shippensburg, Pa. 1955 

Albert Watson 448 W. High St., Carlisle, Pa 1955 

Huber D. Strine, A.B., M.A 905 Hill St., York, Pa 1955 

Representatives from the Virginia U. B. Conference 

Rev. Carl W. Hiser, A.B., D.D Winchester, Va 1953 

Rev. E. E. Miller, A.B., D.D Dayton, Va 1953 

Rev. J. Paul Gruver, A.B., B.D., D.D. .. 547 N. Queen St., Martinsburg, W. Va. 1954 

Rev. J. Paul Slonaker, B.S., B.D Berkeley Springs, W. Va 1954 

Rev. J. E. Oliver, A.B., B.D 325 National Ave., Winchester, Va.. 1955 

George C. Ludwig Keyser, West Virginia 1955 

Alumni Trustees 

Warren H. Fake, A.B., M.D Ephrata, Pa 1953 

Ernest D. Williams, A.B Annville, Pa 1954 

Mrs. Louisa Williams Yardley, A.B. .. 11 Green Hill Lane, Overbrook, Phila., 

Pa 1955 

Trustees at Large 

Bishop G. E. Epp, D.D., LL.D., L.H.D., 1509 State St., Harrisburg, Pa 1953 

Hon. J. Paul Rupp, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. ..603 Pine St., Steelton, Pa 1953 

Lloyd A. Sattazahn 938 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa 1953 

W. H. Worrilow, LL.D 1st Ave. & E. High St., Lebanon, Pa. 1953 

Roy K. Garber 828 Walnut St., Columbia, Pa 1953 

Rev. DeWitt P. Zuse, A.B., D.D Nelson Hall Apts., Park & Edgar 

Sts., Chambersburg, Pa 1953 

Bishop D. T. Gregory, A.B., B.D., D.D. ..900 E. End Ave., Pittsburgh 21, Pa. 1953 

Lawton Shroyer 935 N. Shamokin St., Shamokin, Pa. 1953 

John F. Matsko 3616 Maple St., Harrisburg, Pa 1953 

Members of the college faculty who are heads of departments are ex officio mem- 
bers of the Board of Trustees. 



Officers and Committees of the 
Board of Trustees 



President E. N. Funkhouser 

Vice President Charles L. Bitzer 

Secretary and Treasurer Samuel O. Grimm 

Executive Committee 

D. E. Young F. K. Miller, Chairman M. H. Welty 
P. B. Gibble P. E. V. Shannon, Vice Chairman R. G. Mowrey 

E. W. Coble S. O. Grimm, Secretary J. P. Gruver 

E. N. Funkhouser 

Finance Committee 

L. A. Sattazahn, 1954, Chairman 

E. N. Funkhouser, Vice Chairman 

S. O. Grimm, Secretary 



F. K. Miller 

F. B. Plummer, 1953 

E. D. Williams, 1953 



Miles Horst, 1954 
J. Paul Gruver, 1955 
Albert Watson, 1955 



Faculty Administrative Committee 
P. E. V. Shannon D. E. Young, Chairman H. E. Schaeffer 

Ira S. Ernst E. D. Williams, Secretary J. Paul Gruver 

F. K. Miller 



Albert Watson 



C. L. Bitzer 

S. B. Daugherty 



Auditing Committee 
W. A. Wilt, Chairman 

Buildings and Grounds Committee 

W. Maynard Sparks 

Chairman 



J. E. Oliver 



E. D. Williams 
G. C. Ludwig 



Library and Apparatus Committee 
G. E. Hertzler I. S. Ernst, Chairman 

Carl Y. Ehrhart 



P. J. Slonaker 



Harold T. Lutz 
V. Earl Light 



Publicity Committee 
J. Paul Rupp, Chairman 



W. H. WORRILOW 

A. H. M. Stonecipher 



M. H. Welty 



Nominating Committee 

H. E. Schaeffer, Chairman 

E. D. Williams 



P. J. Slonaker 



Officers of Administration 



Frederic K. Miller, A.B., A.M., Ph.D President 

Howard M. Kreitzer, B.S., M.A., D.Ed Dean of the College 

William A. Hays, B.S., Litt.M., M.A Dean of Students 

Ivin B. Moyer Business Manager 

Samuel O. Grimm, B.Pd., A.B., A.M., Sc.D Treasurer 

D. Clark Carmean, A.B., M.A Director of Admissions 

Gladys M. Fencil, A.B Registrar; Sec. to President 

Helen Ethel Myers, A.B Librarian 

Mary E. Gillespie, M.A Director of the Conservatory 

Constance P. Dent, A.B., M.A Dean of Women 

W. Maynard Sparks, B.D., Ed.M College Chaplain 

James W. Parsons, A.B Director of Public Relations 

John Charles Smith, B.S Executive Secretary, Development 

Program; Alumni Secretary 

George G. Struble, Ph.D Secretary of the Faculty 

Donald E. Fields, M.A., Ph.D., A.B. in L.S Associate Librarian 

Mrs. Frances T. Fields, A.B., A.B. in L.S Cataloguing Librarian 

Isabelle R. Smith, A.B Assistant Librarian 

O. Pass Bollinger, B.S., M.S Director of Athletics 

Mrs. Margaret Millard Dietitian 

J. R. Monteith, M.D College Physician 

Grace Arlene Snyder, R.N College Nurse 

Janice A. DeLong, R.N College Nurse 

Mrs. Eileen Reside, B.S Secretary to Dean of Students 

John S. Rittle Bookkeeper 

Mrs. Margaret D. Stoudt Secretary to Treasurer 

Mrs. Lillie Struble, B.S Manager, Book Store 

Mrs. Esther F. Unger Secretary, Registrar's Office 

Mrs. Janet M. Brandt Secretary, Admissions Office 

Mrs. Mario Russo Secretary, Conservatory of Music 

Mrs. Erma G. Yeakel, B.S Secretary to Alumni Secretary 

Dolores Hapner Secretary, Public Relations Office 



DORMITORY PROCTORS 

Men's Dormitory Theodore Keller 

41 East Sheridan Avenue Alexander Crawford 

North Hall Gertrude L. Turner 

South Hall Mrs. Nancy E. Miller 

West Hall Mary E. Gillespie 

Sheridan Hall Mrs. Henrietta Steele 

• 8 • 



College Faculty 






Frederic K. Miller, A.M., Ph.D. 

President 

Hiram H. Shenk 

A.B., Ursinus College; A.M., LL.D., Lebanon Valley College 
Professor Emeritus of History 

Samuel Oliver Grimm 

B.Pd., Millersville State Normal School; A.B., A.M., Sc.D., Lebanon Valley College 
Professor of Physics and Mathematics 

Helen Ethel Myers 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College 
Library Science, Drexel Institute of Technology 

Librarian with rank of Professor 
G. A. Richie 

A.B., D.D., Lebanon Valley College; B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary ; 
A.M., University of Pennsylvania 

Professor of Religion and New Testament Greek 
V. Earl Light 

A.B., M.S., Lebanon Valley College; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University 
Professor of Biological Science 

George G. Struble 

B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed., University of Kansas; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Professor of English, Secretary of the Faculty 

Alvin H. M. Stonecipher 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., V anderbilt University 

Head, Department of Foreign Languages 
Professor of German 

Maud P. Laughlin 

B.S., M.A., Columbia University 
Professor of History 

• 9 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
William H. Egli 

B.A., Pennsylvania State College; LL.B., University of Pennsylvania 
Assistant Professor of Business Law 

Carl Y. Ehrhart 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary 
Professor of Philosophy 

Richard E. Fox 

B.S., M.S., Temple University 
Head Coach of Football, Assistant Coach of Basketball 

Assistant Professor of Economics and Business 

LUELLA UMBERGER FRANK 
A.B., Lebanon Valley College; A.M., Columbia University 

Assistant Professor of French and Spanish 
Ralph S. Shay 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania 
Assistant Professor of History 

Howard A. Neidig 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Delaware 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Theodore D. Keller 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; A.M., Columbia University 
Instructor in English 

Gilbert D. McKlveen 

A.B., Juniata College; M.Ed., D.Ed., University of Pittsburgh 
Professor of Education 

O. P. Bollinger 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.S., Pennsylvania State College 

Assistant Professor of Biology 
Director of Athletics 

Byron Lynn Harriman 

A.B., M.Ed., University of New Hampshire ; 
M.A., University of Pennsylvania 

Assistant Professor of Psychology; Director of Testing Program 
• 10 • 



CATALOGUE 

William A. Hays 

B.S., Susquehanna University ; Litt.M., University of Pittsburgh; 
M.A., Columbia University 

Dean of Students 
Charles Sloca 

B.S. in Ed., Rutgers University ; M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University 
Assistant Professor of English 

W. Maynard Sparks 

A.B., D.D., Lebanon Valley College; B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary ; 
Ed.M., University of Pittsburgh 

Assistant Professor of Religion, College Chaplain 
Donald E. Fields 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; M.A., Princeton; Ph.D., University of Chicago; 
A.B. in L.S., University of Michigan 

Associate Librarian with rank of Associate Professor 



Constance P. Dent 

B.A., Bucknell University; M.A., Temple University 
Assistant Professor of Psychology, Dean of Women 

Alex J. Fehr 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College 
Instructor in Political Science 

Robert C. Riley 

B.S., State Teachers College, Shippensburg ; M.S., Columbia University 
Associate Professor of Economics and Business 

Hans Schneider 

B.S., Pennsylvania State College 
Instructor in Chemistry 

Alexander R. Amell 

B.S., University of Massachusetts; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Betty Jane Bowman 

B.S., State Teachers College, West Chester 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Director of Athletics 
for Women 

• 11 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
Alice M. Brumbaugh 

B.S. in Ed., State Teachers College, Shippensburg; M.A., University of Maryland 
Assistant Professor of Sociology 

George R. Marquette 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Director of Physical Education 
for Men; Head Coach of Basketball and Baseball 

Anna E. Smith 

B.S., University of Pennsylvania; M.A., Columbia University 
Instructor in Education and Psychology 

Roy Scott W. Snyder 

B.S., Pennsylvania State College; M.S., University of Southern California 
Assistant Professor of Biology 

Rhoda Z. Carroll 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; M.A., Temple University 
Instructor in Mathematics 

Robert O. Gilmore 

A.B., Brown University; M.A., Yale University 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Rev. William A. Wilt, D.D. 

College Pastor 



12 



• iz • 



Conservatory Faculty 



Mary E. Gillespie, M.A Director of the Conservatory of Music 

Valparaiso University, 1912-1913; Oberlin Conservatory, 1915-1916; B.S., 
Teachers College, Columbia University, 1926; Dalcroze School of Music, 
New York City, 1942; Public School Music Supervisor at Scottsburg, Indi- 
ana, and Braddock, Penna.; Director of Music at Women's College, Univer- 
sity of Delaware, 1925-1930; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 
1934; Dean of Women, 1937-1948; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of 
Music, 1930 — ; Professor of Music Education and Director of the Con- 
servatory of Music. 

Ruth Engle Bender, A.B Theory, Piano and Piano Pedagogy 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1951; Oberlin Conservatory, 1915-1916; 
Graduate of New England Conservatory of Music, 1918; Student of Lee 
Pattison, 1916-1918; Teacher of Piano, Lebanon Valley College, 1919-1921; 
Student of Ernest Hutcheson and Frank La Forge, New York City, 1921, 
1924; Student of Sascha Gorodnitzki, New York City, 1942; Theory, Co- 
lumbia University, Summer 1952; Director of Lebanon Valley College Con- 
servatory of Music, 1924-1930; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of 
Music, 1930 — ; Professor of Theory, Piano and Piano Pedagogy. 

R. Porter Campbell, Mus.B Organ 

Diploma in Pianoforte, Lebanon Valley College Conservatory, 1915; Diplo- 
ma in Organ and Bachelor of Music degree, ibid., 1916; Teacher of Piano- 
forte, History and Theory, 1915-1917; U. S. Service, 1917-1919; Pianoforte 
and Pedagogy under Aloys Kramer and Arthur Freidheim, Summer Session, 
New York, 1921; Master Course in Organ Playing with Pietro A. Yon, 
New York, Summer of 1923 and Season of 1924; with Pietro A. Yon in 
Italy, Summer of 1924; Organ Study with Alexander McCurdy, 1935-1937; 
Organist and Choirmaster, St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Lebanon, Pa., 1924— 
1952; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1920 — ; Associate 
Professor of Organ. 

Harold Malsh Violin 

Graduate of the Institute of Musical Art, New York City (Dr. Frank Dam- 
rosch, Director); Private study with Louis Bostelmann, New York City; 
Ottakar Cadek, New York City; David Nowinsky, Philadelphia; Ben Stad, 
Philadelphia; Teacher in the Music and Art Institute, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.; 
Assistant Concert Meister Harrisburg Symphony Orchestra, Member of the 
Altoona Symphony Orchestra; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 
1924 — ; Associate Professor of Violin. 

Alexander Crawford Voice 

Student of Evan Stephens, H. Sutton Goddard, and Wm. Shakespeare, Lon- 
don, England; Private Studio, Denver, Colorado, 1916-1923; Summer 1919, 
Deems Taylor; Private Studio, Carnegie Hall, N. Y. C, 1924-1927; Vocal 
Pedagogy with Douglas Stanley, New York City, 1935-1939; Member of the 
National Association of Teachers of Singing; Lebanon Valley College Con- 
servatory of Music, 1927 — ; Associate Professor of Voice. 

Edward P. Rutledge, M.A Director of Musical Organizations 

Institute of Musical Art, New York, 1919-1921; B.S., Teachers College, 
Columbia University, 1925; Teacher of Instrumental Music, Public Schools, 
Neodesha, Kansas, 1925-1931; Instructor in Music Education, Summer Ses- 
sions, Columbia University, 1926-1931; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia 

. 13 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

University, 1931; Instructor in Music Education, Summer Sessions, Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania, 1937-1941; Fred Waring Music Workshops, Summers 
of 1946-1952; Summer School, 1945, 1949-51, University of Michigan; 
Professor of Band and Orchestra Instruments, and Director of Musical Or- 
ganizations, Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1931 — . 

D. Clark Carmean, M.A. . . Music Education and String Instruments 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1926; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia 
University, 1932; Supervisor of Instrumental Music, Erie County, 1927- 
1929; Teacher of Music, Cleveland City Public Schools, 1929-1931; Teacher 
of Instrumental Music, Public Schools, Neodesha, Kansas, 1931-1933; Direc- 
tor of Admissions, Lebanon Valley College, 1949 — ; Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege Conservatory of Music, 1933 — ; Professor of Music Education and 
String Instruments. 

Reynaldo Rovers Voice 

Graduate of Juilliard Graduate School; Fellowship in Juilliard Graduate 
School, 1933-1937, student of Francis Rogers; Student of voice under Ed- 
gar Schofield, 1946 — , opera under Pietro Cimara, 1946-1948; conducting 
under Ifor Jones, director of Bethlehem Bach Choir, 1951 — ; Head of Voice 
Department, Adelphi College, Long Island, 1938-1943; Head of Voice De- 
partment, Greensboro College, N. C, 1944-1945; Soloist in leading choir 
festivals throughout south and east; Appearances at Chautauqua and Wor- 
cester Music Festivals under Albert Stoessel; Baritone soloist Crescent 
Ave. Presbyterian Church, Plainfield, N. J., under Charlotte Lockwood 
Garden, 1940 — ; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1945 — ; 
Assistant Professor of Voice. 

Frank E. Stachow, M.A. 

Music Education, Theory and Woodwind Instruments 

Diploma in Clarinet, Institute of Musical Art, Juilliard School of Music, 
New York, 1941; B.S. in Music and Music Education, Teachers College, 
Columbia University, 1943; M.A., 1946; Eastman School of Music, sum- 
mer of 1949; University of Michigan, summers of 1950, 1951, 1952; Study, 
bassoon with Simon Kovar, Hugh Cooper and Ferdinand Del Negro; clarinet 
with Arthur Christmann and William Stubbins, oboe with Richard Swing- 
ley, John Minsker and Lare Wardrop, flute with Nelson Hauenstein; Author- 
ized teacher of Schillinger System, studied with Clarence Cox and Ted Royal 
Dewar, 1947; Private Woodwind Studio in Binghamton, N. Y., and New 
York City for ten years; Director of Instrumental Music, Fordham Pre- 
paratory School, Fordham University, New York City, 1937-1943; Director 
of Instrumental Music, Haverstraw Public Schools, Haverstraw, N. Y., 
1942-1943; U. S. Armed Service, 1943-1946; bassoonist with Harrisburg 
Symphony Orchestra; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 
1946 — ; Associate Professor of Theory and Woodwinds. 

William H. Fairlamb, Jr Piano 

Scholarship for study with Madame Olga Samaroff-Stokowski, Philadelphia 
Conservatory of Music; Student of Mme. Samaroff, 1945-1947; B. Mus., 
Cum Laude, Philadelphia Conservatory of Music, 1949; Layman's music 
work under Mme. Samaroff, Juilliard Summer School, 1947; Student of 
Dr. Charles de Bodo, 1948 — ; Graduate work at Philadelphia Musical Acad- 
emy, 1952 — ; Private studio, Reading and Lancaster, 1939-1942; U. S. 
Armed Services, 1942-1945; Recitals in eastern Pennsylvania, including ap- 
pearances on Albright College Cultural Series, 1941, Tri-County Concert 
Series, Wayne, Pa., 1947; soloist with Lehigh Valley Symphony Orchestra, 
1951; Lehigh University Sunday afternoon recital series, season 1949-1950, 
1950-1951; Lecture-Recital series over Station WLBR, Lebanon, Pa., sum- 
mer 1952; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1947 — ; Assist- 
ant Professor of Piano. 

. 14 . 



CATALOGUE 
Shirley E. Stagg, B.S., M.A Piano 

Oberlin Conservatory of Music, 1943-1944; B.S. Mus. and Mus. Ed., Juil- 
liard School of Music, January 1948; M.A. Mus. and Mus. Ed., Teachers 
College, Columbia University, 1949; Student of Carl Friedberg, 1944-1949; 
Student of Edward Stevermann, 1949 — ; Private Studio, Ridgewood and 
Radburn, New Jersey, 1944-1950; Solo recitals in eastern section of the 
United States; Soloist Young Artist Series, Station WNYC, New York, 
1950-1951; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1950 — ; In- 
structor of Piano. 

Robert W. Smith, MA Music Education 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1939; University of Pennsylvania, summer 
1940; U. S. Armed Forces, 1941-1945; U. S. Army Music School, Fort 
Myer, Virginia, summer, 1942; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1950; Organ study with Seth Bingham, New York, Summer, 1950; 
Supervisor of Instrumental Music, Public Schools, Millersburg, Pa., 1939- 
1941 and 1945-1947; Chief Warrant Officer, Band Director, 83rd and 99th 
Infantry Division Bands, 1942-1945 (European Theater of Operations); 
Teacher of vocal and instrumental music, Derry Township Consolidated 
Schools, Hershey, Pa., 1947-1951; Organist and Choir Director: First Church 
of God, Harrisburg, Pa., 1936-1941 and 1945-1947; First Evangelical United 
Brethren Church, Penbrook, Pa., 1948; First Evangelical United 
Brethren Church, Hershey, Pa., 1948 — ; Student Teacher Supervisor (Junior 
High School) for Lebanon Valley College, 1949-1951; Lebanon Valley 
College Conservatory of Music, 1951 — ; Assistant Professor of Music Ed- 
ucation. 

Suzanne Lecarpentier Theory and 'Cello 

Graduate (Fellowship Award) of Juilliard Graduate School of Music, New 
York City, 1931-37. Pupil of Felix Salmond; Chamber Music, Hans Letz 
and Felix Salmond; harmony and counterpoint, Rubin Goldmark and Bern- 
hard Wagnaar; private 'cello study; Fernand Pollain, Paris, France, and 
Frank Miller, New York City, 1949—; B.S., 1948, M.A., 1951, Teachers 
College, Columbia University; Private studios: Roslyn, N. Y., 1935-1939; 
Oceanside, N. Y., 1939-1952, Darwin, Conn., 1949-1952; Faculty of the 
Mcintosh School of Music, Rockville Centre, N. Y., 1939-1952, Cumming- 
ton School of the Arts, Cummington, Mass., summer of 1951, member of 
Cunnington Trio; First 'cellist Nassau Philharmonic 1938-1942, soloist 
with orchestra, 1941; First 'cellist Hempstead Community Orchestra, 1950- 
1952, soloist with orchestra, 1952; Collaborator with Dr. George Bornoff in 
adapting his method for the violoncello "A Basic Method for Viola" (Gor- 
don V. Thompson, publisher) ; Chamber music concerts and solo appear- 
ances in and about New York City, Long Island, and the New England 
states; Accepted by Teachers College, Columbia University, and name placed 
on Registers, as 'cello teacher with whom students of Columbia University 
may study for college credits; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of 
Music, 1952 — ; Assistant Professor of Theory and 'Cello. 

Sylvia M. Muehling, B.M., M.M Piano 

B.M., Eastman Conservatory of Music, 1937-1941; M.M., performer's cer- 
tificate and teaching fellow, Eastman School of Music, 1941—1943; Student 
of Cecile Genhart, 1937-1943; Diploma, Juilliard Graduate School, 1943- 
1946; Student of Carl Friedberg, 1943-1949; Study with Arthur Schnabel, 
Ann Arbor, Mich., summers 1943 and 1944; Fellowship for study at Tangle- 
wood, summer 1942; Study with Robert Casadesus, Fontainbleau, France, 
summer 1949; Soloist with Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra, Howard Han- 
son conducting, 1943; U.S.O. tour of Germany, 13 piece string ensemble, 6 
months in 1945; numerous recitals in east and mid-west; Concert debut, 
Town Hall, N.Y.C., recorded by Voice of America, 1949; Second Town 
Hall concert, 1950; Concert at Gardner Museum, Boston, Mass., 1951; Pri- 
vate teaching, 1947-1952; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 
1952; Instructor of Piano. 

• 15 • 



Faculty and Administrative Committees 



1952-1953 

ELECTED 

Administrative Advisory Committee — Stonecipher, Grimm, Struble. 
Committee on Committees — Carmean, Gillespie, Struble 

APPOINTED 

Academic Progress — Kreitzer, Carmean, Dent, Hays, and the Head of the 
Department of Student concerned 

Admissions — Carmean, Gillespie, Hays, Kreitzer 

Athletics — Neidig, Bollinger, Kreitzer, Richie, Shay (Bowman — Advisory 
member) 

Commencement — Struble, Bollinger, Brumbaugh, Frank, Keller, Neidig, 
Riley, Rutledge, Schneider, Shay, President of Senior Class — Eugene 
Tritch, President of Junior Class — Gail Edgar 

Dramatics — Sloca, F. Fields, Keller, McKlveen, President of Wig and 
Buckle — Joan Rosenberry 

Educational Policy — Kreitzer, Carmean, Dent, Gillespie, Grimm, Laughlin, 
Light, McKlveen, Neidig, Riley, Stonecipher, Struble 
Sub-Committee — Auxiliary Schools: Carmean, Kreitzer, McKlveen 
Sub-Committee — General Education, Science: Neidig, Grimm, Light, 
Consultant — Schneider 

Faculty Manual Committee — Ehrhart, Robert Smith, Hays, Keller, Brum- 
baugh, Frank, Parsons 

Flower and Gift — Myers, Bender, F. Fields 

Freshman Week — Hays, Dent, Fencil, Harriman, Marquette, Myers, Rut- 
ledge, Sparks 

Healing Arts — Grimm, Neidig, Ehrhart, Light, Bowman 

Honorary Degrees — Richie, Grimm, Sparks, Stonecipher 

Library — Myers, Ehrhart, D. Fields, Laughlin, Rutledge, Snyder 

May Day — Bowman, Amell, Frank, Marquette, Riley, Rutledge, R. Smith, 
Snyder, Struble, Student— Shirley Schaeffer 

Phi Alpha Epsilon — Stonecipher, Dent, Sloca 

Program — Fehr, Bollinger, Harriman, Light, Lecarpentier 

Publications — Struble, Carmean, Fencil, D. Fields, Keller, Parsons, Rut- 
ledge, Sloca, Student — Barbara Ranck 

Religious Activities — Sparks, Ehrhart, Frank, Myers, Richie, Stonecipher, 
Wilt, Student — Glenn Dietrich 

Scholarship — Carmean, Bollinger, Moyer, Dent 

Social — Frank, Amell, Brumbaugh, Fox, Harriman, Lecarpentier, Mc- 
Klveen 

. 16 • 



CATALOGUE 

Student Conduct — Hays, Dent, F. Fields, Light, Marquette 

Student Organization — Constitutions — Hays, Brumbaugh, Dent, Fehr, 

Laughlin 
Student Personnel Services — Hays, Bowman, Dent, Frank, Marquette, 
Moyer, Riley, Shay, Sparks 
Sub-Committee — Student Faculty Council — Hays, Dent, Frank 
Sub-Committee — Student Finance — Riley, Dent, Moyer, Shay, Student — 
John Ralston 
Who's Who — Kreitzer, Dent, Gillespie, Hays, Keller 

The President and the Dean of the College are members ex officio 
of all committees 

Advisers 

Freshmen Academic: 

A.B. Stonecipher, Ehrhart, Struble 
A.B. Pre-Legal — Laughlin 
A.B. Pre-Theological — Richie, Sparks 
B.S. Economics and Business — Riley 
B.S. Chemistry — Neidig 
B.S. Music Education — Gillespie 
Pre-Medical — Light, Neidig 

Societies: 

Philokosmian — Ehrhart 

Kalozetean — Light 

Clionian — Mrs. Bender 

Delphian — Mrs. Fields 

Veterans — Keller 

Knights of the Valley — Marquette 

"L" Club — Bollinger 

Student Government: 

Association of Men Dormitory Students — Hays, Keller, Marquette 

Association of Men Day Students — Hays, Fehr, R. Smith 

Resident Women's Student Government Association — Dent, Frank, 

Hays 
Association of Women Day Students — Dent, F. Fields, Hays 

Classes (Social): 

Freshman — SI oca 
Sophomore — R. Smith 
Junior — Riley 
Senior — Bollinger 

DEPARTMENTAL ASSISTANTS— 1952-1953 

A thletics (Women's) Evelyn Eby 

Athletics (Women's) Irmgard Plessman 

Athletics (Women's) Rebecca Reitz 

Athletics (Men) Fred P. Sample (Football) 

Biology Gloria Gulliver 

Biology Robert Houston 

• 17 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Biology Dorothy Crist 

Biology Harry Hall 

Biology Edward Balsbaugh 

Chemistry Jack R. Celeste 

Chemistry Marlin Gluntz 

Chemistry Philip Krouse 

Chemistry Robert H. Boyd 

Chemistry William H. Kelley 

Chemistry Henry Hollinger 

Dean of Women Arlene Snyder 

Economics and Business Betty Criswell 

Economics and Business L. C. Smith 

English Lucie Portier 

English Barbara Rank 

English Theodore Stagg 

French and Spanish Darlene Moyer 

History James Fry 

Library Ardeth Gaumer 

Library Patricia Oyer 

Library Lynn Sparks 

Library Thomas Francis 

Library Shirley Walker 

Library Fay Weiler 

Library Charles Zettlemoyer 

Mathematics Donald Kreider 

Mathematics Charles Yingst 

Mathematics James R. Enterline 

Music Mario J. Russo 

Music George Councill 

Music Julia A. Ulrich 

Physics Chester Snedricker 

Political Science Frances Thomas 

Psychology Sara Latsha 

Psychology Shirley Schaeffer 

Sociology Howard Ancell 

PRESIDENTS 

Rev. Thomas Rees Vickroy, Ph.D 1866-1871 

Lucian H. Hammond, A.M 1871-1876 

Rev. D. D. DeLong, A.M 1876-1887 

Rev. E. S. Lorenz, A.M., B.D 1887-1889 

Rev. Cyrus J. Kephart, A.M 1889-1890 

E. Benjamin Bierman, A.M., Ph.D 1890-1897 

Rev. Hervin U. Roop, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D 1897-1906 

Rev. Abram Paul Funkhouser, B.S 1906-1907 

Rev. Lawrence Keister, S.T.B., D.D 1907-1912 

Rev. George Daniel Gossard, B.D., D.D., LL.D 1912-1932 

Rev. Clyde Alvin Lynch, A.M., B.D., D.D., Ph.D., LL.D 1932-1950 

Frederic K. Miller, A.M., Ph.D Acting President 1950-1951 

President 1951— 

• 18 • 



Lebanon Valley College 



HISTORY 

THE quiet growth of Lebanon Valley College, now in its eighty- 
sixth year, has behind it an instructive and stimulating his- 
tory. It is the history, not of a few brilliant men, but of a 
people and an ideal. The people were the members of the eastern 
conferences of the Church of the United Brethren in Christ; the 
ideal, that of a co-educational institution of learning in which the 
highest scholarship should be fostered in a Christian atmosphere, 
and in which religion should subsist without sectarianism. To give 
form to that ideal, Lebanon Valley College was founded at Annville, 
Pa., in 1866. 

To an outside observer, the history of the College from its open- 
ing by President Thomas Rees Vickroy on May 7, 1866, in a build- 
ing donated by the old Annville Academy and with a student body 
of forty-nine, might seem to consist merely in increases in the num- 
ber of students, corresponding increases in the faculty, the purchase 
of new grounds, and the erection of new buildings. But the inner 
history was marked by a long and bitter struggle against what often 
seemed insuperable obstacles, a struggle carried on by heroic men 
and women on the faculty, among the students, and in the conferences. 

There was, to begin with, the old controversy over the wisdom 
of providing higher education for the Church's young people. In the 
first year of the College's life a fierce attack upon the educational 
policy of which it was the fruit came near to putting an end to it at 
once. But the conference stood loyally by the institution it had cre- 
ated and fought the matter through, though it meant in the end the 
dropping of valued members from the Church. 

Some twenty years later another crisis developed over the question 
of relocating the College. The debate, which lasted for some years, 
so seriously divided the friends of the College that in the uncertainty 
all progress came to a stop. In the emergency Dr. E. Benjamin 
Bierman was called to the presidency, which he assumed in 1890. 
On the wave of enthusiasm which he was able to set in motion, the 
policy of permanency and enlargement was accepted. Buildings were 
renovated, the student body increased, and when that year the Col- 
lege received the Mary A. Dodge Scholarship Fund of ten thousand 
dollars— by far the largest single amount that had ever come to the 
institution— Lebanon Valley College was enabled to close its first 
quarter century with a complete renewal of the confidence in which 
it had been founded. 



19 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

In 1897, under the presidency of Dr. Roop and with the assistance 
of old friends and new patrons, the College entered on a fresh period 
of expansion which saw the erection of the greater part of the pres- 
ent plant. Engle Music Hall, the Carnegie Library, and North Hall 
were first built. The destruction by fire of the old Administration 
Building tested the loyalty of college supporters but did not interfere 
with the program of expansion. The friends of the College rallied to 
build a new and larger Administration Building, a residence for the 
men, and a heating plant. Dr. Roop also provided proper quarters 
and modern equipment for the science departments. His vision and 
initiative laid the foundation for the success that has since come to 
the College. 

The inauguration of President George Daniel Gossard marks the 
beginning of the greatest era of prosperity. During his term of office 
the student body trebled in numbers, the faculty increased not only 
in numbers but also in attainments, and the elimination of all phases 
of secondary education raised the institution to true college status. 
During this same period two great endowment campaigns were com- 
pleted. 

Dr. Gossard was succeeded by President Lynch, who built soundly 
upon the foundations previously laid. Under his administration the 
bonds of affection between the College and the Church were 
strengthened, the active support of the alumni was vastly stimu- 
lated, academic standards were raised, the services of the College 
were extended over a wider area, and, as a visible symbol of his 
energetic administration, a half-million-dollar gymnasium was added 
to our physical plant. 

After Dr. Lynch's death in 1950 the Trustees saw fit to elevate to 
the presidency one of the younger members of the faculty, Dr. Fred- 
eric K. Miller. This decision was greeted with the warmest enthusiasm 
by both faculty and constituents. Under his leadership courses in 
general education, projected by Dr. Lynch, have been established, 
the administrative staff reorganized, and relationships with the local 
community and alumni strengthened. 

As Lebanon Valley College moves forward, she looks back with 
a feeling of reverence over her past. She sees there the small but 
proud history of a democratic institution, established by a pious peo- 
ple in the faith that "The truth shall make you free," and carried 
through dark days by the unswerving devotion and self-sacrifice of 
a faculty and a constituency poor in the world's goods but rich in 
faith in the ideals for which the College was founded. Lebanon 
Valley College is proud of its beginnings; and now, with established 
policies and a vigorous administration, now strengthened as it is in 
its economic sinews and assured of still stronger institutional support 
through the merger, in 1946, of the Church of the United Brethren 

• 20 • 



CATALOGUE 

in Christ and the Evangelical Church, it looks forward in the spirit 
of its founders to taking rank among the leading educational insti- 
tutions of the state. 

A STATEMENT OF AIMS 

The motto of Lebanon Valley College, Libertas Per Veritatem, 
reveals the educational policy of its founders, which remains essen- 
tially unchanged. This commits the institution to the purposes of 
Christian liberal education. That is, it seeks to unite, first of all. 
Christian ideals and cultural ideals, to develop Christian character 
familiar with the great books and "the chief rival attitudes towards 
life" of all times, familiar with the values that underlie all human 
relationships; persons able to think for themselves on the problems 
around them. The college aims to assist students in formulating for 
themselves a satisfying philosophy of life and in linking themselves 
with the spiritual forces necessary to their personal development 
and service to humanity. 

In harmony with the Christian way of life, student organizations 
provide centers of religious influence. The faculty and students co- 
operate in fostering Christian ideals of conduct. The entire college 
meets weekly in an hour's service of devotion. All students are en- 
couraged to be faithful to the church of their choice. Non-sectarian 
courses in religion and philosophy stress the importance of the 
spiritual approach to human problems. The services of several able 
religious counselors are available to our students at all times. 

The college is in harmony -with the American way of life. It is 
our purpose to help our students become well informed, intelligent 
and responsible citizens who will be socially serviceable in their 
communities and whose political-mindedness and activities will 
transcend a narrow partisanship and nationalism by assisting our 
American Republic to become a vital member of the world com- 
munity. Appropriate courses prepare students for citizenship in our 
democracy; various student activities provide training in coopera- 
tion and leadership; and the responsibilities of campus government 
are shared by faculty and students alike. 

The college provides opportunities for certain types of profes- 
sional education. Students are prepared here for careers in business, 
teaching, and music, into w r hich fields they may enter immediately 
on graduation. Fully accredited pre-professional courses are offered 
in the ministry, medicine, and law. Such courses, however, are not 
pursued in isolation, but are taken in connection w r ith studies in the 
liberal arts. 

ACADEMIC STANDING 

Lebanon Valley College is fully accredited by the Department of 
Public Instruction of Pennsylvania and by the Middle States Asso- 

. 21 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools. It is a member of the 
Association of American Colleges and of the American Council on 
Education, and is on the approved list of the Regents of the Uni- 
versity of the State of New York. 

Lebanon Valley College is a member of the National Association 
of Schools of Music. The Conservatory of Music is fully accredited 
by the Department of Public Instruction of Pennsylvania. 

LOCATION 

The College is situated in Annville, twenty-one miles east of Har- 
risburg, in the heart of Lebanon Valley, midway between two ranges 
of the Allegheny system, the Blue Mountains and the South Moun- 
tains. It is on the Benjamin Franklin Highway and the Philadel- 
phia-Reading Railroad, and is quickly reached by train or bus from 
Harrisburg, Reading, Philadelphia, Baltimore, and New York. 

BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT 

The campus, of twelve acres, occupies a high point in the centre 
of Annville. Around it are grouped seventeen college buildings, in- 
cluding the Administration Building, the Carnegie Library, the 
Engle Conservatory of Music, Washington Hall, the Men's Dormi- 
tory, and four dormitories for women: North Hall, South Hall, West 
Hall, and Sheridan Hall, and the new Lynch Memorial Physical Ed- 
ucation Building. 

The Administration Building contains, in addition to the admin- 
istrative offices: college lecture rooms, science laboratories, biology 
and chemistry museums. 

Accommodations for study are provided on the lower floor of the 
library. These rooms are under the supervision of a librarian. The 
Y. M. C. A. lounge is also available to members as study quarters. 

Extramural and intramural sports are encouraged, the College 
providing equipment where needed. The following special provisions 
have been made for sports: two athletic fields, one of five and the 
other of sixteen acres, a fine new physical education building, a 
field for girls' hockey, together with full equipment. 

A well-equipped and comfortable Infirmary has been provided, 
with two graduate nurses in residence. 

THE COLLEGE LIBRARY 

The present library equipment is being expanded rapidly to meet 
the growing needs of the College. 

The library already contains a good collection of the foundation 
books needed by the various college departments. It is excellently 
equipped with works of general reference, such as encyclopedias, 
dictionaries, atlases, indexes, and year books. The periodicals room 

• 22 • 



CATALOGUE 

is provided with a large and growing list of technical journals and 
magazines of general interest. 

Incoming students are instructed in the use of catalogues and ref- 
erence books, and in the best methods of working in the library. 
Books, unless specially reserved for reference work, may be taken 
out by students. Inter-library loan courtesies enable the librarian to 
provide student or faculty member with books not found on the 
college shelves. 

The library is open during these hours: 

Monday to Friday. .. . 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. 
Saturday 9 a.m. to 12 noon; 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. 

The Hiram Herr Shenk Collection, which includes the well known 
Heilman Library, provides material for the study of the history of 
printing, the history of religious denominations, the history and cus- 
toms of the Pennsylvania Germans, and other items of local interest. 
It is especially rich in early Pennsylvania imprints, including many 
of the rare Saur Bibles and a large collection of Ephrata imprints. 
There are also sixteenth, seventeenth, and eighteenth-century for- 
eign imprints. 

The C. B. Montgomery Memorial includes many transcripts and 
manuscripts dealing principally with the history of the iron industry 
in this region, early Pennsylvania German settlement, and the In- 
dians of Colonial Pennsylvania. This collection also contains some 
fine old French prints and the famous American edition of the 
Boydell Shakespeare prints. 

These collections are housed in special rooms. They are open for 
reference use under staff supervision. 



23 



Student Activities 



OBJECTIVES 

Lebanon Valley College is fully aware of the educational values 
to be found in extra-curricular activities. Because of this apprecia- 
tion twenty-nine organizations have been established to carry on a 
well-rounded program. 

Through these varied activities the students on the campus learn 
to live together in a friendly and democratic manner. Here friend- 
ships for life are formed that neither time nor space can destroy. 
Out of this web of activity the College desires that its students de- 
velop standards of behavior which are consistent with our Christian 
and democratic way of life. 

THE RELIGIOUS LIFE 

Lebanon Valley was founded as a Christian college and it is still 
dedicated to that objective. All students are invited and urged to 
participate in some phase of religious activity. 

Chapel 

The College Chapel service is held on Tuesday morning at 11:00 
a.m., in the College Church. Students are required to attend. Fac- 
ulty, students, local clergymen from the various denominations as 
well as other outside speakers carry on this worship service. 

Sunday Services 

Although the College does not have a morning church service on 
campus it does urge all students to attend the church of their choice. 
The College Church, located on the corner of the campus, as well 
as the other churches of the community extends a warm welcome 
to all college students who wish to worship with them. A Sunday 
School class especially for college students is conducted in the Col- 
lege church each Sunday during the school year. 

The Student Christian Association 

As a part of its program the S.C.A. conducts weekly devotional 
services, campus-wide Bible studies, special seasonal services as well 
as intercollegiate exchange religious programs. In addition to num- 
erous other activities the S.C.A. sponsors a number of social events 
throughout the year and arranges for the Big Sister-Little Sister and 
the Big Brother-Little Brother program for incoming freshmen. 

By virtue of enrolling in the College a student becomes a member 
of the Student Christian Association. However, all students are 

• 24 • 



CATALOGUE 

urged to become active members by participating in the student- 
centered religious program. 

Religious Emphasis Week 

This annual week has been firmly established as one of the high- 
lights of our school year. Outstanding speakers of the country are 
invited to share their experiences with the student body through 
classroom lectures, seminars, convocations, and personal interviews. 

Religion and Life Lectureship 

During the academic year of 1950-51 the Religion and Life Lec- 
tureship was inaugurated on the campus for the purpose of deepen- 
ing our understanding as touching both the current problems that 
affect human endeavor and, also, the religious resources that are 
available to meet such courageously. At least one Christian leader 
of national or international reputation is invited annually to spend 
a day on campus, — conferring with faculty members and students, 
conducting seminars, and addressing the entire college community. 

Christian Vocation Week 

This week is becoming more and more important in the list of 
religious activities. During this week special emphasis is given to 
the establishment of the Christian way of life as the basis for all 
vocations, professions, etc. 

Life Work Recruits 

Students who make up this group have definitely decided to de- 
vote full-time service to the Christian church. They hold regularly 
scheduled meetings, conduct social action programs at the various 
hospitals and county homes as well as provide some service to the 
community. 

FACULTY-STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

The ultimate responsibility for the things that happen on the 
College campus rests upon the faculty. However, the faculty has 
delegated considerable powers to the student governing bodies so 
that to a large extent students govern themselves. The College en- 
courages student initiative and self-government as a part of the 
democratic training students should receive in college. 

Faculty-Student Council 

The over-all coordination of the complex student affairs is under 
the direction of the Faculty-Student Council. The Council is com- 
posed of representatives from each of the recognized organizations 
on campus plus three faculty members. The purpose of this organ- 
ization, in addition to coordinating student activities, is to consider 

• 25 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

all things pertaining to student welfare, to work toward the im- 
provement of the social life of the campus, to serve as the mediator 
for students and faculty and to suggest and initiate programs for 
the over-all improvement of the College. 

Governing Bodies 

Four student governing bodies are functioning on the Lebanon 
Valley College campus. Each student is a member of one of these 
groups. The Senate exists for dormitory men, the Congress for day 
student men, the Council for day student women and the Executive 
Board for dormitory women. These four governing bodies, with the 
approval of the faculty, make and administer the rules which set the 
standard of living for the campus. 

SOCIAL ACTIVITIES 

Societies 

Wholesome social life on the campus is promoted by all the organ- 
izations. However, there are four Societies whose sole purpose is to 
enrich the social program. These four, Philokosmian and Kalozetean 
Societies for the men, Clionian and Delphian Societies for the 
women, conduct a rushing season, hold formal dinners, have a share 
in campus dramatics, and assist in the over-all college social program 
wherever they are able. Another social club, Knights of the Valley, 
has received faculty recognition. 

Dramatics 

Those interested in dramatics, and especially prospective teachers 
who wish to prepare themselves to coach high school plays, will find 
experience in the anniversary plays presented by the literary societies 
and the Wig and Buckle Club. "Cub" membership in the Wig and 
Buckle is open to all students who desire experience in any branch 
of dramatics — acting, directing, stage mechanics, etc. Regular mem- 
bership is limited to those who, on taking part in a college pro- 
duction, show real proficiency. 

Journalism 

A group of students possessing ability in management and writing 
is selected annually by the Faculty to bring out a weekly periodical, 
La Vie Collegienne, devoted to college and student interests. La Vie 
affords training of a highly specialized kind to those interested in 
reporting and editorial work. Other opportunities for training in 
authorship are afforded by The Quittapahilla, the annual year-book 
published by the Junior Class; and by the Green Blotter Club, whose 
membership consists of a selected group of writers, of whom four 
are chosen each year from among the first year students. 

• 26 • 



CATALOGUE 

Athletics 

Lebanon Valley College participates in three intercollegiate sports 
for men (football, basketball, baseball) and two for women (basket- 
ball and hockey). This intercollegiate sports program is under the 
direction of the Director of Athletics for Men and the Director of 
Athletics for Women. 

Two athletic organizations are to be found on campus: the "L" 
Club for the men who win Varsity letters, and the Women's Athletic 
Association for the women athletes. 

Intramural Activities for Men 

Intramural leagues and tournaments are held in the following ac- 
tivities: touch football, basketball, handball (singles and doubles), 
table tennis, quoits, softball, tennis, volleyball, free throws, squash 
(singles and doubles), and badminton (singles and doubles). 

Women's Athletic Association 

All students receiving sufficient number of points in the intra- 
mural and intercollegiate sports program become members of this 
association. The aims of the association are to provide a wide scope 
of recreational activities, to sponsor Play Davs, and to participate in 
athletic events offered by other colleges and women's athletic organ- 
izations. 

Intramural Activities and Sports for Women 

All women participating in the intramural program will receive 
points towards individual awards. The activities are: archery, bad- 
minton, basketball, bowling, dancing, golf, handball, hiking, hockey, 
ping pong, riding, shuffleboard, soccer, softball, stunts and tumbling, 
swimming, tennis, and volleyball. Co-recreational sports are also 
planned with the men's physical education department. 

Intercollegiate Sports for Women 

For the student with interest and ability in field hockey and basket- 
ball, there are scheduled practice hours at which time the varsity and 
junior varsity squads work upon techniques, plays, and scrimmages 
for their scheduled games with other colleges. Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege is a member of the National Association of Physical Education 
and National and Central Pennsylvania Field Hockey Associations. 

Recreational Facilities 

The athletic equipment and facilities of the college are available 
to all men and women on week days (Monday to Friday) from 8 a.m. 
to 6 p.m. for recreational purposes. 

Standard Course in First Aid 
A class will be arranged, meeting once a week during the second 

. 27 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

semester. American Red Cross certification will be granted upon 
completion of requirements. Students engaged in any form of public 
welfare work, part-time or full-time, are urged to attend this course. 

Senior Life Saving and Water Safety 

Classes will be conducted, during the second semester, under li- 
censed instructors cooperating with authorized swimming pools. 
American Red Cross certification will be granted upon completion of 
requirements. 

An Instructor's Course will be offered to those completing the 
Senior Course. Area representatives from National Headquarters, 
Washington, will give the final work of this course. 

Departmental Clubs 

Many departmental clubs have been formed on the campus by 
groups of students interested in certain fields of investigation. At 
informal gatherings reports on current topics are presented and 
discussed, and visiting lecturers are entertained. The following is a 
list of such clubs: The Biology Club, Chemistry Club, French Club, 
Future Teachers of America, German Club, Green Blotter Club, 
Life Work Recruits, Political Science Club, Psychology Club, Wig 
and Buckle Club, and Pi Gamma Mu, social science honor society. 

Music 

Those who play musical instruments or who sing are eligible for 
membership in the musical organizations maintained on the campus, 
such as the L. V. C. Band, Symphony Orchestra, College Orchestra, 
Glee Club, and College Chorus. For detailed announcement con- 
cerning these organizations turn to page 115 of this catalogue. 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 

This honorary scholarship society gives recognition to those who 
have achieved a high scholarship record during their college course. 
Those who have attained an average of 88 per cent during the first 
three and a half years of their college course and are of good moral 
character are eligible for membership. 



PRIZES— 1952 
Max F. Lehman Memorial Mathematics Prize 

Established by the Class of 1907, in memory of a classmate. 
Awarded to that member of the freshman class who shall have at- 
tained the highest standing in mathematics. 

Awarded in 1952 to Robert Herman Ayers. 

. 28 • 



CATALOGUE 

Sophomore Prize in English Literature 

Established by the Class of 1928. Awarded to the three best stu- 
dents in Sophomore English (Humanities 20a-20b), taking into ac- 
count scholarship, originality, and progress. 

The prize was awarded in 1952 to Wiley Edgar Daniels, Gail 
Gwendolyn Edgar, Barbara Grace Ranck. 

Alice Evers Burtner Memorial Award 

Established in 1935 in memory of Mrs. Alice Evers Burtner, Class 
of 1883, by Daniel E. Burtner, Samuel J. Evers, and Evers Burtner. 

Awarded to an outstanding member of the Junior Class selected 
by the faculty on the basis of scholarship, character, social promise, 
and financial need. 

Awarded in 1952 to Joyce Cooley Hammock. 

Baish Memorial History Award 

Established in 1947 in memory of Henry Houston Baish by his 
wife and daughter Margaret. 

Awarded to a member of the Senior Class majoring in history; 
selected by the head of the History Department on basis of merit. 

Awarded in 1952 to Dorothy Ann Bontreger. 

Pi Gamma Mu Scholarship Award 
Authorized by the National Social Science Honor Society Pi 
Gamma Mu, Incorporated, and established at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege in 1948 by the Pennsylvania Nu Chapter of the Society for the 
promotion of scholarship in the Social Sciences. 

As an additional incentive for effort toward this end, this annual 
award, in the form of a nationally uniform and attractive medal, is 
granted upon graduation to a senior, selected by the Chapter's 
Executive Committee, for outstanding improvement in scholarship 
in economics, government, history or sociology, and high proficiency 
or other distinction attained in pursuit of same during his or her 
years at the College. 
Awarded in 1952 to Evelyn Toser. 

Music Scholarship Award 

Given by the Conservatory of Music to the senior and junior who 
have attained the highest scholarship in Music. 

Awarded in 1952 to George Edward Rutledge, senior; Joyce Cooley 
Hammock, junior. 

Award of the Pennsylvania Institute of Certified Public Accountants 
THE ACCOUNTS HANDBOOK, awarded to a senior on the basis 

of accounting grades and qualities of leadership on campus. 
Awarded in 1952 to Jay Neil Dutweiler. 

• 29 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Andrew Bender Memorial Chemistry Award 

Established in 1952 by the Chemistry Club of the College and 
alumni. Awarded to an outstanding senior majoring in Chemistry. 
Awarded in 1952 to Sterling Franklin Strause. 

The Chuck Maston Memorial Award 

Established in 1952 by the Knights of the Valley. This award will 
be made annually to a male member of a varsity team who has dis- 
played the exceptional qualities of sportsmanship, leadership, co- 
operation and spirit. 

Awarded in 1952 to Frederick P. Sample. 

The Biological Scholarship Award 

Established in 1918 by alumni and friends. Awarded annually by 
the head of the Biology Department on the basis of merit. 
Awarded in 1952 to Daniel McGary. 

The Medical Scholarship Award 

Established in 1918 by alumni and friends. Awarded annually by 
the head of the Biology Department on the basis of merit. 
Awarded in 1952 to Gloria Gulliver. 



30 • 



Counseling and Placement 



Lebanon Valley College recognizes as part of its responsibility to 
its students the need for providing sound educational, vocational, 
and personal counseling. These services are under the supervision 
of trained psychologists. Measures of interest, ability, aptitude and 
personality, in addition to other counseling techniques, are utilized 
in an effort to help each student come to a fuller realization of his 
total personality. An important part of the counseling program con- 
sists of a series of lectures and discussions conducted as a non-credit 
course for freshmen. See listing below. 

In addition to administering tests during freshman week, Lebanon 
Valley College acts as an examining center for nationally adminis- 
tered projects such as the Graduate Record Examination, and the 
National Sophomore Testing Program. 

Students who have difficulty in the reading area are encouraged 
to make use of the remedial reading program which is designed to 
overcome reading and study-habit problems. 

The College maintains a placement bureau which aids students 
in procuring part-time employment while in College, and positions 
upon graduation. An up-to-date file is maintained which contains 
information about positions, Civil Service opportunities and exami- 
nations, various companies and institutions, entrance to professional 
schools, and assistantships. 

Freshman Orientation. 

One hour. First semester. No credit. 
This is a required course consisting of lectures and discussions on prob- 
lems which confront the student in his transition from high school and 
home to the college environment. 



31 



Admission 



Students are admitted to Lebanon Valley College on the basis of 
scholarly achievement, character, personality, and general ability to 
make profitable use of the college experience. Although most of the 
new students each year are admitted as freshmen, those applicants 
whose work at other colleges has been of acceptable quality may be 
admitted with advanced standing. 

APPLICATION FOR ADMISSION 

All communications concerning admission should be addressed to 
the Director of Admissions, Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Penn- 
sylvania. 

The required forms for application will be furnished on request. 
Each application should be accompanied by a fee of five dollars, 
which is refunded if the application is not approved. A transcript 
of the high school record, on a form provided for that purpose, 
should be sent by the principal directly to the college. 

A student applying for advanced standing must present a certifi- 
cate of honorable dismissal from the college attended previously 
and an official transcript of his scholastic record in that institution. 

All new students are required to present a physician's certificate 
showing that they have been successfully vaccinated within a period 
of seven years before their entrance to college. 

ADMISSION TO THE FRESHMAN CLASS 

In selecting the members of the freshman class, the following 
factors apply: 

1. The applicant's secondary school record. 

2. Recommendations by the principal, teachers, and other respon- 
sible persons as to the applicant's special abilities, integrity, sense 
of responsibility, seriousness of purpose, initiative, self-reliance, and 
concern for others. 

3. A personal interview, arranged by special appointment, when- 
ever possible. 

4. The results of entrance examinations which may be required 
when the applicant ranks in the lower half of his class in high school. 

CONSERVATORY ENTRANCE REQUmEMENTS 

It is recommended that applicants for the Conservatory present 
units which conform to the general requirements for admission. 
However, if they have fewer units in some subjects than the recom- 
mended total and are strong in their major field, their applications 
will be considered. 

. 32 • 



CATALOGUE 

For specific entrance requirements to the Conservatory of Music, 
consult page 107 of this catalogue. 

ADMISSION UNITS 

All candidates must offer sixteen units of entrance credit, acquired 
by graduation from an accredited senior high school or equivalency 
certificate acquired through examination. Admission may be granted 
on the basis of GED tests, provided that the candidate receives a 
grade of 50 or better on each of the tests. 

Units acceptable for admission are from the following groups of 
subjects: English, foreign languages (ancient or modern), mathemat- 
ics (algebra, geometry, trigonometry), sciences (biology, chemistry, 
physics, general science), social studies (civics, history, etc.). Other 
subjects may be accepted at the discretion of the Committee on 
Admissions. 

Entrance Requirements 

English 4 units 

*Foreign Language (in one language) 2 

**Mathematics 2 

Science (laboratory) 1 

Social studies 1 

Electives 6 

Total required 16 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

Mathematics and Science 

Candidates planning to go on with science should include at least 
P/2 units of algebra and a unit of plane geometry. Those who plan 
to proceed with the mathematical sciences (mathematics and physics) 
should include 2 units of algebra, a unit of plane geometry, and, 
wherever possible, solid geometry. It is desirable that science majors 
present 1 unit in each of biology, chemistry, and physics. 

Advanced Standing 

A candidate who desires advanced standing through credits earned 
at another institution must submit an official transcript of his record 
for evaluation. This transcript should be sent directly to the Direc- 
tor of Admissions, Lebanon Valley College by the Registrar, at the 
candidate's request. 

Credits from an approved institution will be recognized, provided 

* If an applicant (Conservatory excepted) cannot present the two units of for- 
eign language, he will be required to take a minimum of two years of some one 
language in college. His credits for this work will be counted toward graduation re- 
quirements. 

** A deficiency in algebra or plane geometry must be made up before sophomore 
classification is granted. 

• 33 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

they carry a grade of "C" or better and that the work parallels 
courses listed in the college catalogue. 

Subject to the conditions listed in the preceding paragraph, Leb- 
anon Valley College will recognize for transfer credit a total of 17 
hours of USAFI course work, provided that the work was done under 
actual classroom supervision. College credit is not granted on the 
basis of GED tests. 



REGISTRATION 

Registration is the process of class assignment and is completed 
over the signatures of the adviser and the Registrar. No student will 
be admitted to any class without the proper registration card, which 
is sent direct to the department of instruction from the Registrar's 
office. 

The registration days for the collegiate year 1953-1954 are as fol- 
lows: First semester, September 18; second semester, December 7-11. 

Pre-registration 

To expedite the opening of the school year in September, all stu- 
dents of 1952-1953 will be registered May 11-15 for the ensuing year's 
work. Changes in registration will be made in September without 
charge. 

Late Registration 

Students registering later than the days specified will be charged 
a fee of one dollar. Students desiring to register later than one week 
after the opening of the semester will be admitted only by special 
permission. 

Change of Registration 

When change of registration is advisable or necessary such changes 
must be made in the same way as the original registration, namely, 
over the signature of the adviser. Such changes will not be permitted 
after the close of the second week of the session. 

Classification 

Classification will be made on the following credit basis: freshman 
standing, 16 units; sophomore standing, 30 semester hours and 30 
quality points; junior standing, 65 semester hours and 65 quality 
points; senior standing, 95 semester hours and 95 quality points. 



LIMIT OF HOURS 

Every full time resident student must take at least twelve hours of 
work as catalogued. Seventeen hours of acadmic work is the maxi- 
mum permitted. 

. 34 • 



CATALOGUE 

FRESHMAN ORIENTATION 

Two days are set apart at the beginning of the college year for 
the purpose of helping new students to become familiar with their 
academic surroundings. There are lectures, placement tests, hikes, 
and informal meetings with members of the faculty in their homes. 
New students are made acquainted with the College traditions, and 
are advised concerning methods of study and the use of the library. 
All incoming students are required to take a thorough physical ex- 
amination during this period. 

Freshmen are also required to attend, during the first semester, 
a series of lectures and discussions on campus problems. See page 31. 

ADVISERS 

The student will find little opportunity for specialization in the 
first year at college, but before registering for the second year, or the 
third year, at the latest, he must choose a department in which to 
pursue work of special concentration. This department shall be 
known as his major. The head of the department in which a student 
has elected to major becomes the adviser for that student. The ad- 
viser's approval is necessary before a student may register for or en- 
ter upon any course of study, or discontinue any work. He is the 
medium of communication between the Faculty and the students 
majoring in his department, and stands to his students in the relation 
of a friendly counselor. 



35 



Administrative Regulations 



The rules of the College are as few and simple as the proper reg- 
ulation of a community of young men and women will permit. The 
dormitories are under the immediate control of the Dean of Stu- 
dents, Dean of Women, and the student government bodies. Posses- 
sion of alcoholic beverages on the campus will be construed as a 
major offense. It is likewise a major offense for any student to appear 
on the campus while under the influence of liquor. 

„, Each professor shall determine for each class and for 

Class 

each student when a student's repeated or continued 

absence from class has jeopardized his class standing 

with respect to that subject. The professor will then notify the Dean 

of the College, who will counsel with the student regarding his work. 

If after this the student continues to be absent, the professor may, at 

his discretion, drop the student's name from his class roll, and the 

student may reinstate himself only by taking an examination or by 

giving other evidence, as the professor sees fit to demand, of his ability 

to continue the course. The professor is free to say that a student who 

maintains an A average in that course may have unlimited cuts, 

and he may also say that a student who is doing below C work will 

be allowed no cuts at all. 

A fee of three dollars will be charged for each examination for 

reinstatement. 

Chapel service is conducted once a week. Attendance 
P , is required of all full-time students. Three absences 

are allowed during a semester. For each additional 
unexcused absence one hour will be added to the required hours 
for graduation. 

. Hazing is strictly prohibited. Any infringement by mem- 

° bers of the other classes upon the personal rights of fresh- 
men, or any discrimination against freshmen because of their class 
standing, is interpreted as hazing. 

The college reserves the right to withdraw or discon- 
nro men tinue any course for which an insufficient number of 

an re i s students have registered. In such an event, no fee will 

be charged for transfer to another course. 

A student enrolled for a degree at Lebanon Valley College may 

not carry courses concurrently at any other institution without the 

. 36 • 



CATALOGUE 

consent of his/her major adviser. Neither may a regular student carry 
courses concurrently in the Evening or Extension Division of the 
college without permission of the major adviser. 

A student registered in Lebanon Valley College may not obtain 
credit for courses taken in other colleges during the summer unless 
such courses have prior approval by the (major adviser) head of the 
department concerned. 

Each student, former student, or graduate is entitled 
ranscrip s tQ Qne transcr ip t -without charge. For each copy after 
the first, a fee of one dollar is charged. 

REGULATIONS REGARDING STUDENTS ON 
ACADEMIC PROBATION 

1. A student who does not pass, with a C average, at least 60% of 
his academic load per semester will be placed on probation. 

2. A student may, upon action of the Academic Progress Com- 
mittee, be put on academic probation, whenever the character of the 
work is such as to indicate that the student is in danger of failing to 
complete the work necessary for graduation. 

3. A student placed on probation, who fails to pass all of his work 
and who does not have a C average for the semester, will be subject 
to suspension from the college for the semester following, or sub- 
ject to dismissal. In case of suspension he may be permitted to apply 
for readmission. 

4. A student placed on academic probation will be notified by the 
Dean and informed of the college regulations governing probation- 
ers. Thereafter, infraction of these regulations renders the student 
liable to dismissal. 

5. When a student is put on probation, faculty and parents will 
be notified by the Dean of the College. The Academic Progress Com- 
mittee, upon advice of the Dean, may terminate the period of pro- 
bation of any student. 

6. Students on probation are required to regulate their work and 
their time so as to make a most decided effort to bring their work up 
to the required standard. 

7. The conduct of the probationer is governed by the following- 
rules: 

a. No unexcused class absences will be permitted. 

b. Any office or activity in any college organization that involves 
such excessive expenditure of time as to jeopardize the successful 
prosecution of academic work must be given up. 



37 



Expenses 



The rates on the following pages apply to the college year 1953- 
1954. 

MATRICULATION 

A Matriculation Fee of five dollars must be paid by all full-time 
students who are entering the College for the first time or applying 
for a degree. This fee should accompany the application for admis- 
sion. If a student's application is not accepted, the fee will be re- 
turned. 

All students not enrolled in regular College or Conservatory 
courses will be required to pay a matriculation fee of one dollar, 
once in each school year. 

TUITION AND STUDENT ACTIVITIES FEES 

An annual charge of $485 for tuition (entitling the student to sev- 
enteen hours per semester in the College and Conservatory) and $35 
for a student activities fee will be made for all students in regular 
courses. 

Fifteen dollars will be charged for each additional semester hour of 
work taken in regular classes when the total number of hours for 
the year exceeds seventeen per semester. Students who enroll for 
fewer than twelve hours in regular courses will be charged at the rate 
of $20 per semester hour. 

The payment of the annual student activities fee entitles the 
student to the following privileges: the use of the library, gymna- 
sium, and athletic field; admission to athletic games on the home 
grounds or in Lebanon; subscription to La Vie Collegienne and the 
College year book; membership in the Christian Associations and 
student government associations; use of the Infirmary by residence 
students; and use of day-student quarters by day-students. 

LABORATORY FEES 

To cover the cost of materials used in the laboratories, the fol- 
lowing fees are charged: 

EACH 

SEMESTER 

Biology 49 $ 4.00 

All other Biology courses, each 10.00 

Geology 20 5.00 

Chemistry 10, 11, 40 12.00 

Chemistry 21, 22, 30, 31, 41, 43 12.00 

• 38 • 



CATALOGUE 

Chemistry 35, 44 16.00 

Physics 21, 31, 33, 44 10.00 

Education 45 4.00 

Education 30 1.00 

Education 41 1 .00 

Physical Science 40 2.00 

Psychology 21. Psychology of Childhood 1.00 

Psychology 22 1.00 

Psychology 24 1.00 

Psychology 30. Applied Psychology 2.00 

Psychology 35. Experimental Psychology 5.00 

Psychology 41. Methods of Clinical Psychology 3.00 

Psychology 42. Mental Tests and Measurements 5.00 

There will be no refund of laboratory fees. 

A deposit of $2 is required of each student in the Biological Lab- 
oratory as a guarantee for the return of keys and apparatus. This 
amount, less any deductions for loss or breakage, is refunded when 
keys and apparatus are returned. 

Breakage deposit for chemistry courses: Chemistry 10, $5; Chem- 
istry 11, $5; Chemistry 21, $5; Chemistry 22, $10; Chemistry 30, $5; 
Chemistry 31, $5; Chemistry 40, $5; Chemistry 41, $10; Chemistry 44, 
$10; Chemistry 35, $10; Chemistry 43, $6. All breakage in the chem- 
ical laboratory will be charged against the individual student. Any 
balance of the above deposits due the student at the completion of 
his course will be returned or credited to his account, and any deficit 
beyond his deposit will be charged to his regular college account. 

All deposits shall be paid at the Treasurer's office. 



BOARDING 

The domestic department is in charge of a skilled and competent 
dietitian. Plain, substantial, and palatable food especially adapted to 
the needs of the student is provided. The kitchen is furnished with 
modern equipment, and all food is prepared in the most sanitary 
manner. 

The boarding rate for the college year 1953-1954 is $350. The 
College reserves the right to increase this amount at any time during 
the year in case of unusual change in food prices. These rates do not 
include Christmas and Easter vacations. 

Students who leave college during the term will be required to pay 
board at the rate of $12.00 per week during their stay in college. 

All students who do not room and board at their homes are re- 
quired to room and board in the College unless special permission is 
obtained to do otherwise. Students refusing to comply with this 
regulation forfeit their privileges as students in the College. 

• 39 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

ROOM RENT 

Room rent varies from $90 to $120 except when double rooms are 
assigned to only one student, in which case the occupant will pay 
the regular rent for two. Rooms are reserved only for those who 
make an advance payment of $35. This amount will be credited to 
the semester account, and will not be returned except in case of 
emergency. There is no refund on room rentals. 

Occupants of a room are held responsible for all breakage and loss 
of furniture or any loss whatever for which the students are respon- 
sible. A breakage fee of $10 is required of each student rooming in 
the Men's Dormitory. All or part of this may be returned at the end 
of the year. A dormitory service fee of $10 is charged men in the 
Dormitory. A breakage fee of $5 is required for each student in the 
women's dormitories. After deducting the cost of repairing any 
damage to the room, estimated at the end of the college year, the 
balance will be returned or applied on account. 

Each room in the Men's Dormitory is furnished with a chiffonier 
and book case, and for each occupant a cot, a mattress, one chair, 
and a study table. Students must provide their own bedding, rugs, 
towels, soap, and all other furnishings. 

The Men's Dormitory is under the supervision of a member of the 
staff who occupies a suite of rooms in the building. 

A reception room on the first floor is provided for the accommo- 
dation of parents and other visitors. 

Each room in the women's dormitories is furnished with a rug, 
bed, mattress, chair, dresser, book-case, and study table. All other 
desired furnishings must be supplied by the student. 

All students to whom rooms are assigned are strictly forbidden to 
sublet their rooms to day students or to others for a money or any 
other consideration. 

The College reserves the right to close all the dormitories during 
vacations. 

A day-students' room for women is provided in South Hall, for 
men in Washington Hall, and for music students in the Conservatory. 

SCHEDULE OF ANNUAL CHARGES 

Tuition $485.00 

Student Activities Fee 35.00 

Boarding 350.00 

Room Rent 90.00 to 120.00 

Service Charge, Men's Dormitory $10.00 

Matriculation Fee— payable only once, i.e., when the stu- 
dent first enters the College 5.00 

• 40 • 



CATALOGUE 

FEE FOR PRACTICE TEACHING 

A fee of $40.00 is charged to all students in the College and the 
Conservatory who do practice teaching. 

GRADUATION FEE 

Sixty days prior to Commencement, candidates for degrees are 
required to pay the following fees: 

Students graduating in the College, $20; students graduating in 
Music, $20. 

In addition, students applying for degrees who have not been 
previously regularly matriculated in the College, are required to pay 
an initial registration fee of $5. 

PAYMENT OF FEES 

An advance payment must be made by each student to provide 
for registration. Students who reserve rooms in the dormitories are 
required to make a payment of $35.00 by August 1 to secure the reser- 
vation. After this date rooms not so secured may be assigned to other 
applicants. All other students in order to be certain of admission to 
the College must make this advance payment of $35.00 by August 1. 
Registration is not completed and students will not be admitted to 
class until this payment is made. No refund will be made on this fee. 

Bills for regular college expenses, including tuition, laboratory 
fees, boarding, and room rent, are issued at the beginning of each 
semester, covering the expenses for the full semester. These bills are 
due on the day of registration. Unless the deferred payment plan is 
used a minimum cash payment of $100 is required on all bills on or 
before registration, the balance to be paid in full within ten days 
thereafter. Otherwise, the student will be required to withdraw from 
college. 

Satisfactory settlement of all bills and fees is required before an 
honorable dismissal may be granted or grades recorded. 

Students who are candidates for diplomas must make full settle- 
ment entirely satisfactory to the Finance Committee before diplomas 
will be sealed and delivered. 

DEFERRED PAYMENTS-THE TUITION PLAN 

Since some parents may prefer to pay tuition and other fees in 
equal monthly installments during the academic year, we are glad 
to offer this convenience under the Tuition Plan. The cost is 4% 
greater than when payment is made in cash at the beginning of 
each semester. 

Parents who prefer to pay in installments need merely notify us 
and we shall send them the necessary forms promptly. Application 
should be made within the ten days following the opening of the 
semester. 

• 41 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

ABSENCE AND SICKNESS 

When students retain their class standing during absence from 
college because of sickness or for any other reason, no rebate or re- 
fund will be allowed on tuition. In case of suspension for any reason 
there will be no rebate. 

In case of sickness which occasions loss of class standing, or in 
case of withdrawal for any other cause, a reasonable refund will be 
allowed on tuition, and charges made according to the following 
schedule: 

Tuition Refund Schedule 

Period of Student's Actual 

Attendance in College % Charge 

from Date of Enrollment on Tuition 

One week or less 20% 

Between one and two weeks 20% 

Between two and three weeks 40% 

Between three and four weeks 60% 

Between four and five weeks 80% 

Over five weeks 100% 

No refunds will be allowed on room rents. 

AID TO STUDENTS 

Help is extended annually to a limited number of students, but 
only to those pursuing full courses in the College or Conservatory. 
This help is given in the form of scholarships, waiterships, janitor- 
ships, tutorships, or library assistantships. Such help is given on 
the explicit condition that the recipient comply with all the rules and 
regulations of the College and give evidence of real need. 

A student forfeits the privilege of a scholarship or other help from 
the College when he fails to maintain satisfactory scholastic standing,, 
when in any way he refuses to cooperate with the College, or when 
he disregards the regulations of the institution. 

Students rooming in dormitories and boarding at the college din- 
ing hall will be given preference when work of various kinds is 
assigned. 

SCHOLARSHIPS, TRUST FUNDS, AND REBATES 

The College offers a limited number of tuition scholarships upon 
recommendation of the Scholarship Committee. It also makes some 
loans. 

Competitive scholarship examinations are conducted at the College 
each year. All high school seniors in the upper third of their respec- 
tive classes are eligible to participate. Information may be procured 
by writing to the Office of Admissions. 

Students preparing for the ministry in the Evangelical United 
Brethren Church will, if living at the College, be entitled to $190.00 

• 42 • 



CATALOGUE 

reduction in tuition, provided they maintain satisfactory academic 
standing. Day students, preparing for the ministry, will be entitled 
to $95.00 reduction, under the same conditions. 

Ministers' children are entitled to an annual reduction of $80.00 on 
full tuition, in either the College or the Conservatory, unless they 
are day students, in which case they are entitled to a reduction of 
$40.00. Scholarships do not cover the tuition for extra work taken. 

Scholarships which are won in the Competitive Examinations, or 
granted for high scholastic standing, can be retained only if the 
student maintains an average of 80 per cent or higher. 

Scholarships are not applied to accounts in Summer School or 
Extension School. 

No scholarship or rebate will be granted for a period shorter than 
a semester. 



43 



Endowment Aids 



PROFESSORSHIPS 

Chair of Bible and Greek Testament $15,230.00 

Josephine Bittinger Eberly Professorship of Latin Language and Literature 25,000.00 

John Evans Lehman Chair of Mathematics 36,430.04 

Rev. J. B. Weidler Fund 200.00 

STUDENT AID 

Mary A. Dodge Fund $11,361.36 

Daniel Eberly Scholarship Fund 451.86 

Evangelical United Brethren Church Loan Fund 5,144.33 

Henry B. Stehman Fund 2,108.71 

Alumni Giving Fund 4,867.96 

Chas. E. Merrill Fund 554.10 

Dr. Wagner Fund 223.02 

Washington, D. C, Memorial E. U. B. Ministerial Loan Fund 1,050.00 

SCHOLARSHIPS 

Allegheny Conference C. E. Society, Scholarship $ 1,000.00 

Dorothy Jean Bachman Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Lillian Merle Bachman Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Baltimore Fifth Church, Otterbein Memorial Sunday School Scholarship 3,000.00 

E. M. Baum Scholarship Fund 500.00 

Dr. and Mrs. Andrew Bender Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

The Andrew Bender Chemistry Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Biological Scholarship Fund 2,517.00 

Eliza Bittinger Scholarship Fund 7,800.00 

Mary A. Bixler Scholarship Fund 500.00 

I. T. Buffington Scholarship Fund 2,000.00 

Alice Evers Burtner Memorial Award Fund 2,000.00 

The Collegiate Scholarship Fund of the Evangelical United Brethren 

Church 4,000.00 

Isaiah H. Daugherty and Benjamin P. Raab Memorial Scholarship 1,500.00 

United States Senator James J. Davis Scholarship Fund 100.00 

S. H. and Jennie Derickson Scholarship Fund 6,347.22 

William E. Duff Scholarship Fund 600.00 

East Pennsylvania Branch W. M. A. Scholarship 3,000.00 

East Pennsylvania Conference C. E. Scholarship 5,000.00 

Samuel F. and Agnes B. Engle Scholarship Fund 6,000.00 

M. C. Favinger and Wife Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Fred E. Foos Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

C. C. Gingrich Scholarship Fund 3,000.00 

G. D. Gossard and Wife Scholarship Fund 3,300.00 

Peter Graybill Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Jacob F. Greasley Scholarship Fund 500.00 

Harrisburg Otterbein Church Scholarship Fund 2,120.00 

Harrisburg Otterbein Sunday School Scholarship Fund 1,100.00 

J. M. Heagy and Wife Scholarship Fund 500.00 

Bertha Foos Heinz Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Harvey E. Herr Memorial Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Edwin M. Hershey Scholarship Fund 400.00 

H. S. Immel Scholarship Fund 5,000.00 

Henry G. and Anna S. Kauffman and Family Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

John A. H. Keith Fund 100.00 

Barbara June Kettering Scholarship Fund 1,020.00 

Rev. and Mrs. J. E. and Rev. A. H. Kleffman Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

The A. S. Kreider Ministerial Fund 15,000.00 

W. E. Kreider Scholarship Fund 2,000.00 

• 44 • 



CATALOGUE 

The Lorenz Benevolent Fund $ 7,500.00 

Mrs. Savilla Loux Scholarship Fund 1 ,000.00 

Lykens Otterbein Church Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Mechanicsburg U. B. Sunday School Scholarship 2,000.00 

Medical Scholarship Fund 245.00 

Elizabeth Meyer Endowment Fund 500.00 

Elizabeth May Meyer Musical Scholarship Fund 1,550.00 

Mrs. Elizabeth H. Millard Memorial Scholarship Fund 5,000.00 

Bishop J. S. Mills Scholarship Fund 5,500.00 

The Ministerial Student Aid Gift Fund of the E. U. B. Church 1,396.81 

Elizabeth A. Mower Beneficiary Fund 225.00 

Grace U. B. Church of Penbrook, Pa., Scholarship Fund 3,000.00 

Pennsylvania Branch W. M. A. Scholarship Fund 3,000.00 

Pennsylvania Conference C. E. Scholarship 4,465.00 

Rev. H. C. Phillips Scholarship Fund 1,300.00 

Philadelphia Alumni Scholarship Fund 361.30 

Sophia Plitt Scholarship Fund 6,380.00 

Ezra G. Ranck and Wife Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

Levi S. Reist Scholarship Fund 300.00 

Harvey L. Seltzer Scholarship Fund 3,000.00 

The Rev. and Mrs. Cawley H. Stine Scholarship Fund 1,000.00 

BOOKS FOR LIBRARY 

Library Fund of Class of 1916 $ 1,350.00 

MAINTENANCE OF BUILDINGS 

Hiram E. Steinmetz Memorial Room Fund $ 200.00 

MISCELLANEOUS 

Class of 1928 Prize for Proficiency in English $ 835.00 

Rev. John P. Cowling Memorial Fund 1,000.00 

Harnish-Houser Publicity Fund 2,000.00 

Max F. Lehman Prize in Freshman Mathematics 400.00 

Henry H. Baish Memorial Fund for Annual History Prize 1,000.00 

Dr. Warren H. Fake and Mabel A. Fake Science Memorial Fund 10,000.00 



45 



Requirements for Degree 



The degrees conferred in course are Bachelor of Arts (B.A.), Bach- 
elor of Science (B.S.), Bachelor of Science in Chemistry (B.S. in 
Chemistry), Bachelor of Science in Nursing (B.S. in Nursing), and 
Bachelor of Science in Medical Technology (B.S. in Medical Tech- 
nology). 

The degree of Bachelor of Arts will be conferred upon students 
who complete the requirements for graduation in the following areas: 
English, French, German, Greek, History, Mathematics, Philosophy, 
Political Science, Psychology, Religion, Sociology, or Spanish. 

The degree of Bachelor of Science will be conferred upon students 
who complete the requirements in the following areas: Biology, 
Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics, Economics and Business, Music 
Education. 

The professional degrees of Bachelor of Science in Chemistry, 
Bachelor of Science in Nursing, and Bachelor of Science in Medical 
Technology will be conferred upon students who complete the re- 
quirements in the respective professional areas. 

For detailed information see pages 49, 57, 56. 

The requirements for degrees are stated in "semester 

m s r hours credit" which are based upon the satisfactory com- 
f-T finite . 

pletion of courses of instruction. One semester hour credit 
is given for each class hour a week through a semester. Not less than 
two hours of laboratory work a week through a semester will be re- 
quired for a semester hour credit. A semester is a term of approxi- 
mately seventeen weeks or one-half of the college session. 

Candidates for degrees must obtain a minimum of 126 semester 
hours credit in academic work, and in addition 4 semester hours in 
physical education, making a total of 130 semester hours. It is under- 
stood, however, that a student who has a physical disability may be 
excused (on recommendation from the college physician) from the 
requirement in physical education without being obliged to sub- 
stitute other work in order to bring his total of semester hours from 
126 to 130. 

As a part of this total requirement, every candidate 
1 ^ or . must present at least 24 semester hours in one depart- 

and Minor ment ( to ^ e k nown as his Major), and at least 18 se- 
mester hours in another department (to be known as his Minor). 
Both Major and Minor may be selected before registration for the 
sophomore year, the Minor to be suitably related to the Major, and 

• 46 • 



CATALOGUE 

chosen with the advice and approval of the Head of the major de- 
partment. 

Degrees will be conferred only upon candidates who 

have e; 
Requirement dence> 



have earned at least 30 semester hours work in resi 



Quality 



Candidates for degrees must also obtain a minimum of 



130 quality points, computed in accordance with the grad- 
ing system indicated below. 

The work of a student in each subject is graded 
System of Grading A B Q D Qr R These grades haye the fol _ 

and Quality Points lowing mea nings: A (90-100%), distinguished; 
B (80-89%), good; C (70-79%), average; D (60-69%), passing, lowest 
sustained grade; F, failing, student must drop or repeat the subject. 
If a student fails twice in a subject, he may not register for it a 
third time. For each semester hour credit in a course in which a 
student is graded A he receives 3 quality points; B, 2; and C, 1. D 
carries credit but no quality points. A grade of F shall entail a loss 
of 1 quality point per credit hour. In addition to the above grades 
the symbols "I", "W", "WP", and "WF" are used on grade reports 
and in the college records. "I" indicates that the work is incomplete 
(that the student has postponed, with the consent of the instructor, 
certain required work), but otherwise satisfactory. This work must be 
completed within the semester following. If not completed the fol- 
lowing semester the 'I" is converted to an F. 

_ AT . W indicates withdrawal from a course anv time with- 

Vv 1 1 ri nr3w3l 

in the first six weeks of a semester. If, however, a 
student withdraws after six weeks, the symbol WP 
will be entered if his work is satisfactory, and WF if his work is un- 
satisfactory. The mark WP will be considered as without prejudice 
to the student's standing, but the mark WF will be counted as a 
grade of 50 in averaging the grades. 



Transfer 
Students 

College. 



Students transferring from other institutions must se- 
cure an average grade of C or better (a quality point 
average of at least 1.0) in work taken at Lebanon Valley 



GENERAL REQUIREMENTS 

English lOa-lOb 6 hours 

Foreign Language (above beginner's level) 6 hours 

Students who start with the beginner's course must 
take an additional year in the same language. 

Humanities 20 8 hours 

Social Studies 30 8 hours 

• 47 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

History 24a-24b 6 hours 

Health Education (required of all freshmen) no credit 

Mathematics 

See requirements in various curricula outlined on 

pages 49-56 

Orientation (required of all freshmen) no credit 

Physical Education 4 hours 

Psychology 20 3 hours 

Religion lOa-lOb, or lla-llb 4 hours 

Religion 32 or Philosophy 31 2 or 3 hours 

Science (Biol. 12 or 18 or Chem. 11 or 10 or Phys. 20 

and 21) 8 hours 

For Science requirements in special curricula see 

pages 49-60 



48 



Special Plans of Study in Preparation 
for Professions 1 



CHEMISTRY 

Adviser: Dr. Neidig 

Curriculum Leading to the Degree of B.S. in Chemistry 

This program meets all of the requirements of the American 
Chemical Society for the training of chemists for industry and for 
advanced study. 

_. ,. Hours Credit 

First Year lst Sem . 2 d Sem. 

Chemistry 10 5 5 

English lOa-lOb 3 3 

German 1 or 10 3 3 

Mathematics 20 3 3 

Orientation 11, Health Education 11 

Physical Education 10 1 1 

Religion 10 or 11 2 2 

Second Year 

Chemistry 21 2 2 

Chemistry 22 4 4 

Humanities 20 4 4 

History 24a-24b 3 3 

Mathematics 33-34 4 4 

Physical Education 20 1 1 

Third Year 

Chemistry 34 3 — 

Chemistry 41 — 3 

Social Studies 30 4 4 

Physics 20, 21 4 4 

Psychology 20 3 — 

Religion 32 — 2 

Elective 3 4 

Fourth Year 

Chemistry 30 3 — 

Chemistry 31 — 3 

Chemistry 40 4 4 

Chemistry 44 2 2 

Electives 8 8 

It is recommended that electives be chosen from Biology, Physics or 
Mathematics. It is suggested that those students who plan to take graduate 
work acquire a reading knowledge of French. 

1 For the special course in Music, see page 107. 

. 49 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Adviser: Associate Professor Riley 

Suggested program for majors in Economics and Business 
Administration 



First Year 



First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 



Second Semester 



Hours 
Credit 



Orientation 

Economics 10 3 

Mathematics 13 or 20 3 

English 10a 3 

Foreign Language 3 

Chemistry 11 or Biology 12 4 

Physical Education 1 

17 



Economics 11 3 

Mathematics 19 3 

English 10b 3 

Foreign Language 3 

Chemistry 11 or Biology 12 4 

Physical Education 1 



First Semester 

Religion 10a or 11a 2 

Humanities 20 4 

Economics 20 3 

Economics 23 4 

Physical Education 1 

*Political Science 10a 3 



Second Year 

Credit Second Semester 



17 



Hours 
Credit 



Religion 10b or lib 2 

Humanities 20 4 

Economics 20 3 

Economics 23 4 

Physical Education 1 

*Political Science 10b 3 



First Semester 



17 

Third Year 

Hours 
Credit 

Economics 32 3 

Economics 36 3 

History 24a 3 

Social Studies 30 4 

Psychology 20 3 



Second Semester 



17 



Hours 
Credit 

Economics 32 3 

Economics 37 3 

History 24b 3 

Social Studies 30 4 

Electives 3 



16 
Fourth Year 



First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 



Economics 48 3 

Economics 44 3 

Economics 35 3 

Religion 32 or 

Philosophy 31 2 or 3 

Electives 6 or 5 



Second Semester 

Economics 49 

Economics 45 

Economics 40-2, 40-1, or 
Electives 



16 



Hours 
Credit 

3 

3 

i 3 

6 



15 



17 



* Those requiring second year of language may schedule it instead of Political 
Science 10a and 10b. 



50 . 



CATALOGUE 

COOPERATIVE FORESTRY PROGRAM 

Adviser: Dr. Light 

Lebanon Valley College offers a program in forestry in coopera- 
tion with the School of Forestry of Duke University. Upon successful 
completion of a five-year coordinated course of study, a student will 
have earned the Bachelor of Science degree from Lebanon Valley 
College and the professional degree of Master of Forestry from the 
Duke School of Forestry. 

A student electing to pursue this curriculum spends the first three 
years in residence at Lebanon Valley College. Here he obtains a 
sound education in the humanities and other liberal arts in addition 
to the sciences basic to forestry. Such an education does more than 
prepare a student for his later professional training; it offers him 
an opportunity to develop friendships with students in many fields, 
expand his interests, broaden his perspective, and fully develop his 
potentialities. 

The student devotes the last two years of his program to the pro- 
fessional forestry curriculum of his choice at the Duke School of For- 
estry. Since Duke offers forestry courses only to senior and graduate 
students, the student from Lebanon Valley finds himself associating 
with a mature student body. He is well prepared for further per- 
sonal and professional development. 

Candidates for the forestry program should indicate to the Direc- 
tor of Admissions of Lebanon Valley College that they wish to apply 
for the Liberal Arts-Forestry Curriculum. Admission to the Col- 
lege is granted under the same conditions as for other curricula. At 
the end of the first semester of the third year the College will rec- 
ommend qualified students for admission to the Duke School of 
Forestry. Each recommendation will be accompanied by the stu- 
dent's application for admission and a transcript of his academic 
record at Lebanon Valley College. No application need be made 
to the School of Forestry prior to this time. 

The following course of study indicates the nature of work to be 
taken under this program. Each student selects one of the curricula 
indicated for the fifth year. 

Curriculum for Lebanon Valley College 

First Year Hours Credit 

1st Sem. 2nd Sem. 

English lOa-lOb 3 3 

Foreign Language 3 3 

General Biology 18a-18b 4 4 

Religion lOa-lOb or lla-1 lb 2 2 

Mathematics 13, 14 or 28, 20 3 3-4 

Physical Education 1 1 

Orientation 

16 16-17 

• 51 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Second Year 



Foreign Language (or elective) 

Chemistry 10 

Humanities 20 

History 24a-24b 

Physical Education 

Geology 20a-20b 



Hours 


Credit 


1st Sem. 


2nd Sem 


3 


3 


5 


5 


4 


4 


3 


3 


1 


1 


2 


2 



18 



18 



Third Year 



Social Studies 30 

Physics 20, 21 

Economics 20 

Psychology 20 

Religion 32 or Philosophy 31 
Electives 



Hours 


Credit 


st Sem. 


2nd Sem 


4 


4 


4 


4 


3 


3 


3 






2 or 3 


3 


4-3 



17 



17 



Suggested subjects for electives 

Biology 28a-28b (Botany) 
Organic Chemistry 20 
Economics 23 
English 22, 23 



Philosophy 21 
Biology 22 (Genetics) 
Biology 34 (Plant Physiology) 



Professional Forestry Curricula at the Duke School of Forestry 

Summer Forestry Field Work (Prerequisite to fourth year courses) 

Plane Surveying 4 

Forest Surveying 5 

Forest Mensuration 4 

13 



Fourth Year 



Dendrology; Forest Pathology 

Anatomy of Wood; Sampling Methods 

Forest Soils: Silvics 

Economics of Forestry 

Harvesting and Processing Forest Products 
Electives 



Hours Credit 
1st Sem. 2nd Sem. 



15 



15 



52 



CATALOGUE 

Fifth Year 
General Forestry Curriculum 



Forest Entomology 

Silviculture 

Applied Silviculture 

Forest Protection 

Forest Management 

Thesis research and electives 

Soils and Silviculture Spring Trip 

Forest Valuation 

Management Plans 



Hours 


Credit 


1st Sem. 


2nd Sem 


3 




3 




1 




2 




3 




8 


9 




1 



15 15 



Forest Products Curriculum 

Hours Credit 
1st Sem. 2nd Sem. 

Seasoning and Preservation 3 

Silviculture 3 

Forest Management 3 

Advanced Forest Utilization 3 

Thesis research and electives 3 6 

Forest Products Entomology 3 

Properties of Wood 3 

Industrial Engineering 3 

15 15 



53 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



PRELAW CURRICULUM 

Adviser: Professor Laughlin 
The following curriculum is recommended for students intending 

to enter a law school. 

First Year 

First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 
Biology 12 or Chemistry 11 4 

English 10a 3 

Foreign Language 3 

Orientation 

Physical Education 10 ... . 1 

Political Science 10a 3 

Religion 10a or 11a 2 



Second Semester 



Hours 
Credit 
Biology 12 or Chemistry 11 4 

English 10b 3 

Foreign Language 3 

Health Education 

Physical Education 10 .... 1 

Political Science 10b 3 

Religion 10b or lib 2 



16 
Second Year 



16 



First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

Economics 20 3 

Humanities 20 4 

* Foreign Language 3 

Physical Education 20 1 

Political Science 20 3 

Psychology 20 3 



Second Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

Economics 20 3 

Humanities 20 4 

^Foreign Language 3 

Philosophy 11 3 

Physical Education 20 1 

Political Science 21 3 



17 

Third Year 



17 



First Semester *?ours 

Credit 
Econ. 32 — Business Law . . 3 

History 24a 3 

Political Science 30 3 

Sociology 20 3 

Social Studies 30 4 



Second Semester 



Hours 
Credit 
Econ. 32 — Business Law . . 3 

History 24b 3 

Political Science 31 3 

Sociology 21 3 

Social Studies 30 4 



16 
Fourth Year 



16 



First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

History 31 3 

Political Science 32 2 

Political Science 40 3 

Religion 32 or 

Philosophy 31 2 or 3 

Sociology 33 3 

Electives 3 



Second Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

History 32 3 

Political Science 41 3 

Sociology 30 3 

Electives 6 



15 



16 or 17 



Major — Political Science 



Note: Math. 13 (College Algebra) and 19 (Math, or Finance) or 28 (Adv. 
College Alg.) are recommended as valuable in connection with the statistical and 
accounting problems of legal practice; also Econ. 23 (Accounting). 

* See catalogue statement on page 47 regarding foreign language requirements. 



54 



CATALOGUE 

PRE-MEDICAL COURSE 

Healing Arts Advisory Committee: Grimm, Neidig, Ehrhart, Light 

The following courses of study are outlined for those desiring to 
qualify for admission to medical schools. 

The work offered for a two-year course includes the subjects speci- 
fied by the Bureau of Professional Education of the Pennsylvania 
Department of Public Instruction as the minimum requirement for 
admission to any medical school. 

The four-year course includes all of the subjects required for ad- 
mission to the medical schools which require a collegiate degree for 
admission and fulfills the requirements of the College for the Bache- 
lor of Science degree. The student ranks as a Pre-Medical Major. 

The student should maintain a standard of not less than "B" in 
required courses in order to obtain the recommendation of the col- 
lege for admission to a medical school. 

In addition to the courses outlined the student is advised to read 
the following: 

Locy, Biology and its Makers; Stieglitz, Chemistry in Medicine; 
Mendel, Nutrition: The Chemistry of Life; Garrison, History of 
Medicine. 

Current Biological Literature including Journals of Wistar In- 
stitute of Anatomy and Biology. 

Bio-Chemistry by such authors as Bodansky, Hawk, Gortner. 

Four- Year Course 
First Year * ou " Second Year " ou ," 

Credit Credit 

Religion lOa-lOb or lla-llb 4 Biology 18 8 

Chemistry 10 10 Chemistry 20 and 21 8 

English lOa-lOb 6 Humanities 20 8 

French 10 or German 10 1 . . 6 Psychology 20 3 

Mathematics 13 and 14 6 Physical Education 20 2 

Physical Education 10 ... . 2 Electives 5 

Orientation 11, Health 

Education 11 34 

34 
Third Year "ours Fourth Year Hours 

Credit Credit 

Biology 48a-48b 8 Biology 31, 32 or 45 8 

Social Studies 30 8 Chemistry 22 8 

Physics 20 and 21 8 History 24a, 24b 6 

Electives 10 Religion 32 or 

— Philosophy 31 2 or 3 

34 Electives 10 or 9 

34 



1 A few medical schools require both French and German. 

• 55 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY CURRICULUM 

Healing Arts Advisory Committee: Grimm, Neidig, Ehrhart, Light 

Admissions 

Applicants for admission to the curriculum must meet the ad- 
mission requirements of Lebanon Valley College as stated on pages 
32 and 33 of the current catalogue. At the same time they shall 
secure approval by the School for Medical Technologists for 
the status of pre-registered students, to be admitted on the success- 
ful completion of the academic part of the curriculum at the Col- 
lege. The School for Medical Technologists shall be the final judge 
of a student's qualifications to pursue its curriculum. 

Curriculum 

The first three years will be spent at Lebanon Valley College in 
pursuit of the following courses of study which include all the gen- 
eral requirements for graduation and certain courses especially 
suitable as preparation for the study of medical technology: 

First Year Hours Credit 

Courses 1st Sem. 2d Sem. 

Eng. lOa-lOb (Eng. Comp.) 3 3 

Foreign Language 3 3 

Biology 18 (General) 4 4 

Math. 13 (College Algebra) 3 

Math. 14 (Trigonometry) 3 

Religion 1 la— 1 lb (Introduction) 2 2 

Phys. Education 1 1 

Orientation 



Second Year 

Humanities 20 

Chem. 10 (Gen. Inorg. and Qual. Anal.) 

Biol. 21 (Microbiology) 

Biol. 32 (Animal Physiology) 

Foreign Language or, if this requirement has been 

satisfied, an elective 

Phys. Education 



Third Year 

Social Studies 30 

History 24a-24b (U.S. and Penna.) 

Psychology 20 (General) 

Philos. 31 (Philos. of Rel.) 

Chem. 22 (Organic) 

Elective 



56 



16 16 

1st Sem. 2d Sem 



4 


4 


5 


5 


4 






4 


3 


3 


1 


1 


17 


17 


1st Sem 


2d Sem. 


4 


4 


3 


3 


3 






3 or 2 


4 


4 


2 or 3 


2 or 3 


16 or 17 


16 or 17 



CATALOGUE 

Following the completion of this curriculum the student will spend 
twelve (12) months at the Harrisburg Hospital School for Medical Tech- 
nologists in pursuit of its regular curriculum as prescribed by The Amer- 
ican Society of Clinical Pathologists. On the successful completion of both 
phases of the curriculum the student will be awarded the degree of 
Bachelor of Science in Medical Technology by Lebanon Valley College. 



NURSING 

Healing Arts Advisory Committee: Grimm, Neidig, Ehrhart, Light 
The five-year Nursing Plan offers to young women intending to 
enter the field of nursing an opportunity to obtain a liberal arts 
education in connection with their nurse's education. 

Lebanon Valley College has entered into an affiliation with the 
Harrisburg Hospital School of Nursing, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, 
in order to establish a five-year curriculum in nursing. 

Curriculum 

The first two years will be spent at Lebanon Valley College in 
pursuit of the following courses of study: 

__,. ,. Hours Credit 

First Year 1st Sera. 2d Sem. 

English lOa-lOb 3 3 

Foreign Language 3 3 

Biology 18 4 4 

Sociology 20-21 3 3 

Psychology 20 3 — 

Music Appreciation 31 — 3 

Physical Education 1 1 

Orientation and Health Education — — 

17 17 
Second Year 

Humanities 20 4 4 

History 24a-24b U. S. and Penna 3 3 

Chemistry 10 5 5 

Religion lla-llb 2 2 

Foreign Language or elective 3 3 

Physical Education 1 1 

18 18 

The next three years will be spent at the Harrisburg Hospital School 
of Nursing in pursuit of the regular curriculum. At the end of these five 
years the student who has successfully completed both phases of the 
curriculum will be awarded the degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing 
by Lebanon Valley College and the diploma in nursing by the Harris- 
burg Hospital School of Nursing. 



57 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

PRE LABORATORY TECHNOLOGY, PRE DENTAL, 
PRE-VETERINARY COURSES 

The need of each applicant is considered individually. The course 
outlined will include the subjects prescribed or recommended by 
the professional school which the candidate expects to enter. 



PRE-THEOLOGICAL 

Advisers: Dr. Richie and Dr. Sparks 

The following schedule is suggested for students planning to 
enter the Christian ministry: 



First Year 



Hours 
Credit 
Religion lOa-lOb or lla-llb 4 

English lOa-lOb 6 

Greek 1 6 

Choice of: 
Biology 12 

Chemistry 11 8 

Orientation 11 

Health Education 11 

Philosophy 10-11 6 

Physical Education 10 2 



Second Year 



Hours 
Credit 
Religion lOa-lOb or lla-llb 4 

Humanities 20 8 

Greek 10 6 

Philosophy 20a-20b 6 

Psychology 20 3 

Physical Education 20 ... . 2 
Electives 5 

34 



Third Year 



32 

Hours 
Credit 

Philosophy 35a-35b 6 

Religion 31 and 32 4 

History 24a-24b 6 

Greek 20 6 

Social Studies 30 8 

Electives 4 

34 



Fourth Year 



Hours 
Credit 

Religion 42 2 

Psychology 34 3 

Philosophy 30 3 

Philosophy 31 3 

Greek 30 6 

Electives 13 

30 



Students are advised to elect such courses in philosophy, history, science, 
political science, sociology, English, economics, and education as will give 
a thorough, basic preparation for the advanced studies offered by the the- 
ological seminaries. 

Students who plan to enter Bonebrake Theological Seminary must have 
twelve or more hours credit in college Greek if they wish to elect Greek 
in the Seminarv. 



58 



CATALOGUE 

TEACHING 

Adviser: Professor McKlveen 

The main purpose of the instruction in the Education Depart- 
ment of Lebanon Valley College is to train future teachers to become 
efficient, conscientious, capable members of a growing and respon- 
sible profession. 

Course requirements are fulfilled to meet state certification. The 
offerings selected have been chosen to cover a sufficient area to de- 
velop a well rounded curriculum for teacher training without undue 
over-lapping of materials presented. 

Certification Requirements 

Certification requirements in the various states make it imperative that 
prospective teachers begin planning their work during the freshman year 
in college. The planning should take into consideration two factors: 

A. Requirements in professional courses. 

B. Requirements in academic subject matter. 

Requirements in Professional Courses 

The following professional courses are designed to meet the Pennsyl- 
vania requirements for certification: 

Education 20 — Introduction to Education .... 3 semester hours 

Psychology 23 — Educational Psychology 3 semester hours 

(Prerequisite: General Psychology) 

Education 40 — Student Teaching 6 semester hours 

Electives in education courses 6 semester hours 

The electives may be selected from the following courses: 

Education 30 — Educational Measurements 

Education 32 — Educational Foundations 

Education 41 — Guidance for the Secondary School 

Education 45 — Visual and Sensory Techniques 

Education 47 — Principles and Techniques of Secondary School 
Teaching 

Education 49 — Special Methods 

Public Speaking (English 22) is a college requirement for all students 
entering the teaching field. 

For all Provisional College Certificates, a basic course in the History of 
the United States and Pennsylvania is now required. 

The minimum requirement of six semester hours of student teaching 
is based upon not less than 180 hours of actual teaching including the 
necessary observation, participation and conferences under approved 
supervision in a laboratory or cooperative school. 

The Provisional College Certificate entitles the holder to teach for three 
years in any public secondary school of the Commonwealth the subjects 
indicated on its face. The subjects placed on the certificate will be those 
in which a student has earned twenty-four or eighteen college credits. This 
is, of course, work completed in the academic field beyond the educa- 
tional requirements. 

• 59 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Any student desiring information concerning the requirements to teach 
in other states should contact the Office of Education. 

Requirements in Academic Subject Matter 

A. Students can be certified in the following secondary school subjects: 
English, French, German, Latin, Spanish, History, Social Science, Mathe- 
matics, Physical Science, and Biological Science. At least eighteen hours of 
credit in the various fields are required for certification to teach in those 
fields. 

B. The following programs are designed to meet Pennsylvania require- 
ments in the respective subject matter fields: 

1. English: lOa-lOb, 30a or 30b, 21a, Humanities 20. 

2. French: 10, 20, six hours advanced work. 

3. German: 10, 20, six hours advanced work. 

4. Latin: 11, 20, 42, two hours elective. 

5. Spanish: 10, 20, six hours advanced work. 

6. Mathematics: 20, 33, 34, four hours elective. 

7. History 10, 24a-24b, six hours of electives. 

8. Social Studies: Teachers certified in Social Studies can teach history 
and social science. Students will be recommended for certification in this 
field upon satisfactory completion of History 24a-24b, six hours of Euro- 
pean history, Economics 20, Political Science lOa-lOb, and Social Studies 30. 

9. Physical Sciences: Chemistry 10, Physics 20 and 21, two hours elec- 
tive in either field. 

10. Biological Sciences: Biology 18, 28a-28b, 38a-38b. 

11. Science: Teachers certified in science can teach physical and biologi- 
cal sciences. Students will be recommended for certification in this field 
upon satisfactory completion of Biology 18, Physics 20 and 21, Chem- 
istry 10. 

The combination fields in science and social studies are concessions to 
students experiencing difficulties in meeting all requirements for certifi- 
cation in the separate fields covered by these terms. At no time should the 
student seek certification in either social studies or science unless he is 
meeting all requirements in one of the divisions included in these fields, 
i.e., history or social science in the case of social studies, and biological 
or physical sciences in the case of science. Furthermore, social studies or 
science should be added only as a third field in which certification is being 
sought. 

Scholastic Record of Prospective Teachers 

Students whose college work falls below the median grade of the College 
are strongly advised not to consider education as a profession. The Col- 
lege reserves the right to refuse such persons admission into education 
courses. 

Placement Bureau 

In order to give students the benefit of calls that are received for 
teachers and to render greater assistance in finding employment, the 
College provides for a Placement Bureau to keep on file records of stu- 

. 60 • 



CATALOGUE 

dents with their credentials for those who desire it. For registration with 
the bureau a fee of two dollars is charged. The services of the Placement 
Bureau will be available to graduates for one year after date of gradua- 
tion by virtue of this fee. If any graduate desires further services an 
additional fee of two dollars is charged for each year. 

Future Teachers of America 

As an integral part of the Education Department, the George D. 
Gossard Chapter of the Lebanon Valley College Future Teachers of 
America holds monthly meetings throughout the year. 

The purpose of this organization is to enrich the offerings of the Edu- 
cation Department and to acquaint students with the practical problems 
of teaching. 

The college chapter is affiliated with the National Education Associa- 
tion and the Pennsylvania State Educational Association. 

Any student on the college campus interested in the teaching profession 
is eligible to join. 



61 



Integrated Studies 



1. Statement of Aims 

In harmony with a widespread trend among colleges, Lebanon 
Valley College is currently engaged in revising its program of 
studies. The key word for an understanding of this trend is inte- 
gration — the subject matter of education so organized and so 
presented that the student is constantly aware of the interrelatedness 
of all knowledge. The ideal of integrated studies would be to con- 
struct for the student a broad highway over which he might travel 
in his pilgrimage toward his goal — a single avenue rather than the 
many little parallel paths over which he has formerly traveled under 
the departmentalized system of education. For obvious practical 
and administrative reasons, however, that ideal has not yet been 
attained in any college. Lebanon Valley College is neither ready, on 
the one hand, to abolish departments, nor, on the other hand to 
offer a single course that will embrace all knowledge. But we have 
attempted to organize the fundamental knowledge of a college ed- 
ucation into three main courses: one embracing the sciences, one 
arts and letters, and a third the social studies. Plans to interrelate 
these three in terms of teaching techniques are still in the process 
of formulation. 

The program of integrated studies, as offered at Lebanon Valley 
College, is designed to give the student an adequate conception of the 
nature of the physical universe in which he lives, a knowledge of the 
workings of physical laws, and some grasp of what is meant by the 
scientific method. It should awake in the student an intelligent inter- 
est in personal, family, social, and civic problems. It will not indeed 
provide ready-made answers to these problems, but it will give the 
student a better understanding of the problems, and an increased 
awareness of the historical backgrounds that brought these problems 
into being. It will present in an orderly fashion various rival views 
of life in the belief that the student, once aware of their differences, 
may intelligently shape his own attitudes. In addition to all this, it 
will provide the student with an enhanced appreciation of the 
highest reaches of the human spirit as found in literature, art, and 
music. Behind our plan of integrated studies is the fundamental 
premise that our students will go into the world not only to follow 
chosen professions, but also to be men and women: human beings 
confronted daily with the wide variety of choices in thinking and 
action which modern living entails. It is to prepare the student to 
live with himself and with others that we present these courses. 

• 62 • 



CATALOGUE 

We wish to make it explicit at this point that we do not oppose 
specialization. For the student who has chosen his profession, inte- 
grated courses will provide the background on which later specializa- 
tion may be built. In addition, by showing how his chosen subject 
fits into the pattern of the larger whole, it will make his specializa- 
tion more meaningful and therefore more effective. For the student 
who is uncertain about his plans for the future, integrated studies 
will provide opportunity to explore wide areas of knowledge and 
experience, and will aid him in discovering his own aptitudes and 
interests. It will equip all students better to assume their responsi- 
bilities as members of their local communities and citizens of a 
democracy. 

To achieve this we propose three fundamental courses to be re- 
quired of all students: 

The Sciences — a course which will acquaint the student with the nature 
of the physical universe. In preparation; not given 1953—1954. 

The Humanities — a course which will familiarize him, intellectually 
and emotionally, with his cultural heritage. 

The Social Studies — a course which will provide him with the proper 
orientation with reference to the human relationships of the world in 
which he lives. 

2. Divisional Organization 

In order to provide these courses of integrated studies, cutting as 
they do across departmental lines, and in order to attain greater 
efficiency in administration, divisional organization has been initi- 
ated. Departments of study which fall within related areas of learn- 
ing are organized into Divisions, each with a Director in charge. 
Three Divisions have been thus organized, and further extension of 
the system is contemplated. 

The Humanities Division comprises the Departments of English, 
French, Spanish, German, Russian, Greek, Latin, Philosophy, 
and (as a Department in the College) Music. — Professor Struble, 
Director. 

The Social Studies Division comprises the Department of History, 
Political Science, and Sociology. — Professor Laughlin, Director. 

The Division of Physical Education, Health, and Athletics — Re- 
quired Physical Education and Hygiene, Teacher-Education, 
Intramural Sports, and Intercollegiate Athletics. 

Each course in integrated studies is administered by the appropriate 
Division and differs from departmental courses in that it is not con- 
fined to one branch of knowledge, but incorporates subject matter 
from various Departments within the Division. By this means the 
student is enabled to coordinate his knowledge, one branch with 
another, the various branches with his chosen specialty, and with 
the problems of living in a complex environment. 

. 63 • 



Courses of Study by Divisions 



Humanities 20. Man's Quest for Values as Recorded in the Litera- 
ture of the Western World. 

Mr. Struble, Mr. Stonecipher, and Mr. Ehrhart 

Four hours. Throughout the year. Required of all sophomores. 
A detailed study will be made of significant material from the ancient 
and modern literatures of continental Europe, and from English and 
American literature. The aim will be to trace the developing mind of man 
and the growth of his sense of aesthetic and ethical values. Attempts will 
be made, throughout the course, to show how developments in literature 
are paralleled by similar developments in art and music. To this end free 
use will be made of picture exhibits, slides, motion pictures, and phono- 
graph records. One aim of the course will be to provide the student with 
genuinely aesthetic experiences. 

Social Studies 30. Mrs. Laughlin and Miss Brumbaugh 

Four hours. Throughout the year. Required of all juniors. 
This course is designed to provide the student with an understanding 
of the origins and operation of contemporary society. It will offer train- 
ing helpful in making thoughtful appraisals of social situations, and it 
will integrate subject matter from the fields of history, economics, political 
science, and sociology by a study of the historical development and current 
functioning of institutions in these areas. Materials used will include 
library references, visual aids, and field trips. 

Political Science 32. Contemporary World Affairs. Mr. Fehr 

Two hours. First or second semester. 
The purpose of this one-semester course is to acquaint students with 
current developments in the field of public affairs, literature, science, re- 
ligion, music, drama, art. Students are instructed in procedures useful in 
evaluation of material received through various media of communication, 
such as publications, motion pictures, radio. Instructors from the depart- 
ments concerned cooperate in teaching the course. No prerequisite re- 
quired. 



64 



Courses of Study by Departments 



Note: If no year is indicated after a course, it is understood that 
the course is offered every year. In regard to courses that run 
throughout the year, there are two types of listings. If either semester 
may be taken as a separate unit, without the other semester, the 
course will be listed as a and b. For example, a student may take 
English 21b even though he has not had English 21a and does not 
expect to take it. But if no letter is indicated with the course num- 
ber, the entire year's work must be taken if credit is expected, and 
a student may not enter the course at midyear. 

BIOLOGY 

Professor Light, Assistant Professors Bollinger 
and Snyder and Assistants 

The work outlined in the following courses in biology is intended 
to develop an appreciation of man's relation to his universe, 
to acquaint students with those fundamental facts necessary for the 
proper interpretation of the phenomena manifested by the living 
things with which they are surrounded, and to lay a broad founda- 
tion for specialization in universities in professional courses in 
biology. 

Those completing the courses will be well prepared for the work 
in medical schools, schools for medical technologists, hospital schools 
for training of nurses, for graduate work in colleges and universities, 
for teaching the biological sciences in high schools, and for assist- 
antships in university and experiment station laboratories in the de- 
partments of agriculture and the United States Biological Survey. 

For outline of complete Pre-Medical Course, see page 55. 

Major: Biology 18 and any additional courses of higher number, 
including laboratory work, in the department, amounting to twenty- 
four semester hours. 

Minor: Biology 18 and ten semester hours from courses of higher 
number in the department. 

Those preparing to teach biology should take Biology 18, 28a, 28b, 
38a, 38b, and as many additional courses as their elective hours will 
permit. 

12a-12b. General Biology (Cultural). Mr. Light and Mr. Bollinger 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 
Three class periods and two hours laboratory work each week. 
This course is designed primarily for those students who do not intend 

• 65 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

to major in the sciences. The cultural value of all the sciences is stressed, 
with the greater emphasis on the biological sciences. Laboratory fee $10.00 
per semester. 

18a-18b. General Biology (Professional). Mr. Light 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Three hours class work and four hours laboratory work each week. 

Required of all science students who are preparing to enter medical 
schools or other lines of professional biological work. In this course repre- 
sentative forms of plant life are studied the first semester and representa- 
tive forms of animal life the second semester. Structure, and biological 
laws and principles are stressed. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

21. Microbiology. Mr. Snyder 

Four hours. First semester. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

This course deals with the biology of bacteria, molds, yeasts, richettsias, 
and viruses, including laboratory technique in sterilization and in methods 
of cultivating, isolating, and staining bacteria. 

Required of those preparing for medical technology. Laboratory fee 
$10.00 per semester. 

22. Genetics. Mr. Light 

Four hours. Second semester. Offered 1954—1955. 
Three class periods and two hours laboratory work each week. 
This course deals with the mechanism and laws of heredity and varia 
tion, and their practical applications. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

23. Entomology. Mr. Light 

Four hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

This course is designed to acquaint the student with the various orders 
of insects, their characteristics and life histories, and includes a study of 
their economic importance. Field trips and a carefully prepared collection 
of insects are supplementary to the classroom work. Laboratory fee $10.00 
per semester. 

28a-28b. Botany. Mr. Bollinger 

Four hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. 

Three class periods and four hours field and laboratory work each week. 

The object of the course is to give the student a general knowledge of 
the plant kingdom. One or more types of each of the classes of algae, 
fungae, liverworts, mosses, ferns, and seed plants are studied. 

Special attention is given to the phylogeny and ontogeny of the several 
groups, and constant comparisons are made of those structures indicating 
relationships. The principles of classification are learned by the identi- 
fication of about one hundred and fifty species of plants represented in 
the local fall and spring flora. These studies are conducted in the field so 
that the plants are seen as dynamic forces adapted to their environment. 
Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

• 66 • 



CATALOGUE 

31. Vertebrate Embryology. Mr. Snyder 

Four hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

Two class periods and six hours laboratory work each week. 

This course consists of a survey of the principles of development, with 
laboratory work on the frog, chick, and pig. 

Recommended to those preparing for medicine, medical technology, 
and nursing and for biology majors. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

32. Animal Physiology. Mr. Snyder 

Four hours. Second semester. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

This course presents the basic concepts of physiology, with special 
reference to man. 

Recommended to those preparing for medicine. Laboratory fee $10.00 
per semester. 

33. Introduction to Forestry. Mr. Bollinger 

Four hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

Two class periods and four hours of laboratory work each week. 

In this course the student is taught to identify the common trees and 
shrubs. Special attention is given to their ecological importance also the 
importance of forest products such as fruits, wood, paper, resins as well 
as the distribution of trees in the United States. A collection of seeds and 
leaves when possible will be required of the various species studied. Lab- 
oratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

34. Plant Physiology. Mr. Bollinger 

Four hours. Second semester. Offered 1953—1954. 

Two class periods and four hours of laboratory work each week. 

A course designed to acquaint the student with the various functions 
of parts of plants. It includes lectures and experimental work on the 
processes of photosynthesis, nutrition, respiration, growth, the role of 
hormones, digestion, absorption, etc. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

38a-38b. Zoology. Mr. Light 

Four hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. 

Three lectures or recitations and four hours each week of laboratory or 
field work. 

The course is intended to acquaint the student with the structure, life 
history, and behavior of representatives of each phylum of animals. In the 
study of types, structure, function, and adaptation are given equal empha 
sis. The principles of phylogeny and ontogeny are considered. 

The laboratory and class work is supplemented by field studies includ- 
ing observations of habits, ecological conditions, and the use of keys for 
identification and classification. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

42. Parasitology. Mr. Snyder 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

Two lectures and demonstrations each week with ample use of suitable 
audio-visual teaching aids. 

. 67 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

This course deals with the morphology and physiology of animal para- 
sites and their relationships to history, to society, and to the individual. 

Recommended for students preparing for medicine and for biology 
majors. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

44. Biological Problems. Staff 

Credit hours and time adjusted to the problem assigned. 

Laboratory work with conferences. 

This course is open to a limited number of students majoring in biology 
who have made a distinguished record in their previous courses. It con- 
sists in working out problems assigned to them involving a practical appli- 
cation of various methods of technique, originality of method and inter- 
pretation, and the development of the spirit of research. A weekly confer- 
ence and report on the progress of the work will be required, and a 
detailed report including complete records of the work done must be 
presented before semester examinations. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

45. Vertebrate Histology and Microtechnique. Mr. Snyder 

Four hours. First semester. Offered 1953—1954. 

Two class periods and six hours laboratory work each week. 

This course deals with the cells, tissues, and organ systems of the 
vertebrate body, with special reference to the mammal, together with 
modern microtechnical procedures. 

Recommended to those preparing for medicine and medical technology 
and to biology majors. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

48a-48b. Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy. Mr. Snyder 

Four hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. 

Two class periods and six hours laboratory work each week. 

This is a comprehensive course on chordates, with emphasis on com- 
parative morphology and progressive differentiation of the various organ 
systems. 

The laboratory work includes dissection of amphioxus, the lamprey, 
the spiny dogfish, the haddock skull, necturus, the turtle, the pigeon, and 
the cat. 

Recommended for those preparing for medicine, medical technology, 
and nursing, and for biology majors. Laboratory fee $10.00 per semester. 

49a-49b. Materials and Techniques for the Biology Teacher. 

Mr. Light 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. 

Two class or laboratory periods each week. 

In the first semester this course is designed to acquaint students of the 
sciences with methods of obtaining, preparing, and preserving all kinds 
of biological materials, various types of tests and devices used in teaching, 
sources of equipment, lists of books and periodicals useful to science 
students and teachers, and the making of charts and models. 

In the second semester will be studied the fundamentals of taxidermy, 
the preparation of skeletons, photography and lantern-slide making. Lab- 
oratory fee $4.00 per semester. 

. 68 • 



CATALOGUE 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

See Economics and Business, page 71. 

CHEMISTRY 

Associate Professor Neidig, 
Assistant Professor Amell, and Mr. Schneider 

The department of chemistry provides the students of liberal arts, 
who study chemistry as an elective subject, with an appreciation of 
the methods and techniques employed by the chemist. In addition, 
the impact of physical science upon modern civilization is em- 
phasized in an attempt to show the student how chemistry fits into 
the mechanism of everyday life. 

Students majoring in chemistry are rigorously schooled in the 
techniques and principles of modern chemistry. Coupled with a 
liberal arts education, such training prepares -the student for a suc- 
cessful life both as a citizen and a scientist. Pre-medical and pre- 
dental students majoring in chemistry follow a curriculum especially 
designed to meet the requirements of the best medical and dental 
schools. The department provides students interested in the teaching 
profession an opportunity to engage in a program which includes not 
only the study of chemistry but also various techniques of teaching 
chemistry. In addition adequate training is provided for those stu- 
dents who are interested either in industrial work or advanced study 
in chemistry. 

For outline of complete Pre-Medical Course, see page 55. 

For outline of course leading to the degree of B.S. in Chemistry, 
see page 49. 

Requirements for Major: Chemistry 10, 21, 22 and 40 or 43. 

Requirements for Minor: Chemistry 10 and 8 additional hours 
in chemistry. 

Requirements for B.S. in Chemistry: Chemistry 10, 21, 22, 30, 
40 and 8 additional hours in chemistry. 

10. General Inorganic Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis. Staff 

Five hours. Throughout the year. 
First semester four class hours and four hours laboratory per week. 
Second semester three class hours and eight hours laboratory per week. 
The first semester covers fundamental chemical principles and the study 
of non-metallic elements. The second semester is devoted to the micro 
separation and identification of cations and anions. Included in this study 
is the chemistry of metals and metallic ions as well as the theory of sep- 
aration of cations. Laboratory Fee: $12.00 per semester. Breakage de- 
posit: $5.00. 

• 69 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
lla-llb. General Inorganic Chemistry (Non-science students). Staff 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 
Three class hours and two hours laboratory per week. The aims of this 
course are to promote some degree of appreciation for the influence of 
scientific advancement on social trends, to present the methods of analysis 
and synthesis of experimental findings in logical order to admit a con- 
clusion by the student, to present a sufficient amount of knowledge to 
enable the student, as a citizen, to evaluate relative importance and sig- 
nificance of recent and future developments of physical science, and to 
demonstrate to the non-scientist a logical process of critical examination 
of facts and the drawing of justifiable conclusions which is applicable in 
making analyses in other disciplines. Laboratory Fee: $12.00 per semester. 
Breakage Deposit: $5.00. 

21. Quantitative Inorganic Analysis. Mr. Schneider 

Four hours. Second semester. 

Two class hours and eight hours laboratory per week. A coverage of 
the fundamentals of gravimetric, volumetric and colorimetric analysis. 
The presentation of the theory of quantitative analytical procedures. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 10. Laboratory Fee: $12.00. Breakage De- 
posit: $5.00. 

22. Organic Chemistry. Mr. Neidig 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Three class hours and four hours laboratory per week. A study of the 
preparation, chemical behavior and industrial use of aliphatic and aro- 
matic compounds. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 10. Laboratory Fee: $12.00 per semester. Break- 
age Deposit: $10.00. 

30. Advanced Quantitative Analysis. Mr. Amell 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

One class hour and 8 (eight) hours laboratory per week. The study of 
the methods employed for the sampling and analysis of industrially im- 
portant materials. The use of modern analytical instruments is illustrated 
in this course. The techniques involved include polarography, chromatog- 
raphy, spectrophotometry, polarimetry, spectrography, and potientiometry. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 21. Laboratory Fee: $12.00. Breakage De- 
posit: $5.00. 

31. Qualitative Organic Analysis. Mr. Neidig 

Three hours. Second semester. 1953-1954. 

One class hour and eight hours laboratory per week. This course is con- 
cerned with the principles and methods of organic analysis. The labora- 
tory work includes the identification of organic compounds, the separa- 
tion of mixtures and the interpretation of laboratory data. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 22. Laboratory Fee: $12.00. Breakage Fee: $5.00. 

34. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 
Three class hours per week. A study of the elements based upon the 

• 70 • 



CATALOGUE 

periodic table including a presentation of modern concepts of atomic and 
molecular structure. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 21. 

35a-35b. Laboratory Techniques. 

One or two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. 

A course designed to introduce the student to advanced laboratory 
methods by the preparation and analysis of inorganic and organic com- 
pounds. Laboratory Fee: $16.00 per semester. Breakage Fee: $10.00. 

40. Physical Chemistry. Mr. Amell 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Three class hours and four hours laboratory per week. This course is 
concerned primarily with the rigorous approach to chemical principles. 
The use of physico-chemical methods is emphasized in the laboratory. 

Prerequisites: Chemistry 21 and 22, Physics 20 and Mathematics 34. 
Laboratory Fee: $12.00 per semester. Breakage Fee: $6.00. 

41. Advanced Organic Chemistry. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

Two class hours and four hours laboratory per week. A study of the 
preparation and reactions of multi-functional, heterocylic and alicylic 
compounds including a fundamental approach to reaction mechanisms. 
Laboratory Fee: $12.00. Breakage Fee: $10.00. 

43a-43b. Physical Bio-Chemistry. Mr. Amell 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Three class hours and four hours laboratory per week. A course de- 
signed especially for pre-medical, biology and biochemistry students to 
present the physical chemistry of living systems. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 22. Laboratory Fee: $12.00 per semester. Break- 
age Fee: $6.00. 

44a-44b. Special Problems. Mr. Neidig and Mr. Amell 

One or two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. 

Intensive library and laboratory study of topics of special interest to 
advanced students in the major fields of chemistry. Laboratory Fee: $16.00 
per semester. Breakage Fee: $10.00. 

ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS 

Associate Professor Riley, Assistant Professors Egli and Fox 

The department aims to give students majoring in Economics and 
Business a thorough training in the essential principles of business 
and economics and at the same time to offer sufficient electives to 
provide students preparing for a business career, the teaching pro- 
fession, law schools or graduate schools, with a general cultural 
education. 

For an outline of the complete course in Economics and Business 
see page 50. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Major: Economics 20 and 23 and 18 additional hours in eco- 
nomics as approved by the adviser. (These additional hours should 
include Economics 35, 36, 40-2, 48.) Economics 20 is a prerequisite 
for all courses in Economics except 10, 11, 23, and 32. 

Minor: Economics 20 and 12 additional hours in economics with 
the consent of the chairman of the Department of Economics and 
Business Administration. 

ECONOMICS 

10. Economic Geography. Mr. Fox 

Three hours. First semester. 
The course deals with the field and function of economic geography; 
distribution of population; the earth; land forms; influence of soils; tem- 
perature; winds and ocean currents; climates of the world. Much of the 
course will deal with the more important commodities of the world's trade 
— their production, export, and import in the various countries of the 
world. Stress will be laid on the chief sources of raw materials and their 
industrial uses and the marketing and transportation problems connected 
therewith. 

11. Introduction to American Business and Industry. Mr. Fox 

Three hours. Second semester. 

This course presents an understanding of our present business set-up. 
It makes an analysis of our business system as a whole and of its various 
divisions, and presents business in its relations to the broader aspects of 
our national life. It provides a background for the more specialized busi- 
ness courses that follow. The course is valuable to all students, whether 
or not they are majoring in business. 

20. Principles of Economics. Mr. Fox and Mr. Riley 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
An introductory course in Economics designed to explain the funda- 
mental principles of underlying economic theory. It treats on the subject 
matter of economics: productive enterprise; income and consumption; 
value theories: money and prices; functional and institutional distribution 
of wealth and income; foreign exchange; international economic relations. 
Prerequisite for courses of a higher number within the Department of 
Economics. 

23. Principles of Accounting. Mr. Riley 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 
A course in accounting principles and their application in business to 
single proprietorships, partnerships, and corporations. Books of original 
entry; accounts; financial statements; columnar books; controlling accounts; 
departmental accounting; the voucher system; partnership and corpora- 
tion accounting; elements of cost and manufacturing accounting; agencies 
and branches; consolidations and mergers. 

30. Intermediate Accounting. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1954-1955. 
Continued study of the general principles and practices of accounting 

• 72 • 



CATALOGUE 

combined with application of these principles to institutional, govern- 
mental, and managerial accounting. Problems of system installations and 
accounting for taxation and the preparation and interpretation of state- 
ments and reports are also studied. 
Prerequisite: Accounting 23. 

31. Advanced Accounting. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1954-1955. 

Accounting for joint ventures; installment sales; consignments; agency 
and branch accounts; consolidated statements, including corporate com- 
binations; receiverships; estates and trusts; actuarial science and applica- 
tions. 

Prerequisite: Accounting 30. 

32. Business Law. Mr. Egli 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Alternate years. Offered 1954-1955. 
A course dealing with the elementary principles of law generally related 
to the field of business, including contracts, agency, sales, bailments, in- 
surance, and negotiable instruments. 

34. Retailing and Sales Management. Mr. Fox 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1954-1955. 
Organization of the sales department; study of the product and the 
buyer; problems of procurement; selection and training and motivation 
of the sales force; advertising and sales promotion; media; dealer aids; 
displays; trade marks; slogans: packaging; copy and layout; reports; costs 
and control. Demonstrations and practice in selling techniques and form- 
ulation of advertising campaigns. 

35. Marketing. Mr. Fox 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953—1954. 
Methods and policies of the marketing of agricultural products and the 
merchandising of manufactured commodities; meaning and importance of 
marketing distribution; marketing functions; trade channels; development 
of marketing methods; co-operative marketing; price policies; trade infor- 
mation; market analysis; merchandising costs and prices; an analysis of 
the merits and defects of the existing distributive organization. 

36. Money and Banking. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953-1954. 
This course deals with the nature and functions of money; monetary 
standards and systems; monetary development in the United States; the 
National banking system; the structure and functions of the Federal Re- 
serve System; commercial banking; credit and its uses; credit control. 

37. Public Finance Mr. Riley 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953-1954. 
Economic functions of the state; federal and state expenditures; eco- 
nomic and social aspects of public spending; budgetary control; nature of 
taxation and distribution of the tax burden; the shifting and incidence of 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

taxes; the general property tax; estate and inheritance taxation; sales taxes; 
personal and corporate income taxes; the excess profits tax; social security 
taxes; other taxes and administrative revenues; problems of the tax system; 
public debts and their redemption. 

38. International Economics. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953-1954. 

This course includes the study of international trade; foreign exchange; 
protectionism; and the economic interdependence of nations. Current in- 
ternational economic problems will be studied. 

42. Income Tax Accounting. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953-1954. 

Prerequisite, Accounting 23. 

An analysis of the Federal Income Tax Law and its applications to 
individuals, partnerships, fiduciaries, and corporations; case problems; 
preparation of returns. 

43. Cost Accounting. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953-1954. 

Prerequisite, Accounting 23. 

A study of industrial accounting from the viewpoint of material, labor, 
and overhead costs; the analysis of actual costs for control purposes and 
for determination of unit product costs; assembling and presentation of 
cost data; selected problems. 

44. Corporation Finance. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1954-1955. 

Economic services of corporations; capitalization; detailed study of stocks 
and bonds; financing of extensions and improvements; management of 
incomes and reserves; dividend policy; insolvency; receiverships; reorgan- 
izations. 

Prerequisite: Economics 23. 

45. Investments. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1954-1955. 

The course deals with the development and place of investment in the 
field of business and its relation to other economic, legal, and social insti- 
tutions. The fundamental principles are presented along with a descrip- 
tion of investment machinery. An analysis is made of the various classes of 
investments. 

46. Economics of Transportation. Mr. Fox 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1954—1955. 

The various types of transportation systems and services; costs; regula- 
tion by State and Federal governments; rates and rate technique; valuation 
and rate of return; combinations; labor in the transport industries; public 
aids to the transport industries; and government ownership. 

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CATALOGUE 

48. Labor Problems. Mr. Fox and Mr. Riley 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953-1954. 

The nature of the labor problem; the rise of industry and labor; the 
new technology and the wage earner; unemployment; the problem of child 
and woman labor; hours of labor; industrial accidents; unemployment in- 
surance; old age pensions; economic program of organized labor; industrial 
conflict; agencies of industrial peace; modern industrial policies; interna- 
tional control of labor relations. 

49. Personnel Administration and Industrial Management. 

Mr. Fox and Mr. Riley 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953-1954. 
The nature and problems of business administration and management; 
personnel policies and practices; techniques in organizing, planning, per- 
formance, supervision, budgeting, and control. Recruitment and train- 
ing; employee evaluation and placement; labor wage scales and turnover; 
factors of harmonious employer-employee relations; efficiency records and 
incentives; time and motion study; work simplification; standards; office 
management. 

40-1. History of Economic Thought. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1953-1954. 
The evolution of economic thought through the principal schools from 
the Physiocrats to the present, giving special attention to the analysis of 
current theories of value, interest, rent, and wages. Required readings in 
the works of Adam Smith, Malthus, Ricardo, J. S. Mill, Karl Marx, B6hm- 
Bawerk, Gide, Rist, Haney, Homan, Gray, Roll, and others. 

40-2. Contemporary Economic Problems. Mr. Riley 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1954-1955. 

This course is for Juniors and Seniors. The course will be conducted 
largely through Seminar discussions, readings and papers on current eco- 
nomic problems. It is designed to enable the student to apply principles 
of Economics (Econ. 20) toward the solution of current problems and to 
develop the power of critical analysis. 

Economic History of the United States. See History 29a-29b, page 88. 

Elementary Statistics. See Mathematics 22, page 93. 

EDUCATION 

Professor McKlveen, Assistant Professor Harriman 

The major aim of the Education Department is to develop teach- 
ers that have learned to appreciate the value of the teaching pro- 
fession. Students are made aware of the responsibilities of the 
profession and are encouraged to accept those obligations. 

The department endeavors to present, by its instruction, better 
techniques of teaching as well as prevailing principles of education. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

For statement of requirements for those planning to enter the 
teaching profession, see page 59. 

20. Introduction to Education. Mr. McKlveen 

Three hours. First semester. Freshman or sophomore year. 

An introduction to the field of education through the study of the 
American educational system, the place of the school in society, the train- 
ing and function of the teacher. 

(Psychology 23.) Educational Psychology. See page 99. 

30. Educational Measurements. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

In this course the student studies principles of validity and reliability, 
appraises and constructs test items and considers the uses of test results. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 20. Laboratory fee of one dollar. 

32. Educational Foundations. Mr. McKlveen 

Three hours. First semester. 

The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student with historical 
and philosophical backgrounds of present day educational trends and 
issues. Covering the period from primitive times down to the present it 
presents the aims, contents, and organization of the educational system 
as practices by various countries and presents the great leaders of educa- 
tional thought. 

Recommended as an elective in Education. 

40. Student Teaching. Mr. McKlveen 

Six hours. First or second semester. Open to seniors only except by per- 
mission of the Head of the Department. 

This course is designed to meet the following Pennsylvania certification 

requirement. 

The minimum in student teaching is based on not less than one hundred 
eighty clock hours of actual teaching under approved supervision, includ- 
ing the necessary observation, participation and conference. 

The Lebanon Valley, College Student Teaching Program consists of 
twelve weeks of teaching and observing in the public schools. Seniors will 
please arrange their schedules in order that they might have three con- 
secutive hours free every day. 

Seven conference hours held on campus are also part of the program. 
Students having an average less than C during their first three years 
in college will not be admitted. A laboratory fee of $40.00 is charged. 

Summer Student Teaching Program. 

Six hours. Six zveeks of student teaching in the Derry Township Public 
Schools of Hershey, Pennsylvania. 

For information concerning the Summer Student Teaching Program, 
see the Head of the Education Department or the Director of Admissions. 

• 76 • 



CATALOGUE 

41. Principles of Guidance Organization and Administration. 

Three hours. Second semester. Mr. Harnman 

The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student with the funda- 
mental principles underlying the administration of guidance programs. 
Laboratory fee of one dollar. 

45. Visual and Sensory Techniques. Mr. McKlveen 

Three hours. Second semester. 
Psychological bases for sensory aids; study and appraisal of various 
aids; use of apparatus; sources of equipment and supplies. Laboratory fee 
of four dollars. 

47. Principles and Techniques of Secondary School Teaching. 

Three hours. Second semester. Mr. McKlveen 

A study of principles, practices, and methods with their significance to 
secondary school teaching. 

49. Special Methods. 

Three hours. Second semester. Open only to seniors. 
The course covers the various approaches that may be employed in 
teaching. Emphasis is primarily placed on methods. Techniques of teach- 
ing are demonstrated, classroom observations are made in the public 
schools and successful high school teachers are inivted to the class to 
share their methods of teaching. 



ENGLISH 

Professor Struble, Assistant Professor Sloca, Mr. Keller 

The purpose of the Department of English is to afford students 
a vital contact with the literature of our language, and to assist them 
to write and speak effectively. 

Major: Beyond the required course in freshman English (10a- 
10b) and the required Humanities 20, English majors will take 21a, 
30a-30b, 31, 35, 49, and three hours of electives in the field of English. 

Minor: Beyond the required course in freshman English (10a- 
10b) and the required Humanities 20, English minors will take 21a 
and 31. 

01. Remedial English. Mr. Keller 

Two hours. No credit. First or second semester. 
An intense review carried out by group discussion and individual con- 
ference of the fundamentals of English grammar, punctuation and basic 
sentence structure. Advance permission for enrollment must be had from 
both the Dean of Students and the instructor in charge of the course. 

lOa-lOb. English Composition. Mr. Keller, Mr. Sloca 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Required of all students. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

ENGLISH 

lla-llb. Word Study. Mr. Struble 

One hour. Throughout the year. 

This course will have a two-fold purpose: (1) to give the student some 
insight into linguistic processes, particularly as pertains to the growth 
of the English vocabulary, and (2) to increase the range of the student's 
vocabulary, in order that he may have greater mastery over his own na- 
tive tongue. Attention to problems of pronunciation and spelling will go 
hand in hand with vocabulary building. 

Humanities 20. The Humanities: Man's Quest for Values as Re- 
corded in the Literature of the Western World. 

See page 64. 

Mr. Struble, Mr. Stonecipher, Mr. Ehrhart 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 

21a. American Literature: From the Beginnings to the Civil War. 

Three hours. First semester. Mr. Struble 

An attempt, through the study of native authors, to see in perspective 
the evolving American mind; to observe how Puritanism, the Cavalier 
spirit, and the Romantic Movement have contributed to making us what 
we are; and to understand the spiritual resources of which we are the 
heirs. 

21b. American Literature: From the Civil War to the Present Day. 

Three hours. Second semester. Mr. Struble 

22. Public Speaking. Mr. Sloca 

Two hours. Each semester. 
This course is required of all prospective teachers. 

23. Advanced Composition. Mr. Struble 

Two hours. First semester. 

24. Contemporary American Literature. Mr. Sloca 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

A study of American thought as it is expressed in the literature pro- 
duced in America since World War I. 

30a. Shakespeare. Mr. Sloca 

Three hours. First semester. 
A survey of English drama from its beginnings to the time of Shake- 
speare, a study of the life and times of Shakespeare, and an analysis of 
Shakespearean comedy. 

30b. Shakespeare. Mr. Sloca 

Three hours. Second semester. 

A study of the Elizabethan stage and an analysis of Shakespearean 
tragedy. 

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CATALOGUE 

31. History of the English Language. Mr. Struble 

Three hours. First semester. 

Historical study of English sounds, inflections, and vocabulary. Stand- 
ards of correctness; current usage. Required of all prospective teachers of 
English composition. 

32. Chaucer. Mr. Struble 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

33. Literature of the Victorian Period. Mr. Sloca 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

35. Poetry of the Romantic Movement. Mr. Keller 

Two hours. First semester. 
An intensive study of the principal poets of the early nineteenth cen- 
tury: Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, and Keats. 

37. Contemporary Drama. Mr. Sloca 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
A survey of Continental, British, and American drama since 1890. 

38. The Novel. Mr. Keller 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
A study of the development of the novel in England from Richardson 
to Joyce. 

40. Eighteenth Century Literature. Mr. Keller 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

A rapid survey of the principal English authors from Dryden to Blake 
in an effort to indicate the way in which the work and thought of these 
writers have influenced modern life and literary traditions. 

49. Seminar in the History of English Literature. 

Three hours. Second semester. Mr. Struble 

Required of all English majors in their senior year; elective for English 
minors. Intensive review of the student's earlier work in English; systematic 
coverage of the gaps in the student's knowledge of the field. 

Methods of Teaching English. See Education 49. 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

Professors Stonecipher and Richie, Assistant 
Professor Frank, Mrs. Fields 

The immediate aim of this department is to assist the student 
to acquire a working knowledge of the language or languages which 
he chooses to study, such as will enable him to proceed to more 
advanced study or to make practical use of it in other fields. The 
ultimate aim is to foster a broader and more sympathetic culture 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

through the study of foreign literatures and contact with the life 
and thought of other peoples. 

Major: The student may elect a major in some one language, as 
indicated below, or a departmental major. The departmental major 
shall consist of at least eighteen hours, above the beginner's level, 
in some one language and at least twelve hours in a second language. 

Minor: See listings under the separate languages below. 



FRENCH 

Major: Courses 10, 20, 30 and 40 or 41. 

Minor: Courses 10, 20, and six additional hours of advanced work. 
Those preparing to teach French should take French 10, 20, and six 
additional hours of advanced work. 

1. Elementary French. Mrs. Frank 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
This course is intended for those who begin French in college. Its aim 
is to enable the student to write simple French sentences, to carry on a 
conversation in easy French, and to read French of ordinary difficulty. I 

10. First Year College French. Mrs. Frank 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

This is a continuation and extension of course 1, and includes further 
drill in the principles of grammar, practice in conversation, composition, 
and dictation, and more extensive reading. 

Prerequisite: Course 1 or 2 years of high school French. 

20. French Literature of the XVI and XVII Centuries. 

Mrs. Frank 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Xot offered 1953-1954. 
A survey of French literary history from the Renaissance to the end 
of the period of absolute Classicism. Composition and conversation. 

30. French Literature of the XVIII and XIX Centuries. 

Mrs. Frank 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Not offered 1953-1954. 
A continuation of the preceding survey, beginning with the Quarrel of 
the Ancients and Moderns. Composition and conversation. 

40. The French Novel. Mrs. Frank 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. 
A study of the development of this genre in France, special attention 
being given to the later XIX Century and contemporary novels. Compo- 
sition and conversation. Courses 20 or 30 are prerequisite to this course. 

41. French Drama. Mrs. Frank 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Not offered 1953—1954. 
A study of the evolution of the drama in France with extensive reading 

• 80 • 



CATALOGUE 

of XVII, XVIII, and XIX Century plays. Composition and conversation. 
Courses 20 or 30 are prerequisite to this course. 

Humanities 20. See page 64. 

GERMAN 

Major: Course 10 and eighteen additional hours. 
Minor: Course 10 and twelve additional hours. 

1. Elementary German. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

For students with no previous knowledge of German. A study of the 
forms, syntax, and vocabulary of the language, accompanied by reading 
of simple German and exercises in pronunciation and conversation. 

10. Intermediate German. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

This course is a further study of the language through selected read- 
ings, especially of the short story, accompanied by additional study of 
grammar and written and oral composition. Attention is also given to the 
historical and cultural background of the German people. 

Prerequisite: Course 1 or two years of high school German. 

20. Scientific German. Mr. Stonecipher 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

This course is designed to familiarize the student with the style and 
vocabulary of German scientific writing. Selected articles dealing with 
the various sciences are read for the purpose of gaining facility in read- 
ing and accuracy of interpretation. 

Prerequisite: Course 10. 

22. Lessing and Schiller. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Not offered 1953-1954. 
Introduction to the classical period of German Literature. 

30. The German Drama. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Not offered 1953-1954. 
Theory and development of the German drama with special emphasis 
on the nineteenth century. 

40. The German Novel and Short Story. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. 
Theory and development of the novel and short story with special em- 
phasis on the nineteenth century. 

41. Goethe. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Not offered 1953-1954. 
A study of Goethe's life, of his lyrics, ballads, prose works. 

Humanities 20. See page 64. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

GREEK 

Major: Courses 1, 10 and twelve additional hours. 
Minor: Courses 1, 10 and six additional hours. 

1. Elementary Greek. Mr. Richie 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Study of forms and syntax, with easy prose composition. Selections from 
Xenophon's Anabasis. This course is intended for students who entei 
college with no Greek. 

10. Intermediate Greek. Mr. Richie 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. 
Xenophon: The Anabasis; selections previously unread. Homer: selec 
tions from the Iliad; scansion and epic poetry. Herodotus: selections from 
several of the books. 

20. The Gospel According to John and Selected Readings. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. Mr. Richie 

Prerequisite: Greek 1 and 10. 

30. The Gospel According to Luke and Selected Readings. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. Mr. Richie 

Prerequisite: Greek 1 and 10. 

40. Readings from the Book of Acts and the General Epistles. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. Mr. Richie 

Prerequisite: Greek 1 and 10. 

Humanities 20. See page 64. 



LATIN 

Note: Courses listed below will be given when there is sufficient demand. 

10. Subfreshman Latin. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
For those who have had two years of preparation. Reading of high 
school grade, syntax, and composition. 

11. Freshman Latin. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
The reading of Sallust's Catiline, Cicero's De Senectute or De Amicitia, 
and selections from Pliny's Letters. Study of syntax from text and gram- 
mar; Roman life and institutions; graded exercises in prose composition. 

20. Readings from Livy, Horace, and Catullus. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Study of syntax, style, and the history of Latin literature. Latin 11 
prerequisite. 

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CATALOGUE 
31. Vergil. Mr. Stonecipher 

Three hours. Second semester. 
Readings from Books VII-XII of the Aeneid and other works of Vergil. 
Latin 20 prerequisite. 



SPANISH 

Major: Courses 10, 20, 30, and 40. 

Minor: Courses 10, 20, and six additional hours of advanced work. 

1. Elementary Spanish. Mrs. Frank 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
This course is intended for those who begin Spanish in college. Its aim 
is to enable students to write simple Spanish sentences, to carry on a 
conversation in easy Spanish, and to read Spanish of ordinary difficulty. 

10. First Year College Spanish. Mrs. Fields 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

This is a continuation and extension of course 1 and includes further 
drill in the principles of grammar, practice in conversation, composition, 
and dictation, and more extensive reading. 

Prerequisite: Course 1 or two years of high school Spanish. 

20. Spanish Literature of the Nineteenth Century. Mrs. Fields 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Not offered 1953-1954. 

Survey of Spanish literature from the Middle ages to the present with 
emphasis upon the nineteenth century. Composition and conversation. 

30. Spanish Literature of the Nineteenth and Twentieth 

Centuries. Mrs. Fields 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Not offered 1953-1954. 
A continuation of Course 20. Composition and conversation. 

40. Spanish Literature of the Sixteenth and Seventeenth 

Centuries. Mrs. Fields 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953—1954. 
Reading of outstanding authors of seventeenth and eighteenth cen- 
turies, with emphasis upon Cervantes, Lope de Vega and Calderon. Com- 
position and conversation. 



GEOLOGY 

Professor Light 
20a-20b. Structural and Historical Geology. Mr. Light 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. 

Two class or laboratory periods each week. 

First semester — structural geology. A course designed to acquaint the 
student with the forces and dynamic agencies by which the earth has 

• 83 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

been formed and evolved into its present condition. 

Second semester — historical geology. This course deals with the prob- 
able location of land and sea areas of each of the various geologic periods, 
and the development of the plants and animals which lived during these 
periods as identified by their fossil remains. Laboratory fee $5.00 per 
semester. 

GENERAL EDUCATION 

See Integrated Studies, page 62. 

GERMAN 

See Foreign Languages, page 81. 

GREEK 

See Foreign Languages, page 82. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

The aim of this department is to develop the student's physical 
capacity and to maintain his health by encouraging his participation 
in an all-round program. 

In order that the student may gain the fullest benefit from the 
department's program, a physical and medical examination, includ- 
ing a tuberculin test, under competent physicians, will be required of 
all entering students. 

It is strongly recommended that all entering students undergo a 
thorough visual examination. The health laws of Pennsylvania re- 
quire successful vaccination against smallpox. 

All freshmen and sophomores are required to take two hours of 
Physical Education a week throughout the year, for which one 
semester hour's credit will be given each semester. 

In the field of physical education and health, emphasis will be 
placed on theory, through the professional courses, and practice, 
through the activities courses. 



REQUIRED PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR MEN 
Assistant Professor Marquette 
10. Health, Physical Education and Hygiene for Men. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

The health aims of this course are to give the student adequate knowl- 
edge of hygiene and to encourage proper attitudes towards his personal 
health. 

The physical education activities in the first semester are: touch foot- 
ball, fleetball, soccer, volleyball, handball, squash, badminton, and basket- 
ball. 

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CATALOGUE 

The physical education activities in the second semester are: basket- 
ball, handball, squash, badminton, softball, trampoline, and weight-lifting. 

20. Physical Education for Men. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

First Semester: Advanced instruction and practice in touch football, 
fleetball, soccer, volleyball, handball, squash, badminton, and basketball. 

Second Semester: Advanced instruction and practice in basketball, hand- 
ball, squash, badminton, softball, tennis, track and field, trampoline, and 
archery. 

11. Corrective and Adaptive Physical Education for Men. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
Special activities for those students who have a physical handicap or 
deficiency. (Not open to students qualified for Health and Physical Edu- 
cation 10.) 

21. Corrective and Adaptive Physical Education for Men. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
Special activities for those students who have a physical handicap or 
deficiency. (Not open to students qualified for Physical Education 20.) 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN 
Assistant Professor Bowman 

Students are required to wear the regulation gymnasium outfit. 
Forms will be sent to students; these are to be completed and returned 
to the Business Office one week before the beginning of classes. 

Following the physical and medical examinations, a postural exam- 
ination will be given all entering students. 

10. Health, Physical Education and Hygiene for Freshmen Women. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

First Semester: Fundamental skills and practice in field hockey, soccer, 
archery, folk and American square dancing, stunts and tumbling, and 
marching; corrective postural exercises. 

Health: This course aims to give the student adequate knowledge of 
hygiene and to encourage proper attitudes towards her personal health. 

Second Semester: Fundamental skills and practice in basketball, volley- 
ball, softball, and tennis. 

20. Physical Education for Sophomore Women. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

First Semester: Advanced skills and practice in field hockey; fundamen- 
tal skills and practice in speedball, apparatus, and interpretative dancing; 
conditioning exercises. 

Second Semester: Advanced skills and practice in basketball, volleyball, 
and softball. Fundamental skills and practice in individual sport activi- 
ties: golf, riding, shuffieboard, badminton, bowling, handball, squash, 
ping pong, and quoits. 

• 85 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

11. Corrective and Adaptive Activity Class for Freshmen Women. 
(Not open to students registered in 10 and 20.) 

21. Corrective and Adaptive Activity Class for Sophomore Women. 

(Not open to students registered in 10 and 20.) 
A corrective and adaptive activity class will be offered for those students 
who are unable to participate in active exercise. This class will include 
relaxing recreational activity. Therefore, all students will be required to 
participate in some phase of the physical education program. 



PROFESSIONAL COURSES IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
AND HEALTH 

13a. Professional Physical Education Activities. 

Two hours. First semester. 
Instruction and practice in fundamental techniques of fall and winter 
activities; a study of the playing rules and participation in each activity. 
Women: Volleyball, field hockey, soccer, tennis, and badminton. 
Men: Soccer, touch football, volleyball, and badminton. 

13b. Professional Physical Education Activities. 

Two hours. Second semester. 

Instruction and practice in fundamental techniques of winter and spring 
activities; a study of the playing rules and participation in each activity. 

Women: Basketball, archery, softball, track, and gymnastics and ap- 
paratus. 

Men: Gymnastics and apparatus, squash, handball, softball, track and 
field. 

24. History and Principles of Physical Education and Health. 

Three hours. Second semester. 

Study of the place physical education has occupied throughout the 
history of this country. Orientation of new students in physical education 
and health. Start of professional thinking in field of physical education 
and health. 

25. Personal Hygiene. 

Three hours. First semester. 
A study of the basic facts relating to improving students' habits, atti- 
tudes and knowledge of personal hygiene; background for later profes- 
sional courses in methods and student teaching in Health Education. 



HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Professor Laughlin, Assistant Professor Shay, Mr. Fehr 

The aim of the Department of History and Political Science is to 
aid the student in acquiring such knowledge in the field of social 

• 86 • 



CATALOGUE 

studies as will serve as a background for an unemotional and un- 
biased study of mankind's activities. It is hoped that such study will 
assist the student to arrive at opinions only after examining and 
evaluating evidence. It is believed that such training will help to 
promote good citizenship. 

The Department also provides broad training for those who plan 
to teach in the public schools or who seek government positions. 
Provision is also made for those who intend to pursue graduate work 
in the area either of history or of political science. 

Majors are offered in (1) history, (2) political science. 



HISTORY 

Major: In addition to Social Studies 30, majors will take History 
10, 24a-24b, 31, 32, ten additional semester hours of history. It is 
suggested that students who plan to study history on the graduate 
level select History 44 as one elective. 

Minor: History 10, 24a-24b, six additional semester hours of his- 
tory, Social Studies 30. 

10. The History of Western Civilization. Mr. Fehr 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
It is the purpose of this course to introduce the student to the principal 
developments of mankind from early historical times to the present. Em- 
phasis will be placed upon the history of Western Civilization in its po- 
litical, social, and cultural achievements. Some attention will also be given 
to proper forms of note taking, the preparation of reports, and the ele- 
ments of research. 

12. Medieval History. Mr. Shay 

Two hours. Second semester. 
Political, social, cultural ideas of the Middle Ages will be treated through 
a study of typical institutions such as the manor, guilds, courts, the 
church, universities, and monarchical institutions. 

21. The Renaissance and the Reformation. Mr. Shay 

Three hours. First semester. 
A study of the political, economic, cultural and religious changes that 
occurred from the thirteenth to the sixteenth centuries. Special attention 
is given to the artistic developments of the Renaissance. 

22. Seventeenth and Eighteenth Century Europe. Mr. Shay 

Three hours. Second semester. 
This course includes a study of the Wars of Religion, the age of Louis 
XIV, the old Regime in France, the French Revolution, Napoleon, and 
the Congress of Vienna. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

23. Political and Social History of the United States 

and Pennsylvania. Mr. Shay 

Three hours. First semester. 
A general course in American and Pennsylvania History from Inde- 
pendence to the present time. Emphasis will be placed on the role of 
Pennsylvania in national, political, and cultural developments. This course 
is open only to students in the Conservatory of Music. 

24a-24b. Political and Social History of the United States 

and Pennsylvania. Mrs. Laughlin, Mr. Shay 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

A survey of American History from the earliest settlements to the 

Truman Administration. Special attention is given to the history of the 

colony and state of Pennsylvania. This course is designed to fulfill the 

state requirements for United States and Pennsylvania history. 

27. Diplomatic History of the United States. Mr. Fehr 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. This course will 
alternate with History 37. 

A survey of the foreign relations of the United States since its inception 
as a nation. Emphasis is placed on the development of notable foreign 
policies and their effect on American life, the relation of the nation with 
specific areas, the influence of personalities in the field of diplomacy, the 
effect of domestic conditions upon foreign relations, and the current in- 
ternational position of the United States. 

29a— 29b. Economic History of the United States. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. This course will alter- 
nate with History 38. 

A study of the economic background of American History, including 
the growth of American agriculture and industrial interests, from colonial 
beginnings to their present day development. 

31. Europe from 1815 to 1914. Mr. Shay 

Three hours. First semester. 

Nineteenth century Europe from the Congress of Vienna to the out- 
break of World War I. 

32. Europe from 1914 to the Present. Mr. Shay 

Three hours. Second semester. 

A study of World War I and World War II. Attention will be given to 
the problems involved in the post-war periods. 

33. History of the Far East. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. This course and History 34 
will alternate with History 36. 

A study designed to acquaint the student with the social, political, eco- 
nomic, and cultural institutions of the Far East prior to 1500 and the 
subsequent changes growing out of contact with the Western World since 

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that time. Special emphasis will be placed upon the trends since 1500; 
and particular attention will be devoted to the emergence of Japan from 
isolation and her development as a world power; the reformation and 
revolution in China, and her struggle for unity; and the rise of national- 
ism in Southeastern Asia. 

34. History of Russia. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. This course and History 

33 will alternate with History 36. 
A study of the history of Russia from ancient times to the present. 
Special attention will be given to the late seventeenth, eighteenth, and 
nineteenth centuries; to the Revolutions of 1905 and 1917; and to the 
period of communist control. 

36. History of England and the British Empire. Mr. Shay 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. This course will alter- 
nate zvith History 33 and History 34. 

A survey of the history of England and the Empire from earliest times 
to the present. 

37. The History of the Middle East. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. This course will 
alternate with History 27. 
A study of the development of the countries of the Middle East with 
emphasis on events of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries and the 
significance of such happenings in world affairs. Attention is paid to the 
relations between Europe, the Americas, and the Middle East during the 
rise and decline of the Ottoman power, western imperialism in the Middle 
East, and the strategic and economic importance of the area in inter- 
national affairs. 

38. History of Latin America. Mr. Shay 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953—1954. This course will alter- 
nate with History 29a-29b. 

A survey of the political and cultural development of the Latin Amer- 
ican Republics. The period of independence, internal development, and 
relations with the United States will be emphasized. 

42a-42b. American Biography. Mr. Fehr 

One hour. Throughout the year. 

A study of the achievements of American men and women who typify 
important social and political trends. For the year 1951-1952 the selections 
will be made from the period 1865-1900. 

43. History of Pennsylvania. Mrs. Laughlin 

Three hours. First semester. 

A study of the political and social history of Pennsylvania with special 
emphasis on the different types of settlers and on the contribution of the 
Commonwealth to the history of the nation. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

44. Source Problems in American History. Mrs. Laughlin 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Open only to History majors, except by 
special permission. 

A course designed to acquaint the student with the use of source ma- 
terial and methods of historical research. 

Methods of Teaching History. See Education 49. 

Social Studies 30. See page 64. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Major: In addition to Social Studies 30, majors will take Political 
Science lOa-lOb, 20, 21, 30, 31, 32, 40, 41. 

Minor: Political Science lOa-lOb, 20, 21, 30, 32, three additional 
hours, Social Studies 30. 

lOa-lOb. American Government and Politics. Mr. Fehr 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953—1954. 

An introduction to the study of government in the United States. A 
study of the relationships which exist between municipal, state, and na- 
tional government, a comparison of the governmental powers exercised 
by each of these units, and a consideration of the institutions through 
which these functions are exercised. Some attention is devoted to current 
world affairs. 

This course is a prerequisite, or a corequisite, to all other courses in 
the field except Contemporary World Affairs (Political Science 32). 

20. Comparative Government. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954—1955. 

A comparative study of the important governmental systems of the 
world, both democratic and authoritarian. Comparison and contrasts are 
made between unitary and federal forms. Special study is made of the 
governmental system in force in the Soviet Union. 

Political Science lOa-lOb is a prerequisite, or a corequisite. 

21. Foreign Relations. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

The study of the history and development of the foreign policy of the 
United States constitutes the background of the course. Special emphasis 
is placed on contemporary world politics and on the current position of 
our nation in international relations. 

Political Science lOa-lOb is a prerequisite, or a corequisite. 

30. Political Parties in the United States. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1955-1956. 

A study of the history and origins of political parties, their organiza- 
tion, development, and methods of operation, leaders, machines and 
bosses, campaigns and platforms. 

Political Science lOa-lOb is a prerequisite, or a corequisite. 

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CATALOGUE 

31. American Constitutional Government. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1955-1956. 

A study of the growth and development of the Constitution through 
the medium of judicial construction. Recent decisions illustrating its ap- 
plication to new conditions of the present age, and proposals for court 
modification, are given particular attention. 

Political Science lOa-lOb is a prerequisite, or a corequisite. 

32. Contemporary World Affairs. Mr. Fehr 

Two hours. First or second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
The purpose of this one-semester course is to acquaint students with 
current devlopments in the field of public affairs, literature, science, re- 
ligion, music, drama, art. Students are instructed in procedures useful in 
evaluation of material received through various media of communication, 
such as publications, motion pictures, radio. Instructors from the depart- 
ments concerned cooperate in teaching the course. No prerequisite re- 
quired. 

40. Political Theory. Mr. Fehr 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

A survey of the different philosophies and theories of government, 
ancient and modern, with special reference to political philosophy since 
the sixteenth century. 

Political Science lOa-lOb is a prerequisite, or a corequisite. 

41. International Politics. Mr. Fehr 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

This course is designed to acquaint students with the origin, forms, 
dynamics, prospects of the international political pattern. Special emphasis 
is placed on current developments and changing concepts in world politics. 

Political Science lOa-lOb is a prerequisite, or a corequisite. 

Social Studies 30. See page 64. 
Humanities 20. See page 64. 

HUMANITIES 

See Integrated Studies, page 62. 

LANGUAGES 

See Foreign Languages, page 79. 

LATIN 

See Foreign Languages, page 82. 

MATHEMATICS 

Professor Grimm and Assistant Professor Gilmore 
The Department of Mathematics has the following aims: 
1. To enable the students to feel and to enjoy the beauty of in- 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

tellectual honesty and to create in them the desire and the 
habit of controlling their thought processes and of mastering 
the art of clear thinking; 

2. to convey to them, and in particular to the students majoring 
in mathematics, a thorough understanding and a good knowl- 
edge of the ideas and the technique of mathematics and to 
give them desirable and useful mathematical skills, according 
to their requirements and within the growing limits of their 
abilities; 

3. to enable the students who will use mathematics as a tool to 
apply it to other fields. 

Major: Courses 20, 33, 34, 35, 36, 40 and six additional hours of 
mathematics. 

Minor: Courses 20, 33, 34 and four additional hours of mathe- 
matics. 

NOTE: Students majoring in mathematics are required to take 
Physics 20 and 21, in addition to the required courses in mathematics. 

A major in mathematics may lead to either the B.S. or A.B. degree. If 
the B.S. is desired, the candidate must take the general requirements for 
the degree (see page 47), and must select as his minor either biology, chem- 
istry, or physics. 

If the A.B. is desired, the candidate must take the general requirements 
for that degree (see page 47), and may take his minor in any department 
other than those named in the preceding paragraph. 

Those preparing to teach mathematics should take Mathematics 13, 14, 
20, 33, 34, and at least 3 additional hours of advanced work. 

13. College Algebra. 

Three hours. First semester. 
Minimum contents: Factoring, fractions, exponents and radicals, loga- 
rithms, linear and simultaneous linear equations, quadratic equations, 
systems of quadratic equations. 

14. Plane Trigonometry. 

Three hours. Second semester. 

Definitions of trigonometric functions, right and oblique triangles, com- 
putation of distances and heights, development of trigonometric formu- 
lae, and DeMoivre's theorem. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 13 or its equivalent. 

19. Mathematics of Finance. Mr. Gilmore 

Three hours. Second semester. 
The course seeks to present the mathematical principles and operations 
used in financial work. A detailed study of compound interest, compound 
discount, and annuities is undertaken. Application of these principles is 

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CATALOGUE 

then made to practical problems of amortization, sinking funds, deprecia- 
tion, valuations of bonds, and building and loan associations. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 13. 

20. Analytic Geometry. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

The equations of the straight line, circle, ellipse, parabola and hyper- 
bola are studied, numerous examples are solved, and as much of the 
higher plane curves and of the geometry of space is covered as time will 
permit. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 13 and 14, or sufficient high school prepara- 
tion. 

22. Elementary Mathematical Statistics. Mr. Gilmore 

Three hours. Second semester. 

Covering graphic representations, averages, dispersion, skewness, corre- 
lation, curve fitting, normal probability curve, index number, involving 
problems in social sciences, business administration, and natural sciences. 

Prerequisite: Consent of Instructor. 

28. Advanced College Algebra. 

Three hours. First semester. 

Covering mathematical induction, arithmetic and geometric progres- 
sions, permutations, combinations, probability, complex numbers, and 
additional material. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 13 and 14, or sufficient high school prepara- 
tion. 

33. Differential Calculus. 

Four hours. First semester. 
The concepts of limit and derivative, differentiation of algebraic and 
transcendental functions, maxima and minima, rates. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 20 or 18. 

34. Integral Calculus. 

Four hours. Second semester. 

Formal integration rules and applications, constant of integration, the 
definite integral with applications to surfaces, volumes, work, and centroid, 
multiple integration, and some partial derivatives. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 33. 

35. Advanced Calculus. 

Three hours. First semester. 

Review of differential and integral calculus with further investigations 
of multiple integration, partial derivatives, hyperbolic functions, expan- 
sion of series. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 34. 

36. Theory of Equations. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

Introduces the student to the basic theory of equations concerning roots 
and their properties, limits to the roots, solutions by radicals of cubical 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

and quartic equations, number of real roots, numerical solution of equa- 
tions by Horner's and Newton's methods, symmetric functions, and to the 
theory of determinants and matrices. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 20. 

40. Differential Equations. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
A course in the elements of differential equations. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 33, 34. 

41. Survey of Mathematics. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. 
A course designed to show the relationship among various important 
fields of mathematics, and to provide an introduction to selected topics in 
modern mathematics. Both a terminal course in undergraduate mathe- 
matics, especially for future mathematics teachers, and a presentation of 
a clarified picture of the field of mathematics preparatory for graduate 
work. Prerequisite: Mathematics 36 and 40, or permission of the head of 
the department. 

42. Higher Geometry. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
An introduction to the more advanced parts of geometry, as higher 
Euclidean geometry including four and n-dimensional geometry, non- 
Euclidean geometries including projective geometry, and the foundations 
of geometry (axiomatics). May be taken only with the approval of the 
head of the department. 

44. Vector Analysis. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 
A first course in vector analysis with application to geometry and physics. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 33 and 34. 

46. Analytical Mechanics. Mr. Grimm 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. 
Resolution of force, two and three force pieces, center of gravity, accel- 
eration, moment of inertia, friction. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 33, 34 and Physics 20, 21. 

48. Introduction to Abstract Algebra. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 
An introduction to modern algebraic concepts and ideas dealing with 
integral domains, fields, rings, and ideals. This course emphasizes the 
axiomatic approach to the subject, and also gives an introduction to the 
theory of numbers and to abstract mathematical logic. May be taken only 
with the approval of the head of the department. 

49. Group Theory (Abstract Algebra II). 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

This course deals with the elementary theory of finite groups and their 
applications in pure mathematics, geometry, physics and natural sciences. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 48. 

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CATALOGUE 

MUSIC 

Professors Gillespie, Rutledge, Bender; Associate Professor 
Stachow; Assistant Professors Smith, Lecarfentier 

Music is recognized as having a proper place in a liberal educa- 
tion. Three types of participants are necessary to create a concert: 
composer, performer, listener. The following courses, available to 
students in the liberal arts, are intended primarily to promote the 
appreciation of music and furnish the intelligent listener. 

Major: See The Conservatory of Music, page 107. 

Minor: Twenty semester hours, of which at least four hours must 
be in applied music. The selection of courses must be supervised and 
approved by the Music Department adviser. 

Courses must be selected from the following: Sight Reading 10, 
11, 20; Ear Training 10, 11, 20; Harmony 10, 11, 20, 22, 30, 40, 43 
(Arranging and Scoring for the Modern Orchestra); History and 
Appreciation of Music, 30, 31; Festivals and Pageants 30; Conducting 
20, 30, 40; College Chorus. For description of courses see pages 
109-118. 

The above courses may be taken as electives for credit toward any 
degree conferred by the college. 

Courses in applied music will not be credited toward any degree 
except the Bachelor of Science with a major in Music Education 
unless they are taken as part of a full major or minor in music. 

N.B. No student may receive credit for chorus more than one 
year. 

ORIENTATION 

11. Freshman Orientation. See page 31. 

PHILOSOPHY 

Professor Ehrhart 

Philosophy is man's quest for universal knowledge both about the 
world in which he lives and about himself, understood in their 
broadest and deepest relationships. The method of philosophy is free 
and open inquiry. Its goal and purpose is the increase of wisdom 
among men. 

Major: Philosophy 10, 11, 20a-20b, 35a-35b and six additional 
semester hours. Two hours credit in Humanities 20 is transferable 
to a Philosophy major. 

Minor: Philosophy 10, 11, 20a-20b, 35a-35b. 

10. Introduction to Philosophy. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. First semester. 
This course is intended to introduce beginners to the basic problems and 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

theories of philosophy and quicken them to some appreciation of the role 
played by philosophy in the whole movement of civilization, while at the 
same time giving them at least an inkling of the work of the greatest 
thinkers and an opportunity to do some philosophizing of their own. 

11. Introduction to Logic. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. Second semester. 
Introduction to the rules of clear and effective thinking, as well as 
those of exact communication and the logical use of language. Attention 
is given both to the classical syllogism of deductive logic, and inductive 
logic and scientific method. The aim of this course is primarily practical, 
with considerable use being made of exercises and problems. 

20a. Ancient Philosophy. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
The aim in this course is to trace the rise of Western philosophy from 
its non-philosophical origin in Greek religion, through the teachings of 
Plato and Aristotle, and the Hellenistic philosophies of Stoicism and 
Epicureanism. 

20b. Medieval Philosophy. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
This course continues the history of Western philosophical thought, 
tracing it through the thinking of the early Church Fathers, Neo- 
Platonism, and the Scholastic period of medieval philosophy. 

30. Ethics. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
An inquiry into the major theories on the nature of the good and 
the good life for man; examination of the problems of moral relativism 
and moral freedom; and discussion of the practical problems of morality 
as they are encountered in personal, political, and economic life. 

31. Philosophy of Religion. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. Second semester. 
The purpose of this course is to inquire into the validity of religious 
knowledge, as evidence is available from the realms of nature, moral ex- 
perience, aesthetic experience, religious experience, and history. The dif- 
ficulties involved in religious belief are examined, with the aim of arriving 
at an adequate religious viewpoint. 

35a. Modern Philosophy. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 
In this course, which is the logical continuation of Philosophy 20a-20b, 
the changes brought about in philosophical thinking by the cultural and 
scientific renaissance are followed and a study made of philosophical de- 
velopments from Bacon and Descartes through Kant. 

35b. Recent and Contemporary Philosophy. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 
Here the history of Western philosophy is brought down to the present, 
starting with the philosophy of Fichte and concluding with a study of 

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the living philosophers as well as the outstanding contemporary schools of 
philosophy. 

41. Aesthetics. Mr. Ehrhart 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
A survey of the philosophy of the beautiful, the correlation of the 
same with the development of the fine arts, and a consideration of funda- 
mental principles of criticism. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

See Health and Physical Education, page 84. 



PHYSICS 

Professor Grimm 

The Physics Department aims not only to provide its majors an 
introduction to the techniques and applications of physical science, 
but aims also to give students of Liberal Arts an insight into the 
behavior of non-living matter and to indicate the possible extent, 
as well as the limitations, of our knowledge of the physical universe. 

Major: Physics 20, 21, 32, 33, 43, 45, Mathematics 46 and any 
eight additional hours. 

Minor: Physics 20, 21 and any ten additional semester hours. 

20. General College Physics. Mr. Grimm 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Three hours lectures and recitations per week. This course will be a 
thorough investigation of the fundamental principles of physical science, 
and is especially intended as a preparation for advanced courses in Physics, 
and for those interested in the practical applications of physical laws and 
principles. When accompanied by Physics 21, it meets the minimum re- 
quirements of those who are candidates for the bachelor's degree in 
science and for admission to the Medical Schools. 

21. General Physics Laboratory. Mr. Grimm 

Two hours. Throughout the year. One hour credit per semester. 
Laboratory work associated with the subject matter of Physics 20. This 
course shoidd accompany Physics 20. Laboratory fee: $10.00 per semester. 

30. Mechanics. Mr. Grimm 

Three hours. First semester. 
This course will be a thorough investigation of the mechanics of solids, 
liquids, gases, and sound. Prerequisite: Physics 20, 21. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
SI. Mechanics Laboratory. Mr. Grimm 

Two hours. First semester. 
Experimental work in precise measurements. Conventional experiments 
with momentum, rotation, and physical moduli of materials. Laboratory 
fee: $10.00. 

32. Magnetism and Electricity. Mr. Grimm 

Three hours. First semester. 
This course will be a thorough consideration of the laws of the electric 
and magnetic fields and the power applications of electricity as direct 
and low frequency alternating currents. 

33. Electrical Measurements. Mr. Grimm 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1952—1953. One hour credit per 
semester. 

Measurements of potential, current, resistance, capacity, and inductance 
in the field of direct currents and of alternating currents at low and high 
frequencies. This course should accompany Physics 32 and 46, and may 
be divided into two parts. Laboratory fee: $10.00 per semester. 

43. Light: Optics and Spectroscopy. Mr. Grimm 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
This course will be concerned with the nature of light and its trans- 
mission through various media including reflection, refraction, and dis- 
persion. Prerequisite: Physics 20, 21. 

44. Optics Laboratory. Mr. Grimm 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1953-1954. 
Experimental work with reflection, refraction, and dispersion of light. 
This course should accompany Physics 43 and Physics 45. Laboratory fee: 
$10.00 per semester. 

45. Modern Physics. Mr. Grimm 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
An investigation of the application of physical principles to molecular, 
atomic, and electronic phenomena. Recent developments in nuclear physics. 

46. High Frequency Alternating Currents. Mr. Grimm 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
The generation of high frequency alternating currents and their appli- 
cation to radio transmission and its associated equipment. 

47. Heat and Thermodynamics. Mr. Grimm 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1952—1953. 

The theory of heat, kinetic theory of gases, and the laws of thermo- 
dynamics. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

See History and Political Science, page 86. 

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CATALOGUE 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Assistant Professors Harriman and Dent; Professor Ehrhart 

The courses offered by this department are designed (1) to pro- 
mote the development of ethical, moral, and religious character by 
helping the student to make wholesome social adjustments; (2) to en- 
courage in the student an awareness and appreciation of the environ- 
mental and biological bases of human behavior so that he may 
understand the application of psychological knowledge to contem- 
porary social problems; (3) to provide such self-knowledge as may 
aid in the solution of personal problems related to life and work; 
and (4) to furnish a practical acquaintance with principles, methods, 
and techniques which are not only basic to graduate study and 
employment in psychology but also are beneficial in the many occu- 
pations where psychology is applied. 

Major: Twenty-four hours, to include Psychology 20 and 35. 

Minor: Eighteen hours, to include Psychology 20. 

Note: Psychology 20 is prerequisite to all other courses offered by 
the department. 

20. General Psychology. Miss Dent 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

A beginning course in general psychology, designed to acquaint the 
student with psychological principles and their application in daily life. 

21. Psychology of Childhood. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

A study of the psychological development of the child from the begin- 
ning of life to adolescence. Throughout the course emphasis is placed 
upon practical problems of child care and training. Topics considered 
include the development of proper physical and health habits, children's 
questions, religious and sex instruction, emotional and personality prob- 
lems, problems of family life and relationships, behavior problems and 
discipline, and problems of school life and relationships. Laboratory fee 
of one dollar. 

22. Mental Hygiene. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

A study of wholesome and effective personality adjustments, including 
the causes and treatment of the more common social and emotional mal- 
adjustments. Laboratory fee of one dollar. 

23. Educational Psychology. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

A psychological study of the nature of the learner and the nature of 
the learning process. The course includes such topics as individual differ- 
ences, motivation, emotion, and transfer of training. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
24. Personnel Psychology. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

A survey of types of personnel problems encountered in business and 
industry, and the techniques employed in meeting these problems. Psycho- 
metric methods used in the selection and classification of personnel and 
the application of psychology to worker efficiency are emphasized. 

Laboratory fee of one dollar. 

30. Applied Psychology. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
A survey of the applications of psychology to the various fields of 
human relations. Among the areas covered are vocational guidance, human 
adjustment, public opinion and propaganda, advertising methods, work 
and efficiency, and fatigue. Laboratory fee of two dollars. 

31. Psychology of Adolescence. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
A study of the individual's development from childhood to maturity. 
Characteristic features of physical, intellectual, social, emotional, and 
moral and religious growth are considered in detail, with practical appli- 
cation to problems of educational, vocational, and heterosexual adjust- 
ment. 

32. Abnormal Psychology. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
An introduction to the study of abnormal behavior, including such 
topics as hysteria, multiple personality, hypnosis, analysis of nervous and 
mental maladjustments, and a study of psychological processes as they 
occur in the more marked forms of derangement. 

33. Social Psychology. Mr. Harriman 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

A study of psychological facts and principles and their application to 
problems arising from the interaction of individuals and groups in 
modern society. The biological and social foundations of human behavior, 
factors influencing social adjustment and interaction, the main types of 
social institutions, and major areas of social conflict are considered with 
a view to the formulation of concrete solutions to selected problems of 
major concern. 

34. Psychology of Religion. Mr. Ehrhart 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

The growth of religion in the life of the individual is subject to cer- 
tain psychological laws. This course seeks to acquaint the student with 
such laws for use in facilitating religious growth. 

35. Experimental Psychology. Miss Dent 

Three hours. Second semester. Required of all students with a Major in 
psychology. 

This course introduces the student to the most important methods and 

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CATALOGUE 

techniques of research in psychology and to a number of the notable 
experiments in the field. Throughout the course the requirements of 
scientific method and the principle of "learning by doing" are emphasized. 
Laboratory fee of five dollars. 

40. Systematic Psychology. Miss Dent 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
A survey of the major contemporary schools of thought in psychology. 
The schools studied include functionalism, structuralism, associationism 
and connectionism, behaviorism, dynamic psychology, Gestalt psychology, 
psychoanalysis and related schools, purposivism, and organismic and per- 
sonalistic psychology. 

41. Introduction to Clinical Psychology. Miss Dent 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
This course is designed to acquaint the student with the major types 
of educational and behavior problems, and with the most important 
techniques of individual diagnosis and treatment currently employed. 
Widely used individual tests and scales and projective techniques are pre- 
sented, and various psychotherapeutic methods are briefly considered. 
Laboratory fee of three dollars. 

42. Mental Tests and Measurements. Miss Dent 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

This course will acquaint students with the general theory underlying 
intelligence testing, and will afford practice in the giving of individual 
intelligence tests of both the verbal and the performance type. Emphasis 
will be placed, however, upon the administration of the Revised Stanford- 
Binet Tests of Intelligence and the Wechsler-Bellevue Intelligence Scale. 
Students will be held responsible for achieving some proficiency in the 
use of these tests. Laboratory fee of five dollars. 

Educational Measurements. See Education 30, page 76. 

Principles of Guidance Organization and Administration. See Edu- 
cation 41, page 77. 



RELIGION 

Professors Richie, Ehrhart, Assistant Professor Sparks 

The aim of this department is to provide opportunity for the study 
of our religious and moral heritage from ancient cultures and, in 
particular, from that which gave birth to the Judaeo-Christian tra- 
dition. 

Through courses, both elective and required, the department 
seeks to orient the student to a Christian world view. It strives toward 
an appreciation and understanding of the Holy Scriptures and the 
heritage of the Christian Church, the cultivation of skills for prac- 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

tical service in a local church or community, and the undergirding 
of Christian living as a normal and dynamic experience. 

Professionally, basic foundations are offered to those students 
who are in preparation for the Christian ministry, the World Mis- 
sion field, the teaching of Religion, and other Church vocations. 

Major: Religion lOa-lOb, lla-llb, 32, Philosophy 31, Psychology 
34 and eight additional semester hours. 

Minor: Religion lOa-lOb, lla-llb, 20, 30, 32 and four additional 
semester hours. 

lOa-lOb. Introduction to English Bible. Mr. Sparks 

Two hours. Throughout the year. This course or Religion lla-llb required 
of all college freshmen. 

An appreciative and historical survey of the literature of the Old and 
New Testaments. 

lla-llb. Introduction to Religion. Mr. Sparks 

Two hours. Throughout the year. This course or Religion 10a— 10b is re- 
quired of all college freshmen. 

The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student with the place 
and significance of religion — what it is and does. Included are studies in 
the nature of God, the worth of man, science and religion, personal 
religious living, the Judaeo-Christian tradition as found in the Old and 
New Testaments, the place of the Church in our modern life, and con- 
temporary problems in the field of religion. 

20. The Prophets. Mr. Richie 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
A study of the lives of the major and minor prophets, and an analysis 
of their contributions to the ethical and religious thought of the Old 
Testament. 

21. The History and Religion of the Hebrews. Mr. Richie 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

The purpose of this course is to furnish the student with a true per- 
spective of the religious growth of the Hebrews during the period of the 
Old Testament. 

30. Life and Epistles of Paul. Mr. Richie 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
The life and epistles of Paul, and the practices, problems, and beliefs 
of the early church. 

31. The Christian Church. Mr. Richie 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
A study of the growth of Christianity beyond the primitive church, 
with special emphasis on the origin and growth of denominations. 

• 102 • 



CATALOGUE 
32. The Teachings of Jesus. Mr. Ehrhart 

Two hours. First and second semesters. Offered yearly. All students must 
take this course or Philosophy 31. 

This course attempts an intensive study of the religious concepts of 
Jesus as set forth in the Gospels. 

40. Principles of Religious Education. Mr. Richie 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

A fundamental course investigating some of the theories, principles, 
and problems of Religious Education. 

41. The Church School. Mr. Richie 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

A study of the principles, problems, and methods in the organization 
and administration of the Sunday School, Church Vacation School, and 
Week Day School of Religion. 

42. The History of Religion. Mr. Richie 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

This course is intended to provide the student with the facts concerning 
the rise and development of religion in general. The historical view is 
followed throughout. 

43. Biblical Archaeology. Mr. Richie 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1953—1954. 

The course reviews the findings of the explorer, excavator, and scholar 
in the field of Archaeology, and attempts to evaluate their contribution to 
and illumination of Bible facts and teachings. 

Philosophy of Religion. See Philosophy 31. 

Psychology of Religion. See Psychology 34. 

SOCIAL STUDIES 

See Integrated Studies, page 64. 

SPANISH 

See Foreign Languages, page 83. 

SOCIOLOGY 

Assistant Professor Brumbaugh 

The aim of the department is to prepare students for citizenship 
by acquainting them with the principles and problems of human 
associations within the several fields of specialized study. The courses 
are intended to be utilitarian as well as cultural. 

• 103 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Major: In addition to Social Studies 30, majors will take Sociology 
20, 21, 22, 30, 31, 32, 33, 41. 

Minor: Sociology 20, 21, 22, ten additional hours, Social Studies 30. 

20. Introductory Sociology. Miss Brumbaugh 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
The nature of man's social heritage, the bearing of group life upon the 
individual's personality, the development of social institutions and com- 
munity life, and the forces involved in social change and reorganization 
are the principal topics studied in this course. 

21. Modern Social Problems. Miss Brumbaugh 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 

This course deals with the preventive and remedial aspects of current 
social problems such as neglected children, widowhood, divorce, old age, 
poverty, unemployment, illegitimacy, poor health, housing, race, juvenile 
delinquency. 

22. Marriage and the Family. Miss Brumbaugh 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student with the history 
and general social problems of the family, to aid in preparation for mar- 
riage, and to offer counseling services to those already married. 

30. Criminology. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1954—1955. 

A study of the causes of crime and the treatment of criminals; criminal 
behavior; the police system and the criminal courts; treatment of juvenile 
offenders; punishment, probation, parole, and reform. Observation and 
criticism of social agencies dealing with the crime problem is required. 

Sociology 20 and 21 are prerequisites. 

31. Introduction to Social Work. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1954-1955. 

A pre-professional course dealing with the nature and requirements of 
the different fields of social work. Observation of the work of private and 
public agencies in the locality serving this field is required. 

Sociology 20 and 21 are prerequisites. 

32. Public Opinion. 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1954-1955. 

An analysis of the nature and sources of contemporary public opinion, 
with special attention to types of censorship and to modern propaganda 
devices. 

Lectures, readings, and research papers. 

Sociology 20 and 21 are prerequisites. 

33. Social Institutions. Miss Brumbaugh 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1953—1954. 
A study of the organization of contemporary American society with 

• 104 • 



CATALOGUE 

special emphasis on institutions such as the church, the family, economic 
and governmental organizations, and the school. An analysis is made of 
the interrelationship of these institutions and of their place in American 
culture. 

Sociology 20 and 21 are prerequisites. 

40. Population. Miss Brumbaugh 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1953—1954. 

A study of the size, growth, composition, and distribution of the 
peoples of the earth. Emphasis is placed on the social significance of the 
nature and change of population. 

This course will alternate with Sociology 32. 

Sociology 20 and 21 are prerequisites. 

41. Social Research. Miss Brumbaugh 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1953-1954. 
A study of the theory and application of research methods in social 
investigation. 
Open to juniors and seniors with a major in sociology. 

42. Rural Sociology. Miss Brumbaugh 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

This course deals with the population composition, institutions, and 
problems of rural life; with the attitudes, structure, and organization of 
rural communities; with the processes of social change as found in rural 
areas. 

Field work will be required. 

Sociology 20 and 21 are prerequisites. 

Social Studies 30. See page 64. 



• 105 • 



Summer School, Extension, and 
Evening Courses 



Through summer sessions, extension classes, and evening classes, 
Lebanon Valley College has for many years enabled teachers, state 
employees, and others in active employment to attend college courses 
and secure academic degrees. By a careful selection of courses made 
in consultation with the heads of departments in the College, a stu- 
dent can meet the course and residence requirements for a bacca- 
laureate degree. 

Students in regular attendance may, by taking summer school 
courses, meet the requirements for the bachelor's degree in three 
years. 

Courses in the following subjects will be offered in the Summer 
School of 1953, and in extension and evening classes in 1953-1954: 
Biology, Economics and Business, Chemistry, Education, English, 
French, German, History, Mathematics, Philosophy, Political Science, 
Psychology, Religion, Sociology, and Spanish. 

Extension classes are offered in the Central School Building, 
6th and Woodbine Streets, Harrisburg, on Monday, Tuesday, Wed- 
nesday, and Thursday evenings from 7:00 to 9:00 P.M. 

Extension and evening classes will begin during the week of 
September 21, 1953. 

For details pertaining to Summer School, Extension and Evening 
Courses, write to Professor D. Clark Carmean. 

In 1953 Summer School will begin on June 8, and will consist 
of two sessions, of six weeks each, the first ending July 17, and the 
second August 28. 

A course in Student Teaching, S-40, will be offered in the 1953 
Summer Session at Hershey, Pennsylvania. This course is designed 
to meet the minimum requirements for Pennsylvania certification 
in secondary public school teaching. June 8-July 17. 



106 



The Conservatory of Music 



Professors Gillespie, Rutledge, Bender, Carmean; Associate 

Professors Stachow, Campbell, Malsh, Crawford; Assistant 

Professors Rovers, Fairlamb, Smith, Lecarpentier; 

Instructors Stagg, Muehling 

THE aim of the Conservatory is to teach music historically and 
aesthetically as an element of liberal culture; to offer courses 
that will give a thorough and practical understanding of theory and 
composition; and to train artists and teachers. 

RATING 

Lebanon Valley College Conservatory is accredited by 

1. The Department of Public Instruction in Pennsylvania. 

2. The National Association of Schools of Music for the grant- 
ing of a Bachelor of Science Degree with major in Music 
Education. 

ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 

An applicant for admission must (1) be a graduate of an approved 
high school, and (2) present four units of English, (3) possess a 
reasonable amount of musical intelligence and accomplishment, such 
as: 

(a) An acceptable singing voice and a fairly quick sense of tone 
and rhythm; 

(b) Ability to sing at sight hymn and folk tunes with a fair 
degree of accuracy and facility; 

(c) Ability to play the piano or some orchestral instrument rep- 
resenting two years' study; 

(d) These qualifications shall be judged through an audition, 
held on the campus before members of the Conservatory faculty. 

MUSIC EDUCATION 

For Training Supervisors and Teachers of Public School Music 
(B.S. with a major in Music Education) 

This course has been approved by the State Council of Education for 
the preparation of supervisors and teachers of Music Education. 
The outline of the curriculum follows: 

„. _ Clock Semester 

First Semester Hours Ho urs 

English, including Library Science 3 3 

Introduction to Education 20 3 3 

Harmony 10 3 3 

Sight Singing 10 3 2 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Clock Semester 

Hours Hours 

Ear Training 10 3 2 

Applied Music: Voice, Piano, Strings (Violin, Viola, 
'Cello, Bass) ; Woodwinds (Flute, Oboe, Clarinet, 
Bassoon) ; Brasses (Trumpet, French Horn, Trom- 
bone, Tuba) ; and Percussion Instruments. Chorus, 
Orchestra, and Band. Work arranged for greatest 

benefit of students 6 2 

Health Education — Physical Education 2 1 

Orientation (no credit) 1 — 

23 16 

Second Semester 

English 3 3 

Sociology or Contemporary World Affairs 3 or 2 3 or 2 

Harmony 11 3 3 

Sight Singing 11 2 2 

Ear Training 11 2 2 

Applied Music (See First Semester) 9 3 

Health Education — Physical Education 2 1 

24 or 23 17 or 16 

Third Semester 

The Humanities, Literature of the Western World . . 4 4 

General Psychology 20 3 3 

Harmony 20 2 2 

Sight Singing 20 2 2 

Ear Training 20 2 2 

Eurythmics 20 1 1 

Applied Music (See First Semester) 9 3 

23 17 
Fourth Semester 

The Humanities, Literature of the Western World . . 4 4 

Ed. Psychology 23 3 5 

Harmony 22 2 2 

Elementary Conducting 20 2 2 

Methods and Materials 20 4 3 

Eurythmics 21 1 1 

Applied Music (See First Semester) 6 2 

22 17 

Fifth Semester 

Political and Social History of U. S. & Pa 3 3 

Intermediate Conducting 30 2 2 

Harmony 30 2 2 

History and Appreciation of Music 30 3 3 

Methods and Materials 30 4 3 

Applied Music (See First Semester) 9 3 

23 16 

• 108 • 



CATALOGUE 

_. , _ Clock Semester 

Sixth Semester Hours Hours 

Music Literature 30 2 2 

Harmony 31 2 2 

Advanced Conducting 40, 30 2 2 

History and Appreciation of Music 31 3 3 

Methods and Materials 31 4 3 

Applied Music (See First Semester) 9 3 

22 15 

Seventh Semester 

Physical Science 40 3 3 

Student Teaching and Conferences 40 8 6 

Applied Music (See First Semester) 6 2 

Elective 4 4 

21 15 

Eighth Semester 

Educational Measurements 2 2 

Student Teaching and Conferences 41 8 6 

Applied Music (See First Semester) 6 2 

Elective 4 4 

20 14 

For a minor in Music in Liberal Arts see page 95. 

OUTLINE OF COURSES 
I. Theory of Music 
Sight Singing Courses 

10. Sight Singing. Miss Gillespie 

Three hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 
Sight Singing 10 covers the work equivalent to grades 1, 2, 3 and 4 
of the public school. 

11. Sight Singing. Miss Gillespie 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
Sight Singing 1 1 covers the work equivalent to grades 5, 6, 7, and 8 
of the public school. 

20. Sight Singing. Miss Gillespie 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 

A continuation with exercises and songs of increasing difficulty, both 
tonal and rhythmic. Study and application of tempo, dynamic and inter- 
pretative markings. 

Speed and accuracy are expected. New material is constantly used, re- 
sulting in an extensive survey of song material. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Dictation (Ear Training) Courses 

10. Ear Training. Mrs. Bender 

Three hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 
A study of tone and rhythm integrated with Sight Singing 10 and Har- 
mony 10, including the writing of intervals, melodies, and chord pro- 
gressions as dictated from the piano. 

11. Ear Training. Mrs. Bender 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
A continuation of the study of tone, rhythm, and intervals. A consider- 
able portion of the time is devoted to the development of harmonic dic- 
tation. 

20. Ear Training. Mrs. Bender 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 

A study of the more difficult tonal problems and complicated rhythms. 
Chromatic dictation correlated with chromatic harmony. 

Designed to develop ability to recognize and write chord progressions, 
including modulation, and altered chords. 

Harmony Courses 

10. Harmony. Mrs. Lecarpentier 

Three hours per week, three semester hours credit. First semester. 
A study of the rudiments of music, including notation, scales, intervals, 
and triads; the connection of triads by harmonizing melodies and basses 
with fundamental triads; playing of simple cadences at the piano; analysis 
of phrases and periods. 

11. Harmony. Mrs. Lecarpentier 

Three hours per week, three semester hours credit. Second semester. 
Deals with inversions of triads, seventh and ninth chords, harmoniza- 
tions of melodies and figured basses; analysis and composition of the 
smaller forms; modulation. 

20. Harmony (Chromatic Harmony). Mrs. Lecarpentier 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 
The use of dominant and diminished sevenths as embellishments of and 
substitutes for diatonic harmony; harmonization of melodies and figured 
basses; analysis of two and three part song forms; composition in two 
part song form. Playing of more advanced cadences and modulations at 
the piano. 

22. Harmony (Scoring for the Band). Mr. Stachow 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
Study of instrumentation, devices, techniques and mechanics of scoring 
transcriptions, arrangements and solos for concert band, special work in 
scoring for marching band. Laboratory analysis and demonstration of 
various instrumental colors and combinations. Emphasis will be placed 
on creative scoring and original work for band. 

• 110 • 



CATALOGUE 
30. Harmony (Keyboard). Mrs. Bender 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
Harmonization at the piano of melodies, both with four part harmony 
and accompaniment; transposition; modulation; improvisation. 

40. Harmony (Counterpoint). Mrs. Lecarpentier 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First or second semester. 
Elementary work in strict Counterpoint (five species in Two Part and 
Three Part Counterpoint) . 

41. Harmony (Form and- Analysis). Mrs. Bender 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First or second semester. 
This course offers an intensive study of the structure of music including 
hymns and simple folk songs, two and three part song forms, variations, 
contrapuntal forms, rondo and sonata forms. Compositions in these forms 
are studied and analyzed for harmonic content and structure. 

43. Arranging and Scoring for the Modern Orchestra. Mr. Stachow 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First or second semester. 

Study of modern harmony, modulation, style analysis, special instru- 
mental effects as applied to modern arranging. Laboratory analysis and 
demonstration of sectional and ensemble voicings. 

Instruction offered privately and in classes. 

42. Schillinger System of Music Composition. Mr. Stachow 

Private teaching. 

A scientific system of music composition created by the late Joseph 
Schillinger, teacher of such accomplished professionals as George Gersh- 
win, Ted Royal Dewar. 

The major aims of the system are to (1) generalize underlying princi- 
ples regarding the behavior of tonal phenomena, (2) classify all the 
available resources of our tonal system, (3) teach a comprehensive appli- 
cation of scientific method to all components of the tonal art, to problems 
of melody, rhythm, harmony, counterpoint, orchestration and to composi- 
tion itself. 

The system is best studied in the light of a traditional background and 
admission to course or private instruction will be by special permission 
only. 



II. Materials and Methods 

20. Methods: Child Voice and Rote Songs with Materials 

and Methods for Grades 1, 2, 3. Miss Gillespie 

Four hours per week, three semester hours credit. Second semester. 

A comprehensive study of the use of the child's singing voice in the 

primary grades, including the treatment of monotones, acquaintance with 

the best collections of rote songs, and practice in choosing, memorizing, 

singing, and presenting a large number of these songs; methods of pre- 

. Ill • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

senting rhythm through singing games and simple interpretative move- 
ments; beginnings of directed music appreciation; foundation studies for 
later technical developments. Comparative study of recognized Public 
School Music Series. 

30. Methods: All Materials and Methods for Grades 4, 5, 6. 

Vocal: Miss Gillespie 
Instrumental: Mr. Stachow 

Four hours per week, three semester hours credit. First semester. 
A study of the child's singing voice in the intermediate grades; special 
attention to the formal or technical work of these grades, with an evalua- 
tion of important texts and recent approaches. Preparation of lesson 
plans, making of outlines, and observation is required. Music apprecia- 
tion is continued. A study of instrumental teaching techniques as applied 
to brass, woodwind, strings, and percussion instruments, as part of the 
elementary school instrumental program. A survey and evaluation of 
materials is an important part of the course. 

31. Methods: Materials and Methods, Junior and Senior 

High School Vocal: Miss Gillespie 

Instrumental: Mr. Stachow 

Four hours per week, three semester hours credit. Second semester. 
The junior and senior high school problems are treated separately 
through an analysis of the specific problems, year by year or in special 
groups. Attention is given to materials and methods relative to the or- 
ganization and directing of choruses, glee clubs, orchestra, band, ele- 
mentary theory, music appreciation, and class instruction in band and 
orchestral instruments; study in the testing and care of the adolescent 
voice. 

40. Methods: Advanced Problems. Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
A study of the general and specific problems which confront the director 
of school orchestras, bands, and instrumental classes. Problems of general 
interest will include (1) organization and management, (2) stimulating 
and maintaining interest, (3) selection of beginners, (4) scheduling re- 
hearsals and class lessons, (5) financing and purchasing instruments, uni- 
forms, and other equipment, (6) marching bands— formations and drills, 
(7) evaluating music materials, (8) festivals, contests, and public per- 
formances. 

41. Methods: Piano Pedagogy. Mrs. Bender 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 
A study of methods of teaching piano to children and adults. The course 
includes the song approach method, presentation of the fundamental 
principles of rhythm, sight reading, tone quality, form, technic, pedaling, 
transposition and the harmonization of simple melodies. Examination and 
discussion of materials will be included. 

• 112 • 



Catalogue 

III. Student Teaching 

40, 41. Student Teaching. Mr. Stachow, Instrumental 

Mr. Smith, Vocal 

Eight hours throughout the year, twelve semester hours credit. 
The Senior Class of the Musk Education course teaches in the Derry 
Township Consolidated Schools at Hershey, Pa. Teaching includes vocal 
and instrumental work from kindergarten to high school. 

This work is done under the guidance of the following faculty: 

Mr. Robert W. Smith, B.S. in Mus.Ed., Lebanon Valley College Con- 
servatory of Music, M.A., Columbia University, Assistant Professor 
of Music Education, Lebanon Valley College. 
Frank E. Stachow, B.S. in Mus.Ed., Columbia University, M.A., East- 
man School of Music, Associate Professor of Music Education, Leb- 
anon Valley College. 
Raymond H. Koch, M.A. University of Pittsburgh, Superintendent 

of Derry Township Consolidated Schools, Hershey, Pa. 
Paul Campbell, M.A. Penn State College, Supervisor of Music, Her- 
shey, Pa. 
A laboratory fee of $20.00 per semester is charged for student teaching. 



IV. INSTRUMENTAL COURSES 

Class Instruction in Band and Orchestral Instruments 

Practical courses in which students, in addition to being taught 
the fundamental principles underlying the playing of all band and 
orchestra instruments, learn to play melodies on instruments of 
each group, viz., string, woodwind, and brass. Problems of class pro- 
cedure in public schools are discussed; transposition of all instru- 
ments is taught and an extensive bibliography is prepared. Ensemble 
playing is an integral part of these courses. 

Brass Instruments (Cornet, French Horn, Alto, Trombone, 
Baritone, Tuba). 

10. Brass Class Mr. Smith 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
A choice of one of the above instruments. 

11. Brass Class Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
The remainder of the brass instruments. 

20. Brass Class. Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
The remainder of the brass instruments. 

Percussion Instruments (Snare Drums, Tympany, Bass Drum, etc.). 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



10. Percussion. 

One hour per week. One semester. 
Study of snare drum. 

30. Percussion. 

One hour per week. One semester. 
Tympany, bass drum, etc. 



Mr. Smith 



Mr. Rutledge 



String Instruments (Violin, Viola, 'Cello, Bass) 
10. String. 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
Study of violin. 

20. String. 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
The remainder of the string instruments. 

30. String. 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
The remainder of the string instruments. 



Mrs. Lecarpentier 
Mrs. Lecarpentier 
Mrs. Lecarpentier 



Woodwind Instruments (Clarinet, Flute, Piccolo, Oboe, 
Saxophone, Bassoon). 



20. Woodwind. 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
Study of the clarinet. 

2 1 . Woodwind. 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
The remainder of the woodwind instruments. 

30. Woodwind. 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
The remainder of the woodwind instruments. 

40. Advanced Percussion. 

One hour per week. Second semester. 



Mr. Stachow 



Mr. Stachow 



Mr. Stachow 



Instrumental Seminar. 

One or two hours per week. First or second semester. 
Application of specific techniques to problems of class instruction. 



Woodwind ... 40. 

Brass 40. 

String 40. 

Percussion . . . 40. 



Prerequisite: Woodwind 30. 
Prerequisite: Brass 20. 
Prerequisite: String 30. 
Prerequisite: Percussion 30. 



Mr. Stachow 

Mr. Rutledge 

Mrs. Lecarpentier 

Mr. Rutledge 



114 



CATALOGUE 

V. Musical Organizations 
College Band. Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week throughout the year. 
Lebanon Valley College maintains a uniformed band, the membership 
of which is made up of college and conservatory students. The band con- 
tributes to college life by playing at football games, by appearing on 
several programs during the year, and by providing the musical accom- 
paniment for the annual May Day Fete. During the spring several con- 
certs are given in various cities of this section of the state. Membership 
in the band is determined by an applicant's ability on his instrument and 
by the needs of the band with respect to maintaining a well-balanced in- 
strumentation. 

Girls' Band. Mr. Rutledge 

One hour per week throughout the year. 
This organization is open to girls of the Conservatory and College 
alike. Membership in this band is determined by the applicant's ability on 
her instrument, and by the needs of the band with respect to maintaining 
a well-balanced instrumentation. The group will participate in a spring 
concert. 

Symphony Orchestra. Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week throughout the year. 
The Lebanon Valley College Symphony Orchestra is a musical organiza- 
tion of symphonic proportions. Open alike to advanced players from the 
college and the conservatory, the orchestra adheres to a high standard of 
performance. Throughout the school year a professional interpretation of 
a wide range of standard orchestral literature is insisted upon. 

College Orchestra. Mr. Rutledge 

One hour per week throughout the year. 
The College Orchestra is open to all members of the Conservatory and 
of the College who are sufficiently qualified to belong to this organization. 

Cadet Band and Orchestra. Mr. Stachow, Mrs. Lecarpentier 

One hour per week throughout the year. 
A training band and orchestra wherein students play secondary instru- 
ments and become acquainted with elementary band and orchestra litera- 
ture. Opportunity will be given for advanced conducting students to con- 
duct these organizations. 

Junior Orchestra. Mr. Stachow, Mrs. Lecarpentier 

One hour per week throughout the year. 
Students of the elementary and advanced instrumental classes are given 
an opportunity to play their instruments in the Junior Orchestra, thus 
gaining a type of valuable ensemble experience not possible to attain in 
the instrumental classes. 

. 115 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
Glee Club. Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week throughout the year. 
The Glee Club is a mixed chorus of selected voices. The personnel of 
the organization, while open to all L. V. C. students, is limited to forty 
members. During the spring the Club appears in concerts in several com- 
munities throughout this section of the state. Choral literature of the 
highest type is studied intensively. 

College Chorus. Mr. Rutledge 

One hour per week throughout the year. 
The mixed chorus is open to all on the campus who are interested in 
this type of musical performance and who have had some experience in 
singing. 

Instrumental Ensembles. 

In addition to the larger musical organizations there is additional oppor 
tunity for advanced players to try out for such ensembles as: 

(1) String Trio Mrs. Lecarpentier 

(2) String Quartet Mrs. Lecarpentier 

(3) Violin Choir Mr. Malsh 

(4) Brass Ensemble Mr. Rutledge 

(5) Woodwind Ensemble Mr. Stachow 



VI. The History of Music and Appreciation 

30. History and Appreciation of Music. Mr. Smith 

Three hours per week, three semester hours credit. First semester. 

The first developments of music are treated briefly, and special empha- 
sis is placed on the work of the contrapuntal schools and the development 
of the harmonic idea in composition including the rise of opera, oratorio, 
and instrumental music in the sonata form. The first semester covers the 
development of music through the period of Beethoven. Much music of 
each period, style, and composer is studied. 

31. History and Appreciation of Music. Mr. Smith 

Three hours per week, three semester hours credit. Second semester. 

This is a continuation of History of Music 30 and includes the musical 
styles, forms, and composers of the Romantic, Impressionistic, and Con- 
temporary periods. 

32. A Study of Music Literature. Miss Gillespie 

Two hours per week. Second semester. 
A study of music literature for elementary and secondary public school 
use. The purpose of the course is on an appreciation level; interpreta- 
tion of, response to, listening to, music. The literature is primarily in- 
strumental and is graded to the use of the age level of the elementary 
and secondary grades. 

• 116 • 



CATALOGUE 

VII. Miscellaneous Courses 

20. Elementary Conducting. Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
Principles of conducting and a study of the technique of the baton are 
presented in this course. Each student will conduct vocal and instru 
mental ensembles made up of the class personnel. 

30. Intermediate Conducting. Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
Emphasis is given to a detailed and comprehensive study of the factors 
involved in the interpretation of choral and instrumental music. 

40. Advanced Conducting. Mr. Rutledge 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 
In addition to conducting from full score, each student will be ex- 
pected to conduct in rehearsal the various concert organizations of Leba- 
non Valley College. 

20. Eurythmics. Miss Gillespie 

One hour per week, one semester hour credit. First semester. 

The course offers a three-fold training: mental control through coordi- 
nation; physical poise through movements made in response to rhythm; 
and a musical sense through the analysis of the rhythmic element in music. 

21. Eurythmics. Miss Gillespie 

One hour per week, one semester hour credit. Second semester. 
General survey of elementary and intermediate floor work, and inter- 
pretation together with a discussion of the principles underlying the 
presentation of this to children. Applied improvisation will be an integral 
part of the course. 

20. Care and Repair. Mr. Carmean 

One hour per week. Both semesters. 
An analytical laboratory technique applied to methods of construction 
of the band and orchestra instruments. With this information as a back- 
ground, preventive measures are established to avoid undue wear and 
deterioration of the instruments, and through actual experience the stu- 
dent acquires proficiency in the operations necessary in replacements and 
repair. 

40. Physical Science. Mr. Carmean 

Three hours. First semester. Open to music students only. 
Cultivation of the scientific approach to sound and tone, with emphasis 
on their application to music and musical instruments. 

30. Festivals and Pageants. Miss Bowman 

Two hours per week, tivo semester hours credit. First semester. 
Techniques involved in the organization, administration, and participa- 

. 117 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

tion of many people in both indoor and outdoor ceremonials. Directed 
toward a study of structure and staging, historical data, folk activities, 
folk-lore, and community life and spirit. Includes the writing of the theme, 
planning, arranging dances, and completing a pageant. 



VIII. Individual Instruction 
Voice, Piano, Organ, Chorus, Orchestral and Band Instruments. 

The work in the foregoing fields will be organized from the standpoint 
of the development of musicianship in the individual student. The work 
continues through eight semesters and assures a well-rounded and many- 
sided acquaintance with various musical techniques. 

Private instruction Is provided in Applied Music (Piano, Voice, Organ, 
Violin, and all instruments of orchestra and band) . 

Piano: Mrs. Bender, Mr. Fairlamb, Miss Stagg, Miss Muehling. 

Voice: Mr. Crawford, Mr. Rovers. 

Organ: Mr. Campbell. 

Violin: Mr. Malsh. 

Rrass: Mr. Rutledge. 

Viola, 'Cello, and String Bass: Mrs. Lecarpentier. 

Woodwind: Mr. Stachow. 



IX. Preparatory Department 

The Conservatory of Music sponsors a Preparatory Department especiallv 
adapted to children of elementarv or high school age. 

This Preparatory Department offers either private or class instruction in 
piano and all instruments of the band and orchestra. A desirable number 
for class instruction is from four to six members. 

THE STUDENT RECITALS 

The student evening recitals are of inestimable value to all students in 
acquainting them with a wide range of the best musical literature, in 
developing musical taste and discrimination, in affording young musicians 
experience in appearing before an audience, and in gaining self-reliance 
as well as nerve control and stage demeanor. 

Students in all grades appear on the programs of these recitals. 

FEES 

A Matriculation Fee of five dollars must be paid by all full-time stu- 
dents who are entering the College or Conservatory for the first time. 
This fee should accompany the application for admission. If a student's 
application is not accepted, the fee will be returned. 

All students not enrolled in regular College or Conservatorv Courses 
will be required to pay a matriculation fee of one dollar, once in each 
school year. 

• 118 • 



CATALOGUE 

The rate for the Music Education Teachers' and Supervisors' Course is 
$485 per year for tuition, and also a fee of $35 for student activities. 

The Music Education Teachers' and Supervisors' Course includes two 
private lessons per week, the use of a practice room two hours daily for 
practice, and theoretical and college courses not exceeding a total of seven- 
teen semester hours each semester. 

Extra hours in theoretical and college courses will be charged at the 
rate of $15.00 per semester hour. Since fractional hours of credit are 
granted for certain courses in the music school, the charge for such credits 
will be the proportionate amount of $15.00 such as $5.00 for one-third 
credit hour. 

Private Lessons 

The rate per semester, one lesson per week, is $35.00. 
The rate per semester, one class lesson per week in the Preparatory De- 
partment, is $17.50. 

Rent of Practice Instruments 

Practice room, one hour daily per semester $ 4.00 

Each additional hour daily per semester 2.00 

Organ, one hour daily, per semester 25.00 

Organ, two hours weekly, per semester 10.00 

Band and Orchestra Instruments, per semester 7.50 



119 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



SPECIFICATIONS OF THE FOUR-MANUAL 
MOLLER ORGAN 



GREAT ORGAN (unenclosed) 

16' Violone 61 Pipes 

8' Principal 61 Pipes 

8' Diapason 61 Pipes 

8' Harmonic Flute ... 61 Pipes 

8' Gemshorn 61 Pipes 

4' Octave 61 Pipes 

4' Flute Overte 61 Pipes 

4' Gemshorn 61 Notes 

2-2/3' Twelfth 61 Pipes 

2' Fifteenth 61 Pipes 

III Rks. Mixture 163 Pipes 

Chimes (from Solo) 

SWELL ORGAN (enclosed) 

16' Flute Conique 73 Pipes 

8' Diapason 73 Pipes 

8' Rohr Flute 73 Pipes 

8' Spitz Flute 73 Pipes 

8' Salicional 73 Pipes 

8' Vox Celeste 61 Pipes 

4' Octave 73 Pipes 

4' Flute Triangulaire. . 73 Pipes 

4' Salicet 61 Notes 

2' Fifteenth 61 Pipes 

1-3/5' Tierce 61 Notes 

III Rks. Mixture 183 Pipes 

16' Waldhorn 73 Pipes 

8' Trumpet 73 Pipes 

8' Oboe 73 Pipes 

8' Vox Humana 61 Pipes 

4' Clarion 73 Pipes 

Tremulant 

CHOIR ORGAN (enclosed) 

16' Dulciana 97 Pipes 

8' English Diapason . . 73 Pipes 

8' Concert Flute 73 Pipes 

8' Dulciana 73 Notes 

8' Unda Maris 73 Pipes 

4' Flute d'Amour .... 73 Pipes 

4' Dulciana 73 Notes 

4' Unda Maris II .... 73 Notes 



2-2/3' Dulciana Twelfth . . 61 Notes 

2-2/3' Rohr Nazard 61 Pipes 

2' Piccolo 61 Pipes 

2' Dulciana 61 Notes 

8' Clarinet 73 Pipes 

Harp 49 Bars 

Celesta 37 Notes 

Tremulant 

SOLO ORGAN (enclosed) 
III Rks. Diapason Chorus ..219 Pipes 

8' Gamba 73 Pipes 

8' Gamba Celeste .... 61 Pipes 

8' Viole Sourdine .... 73 Pipes 

8' Viole Celeste 61 Pipes 

4' Gamba 61 Notes 

4' Orchestral Flute ... 73 Pipes 

8' Tromba 73 Pipes 

8' French Horn 73 Pipes 

4' Clarion 61 Notes 

Chimes 21 Tubes 

Tremulant 

PEDAL ORGAN 

16' Diapason 32 Pipes 

16' Bourdon 32 Pipes 

16' Violone 32 Notes 

16' Dulciana 32 Notes 

16' Flute Conique 32 Notes 

8' Octave 12 Pipes 

8' Flute Major 12 Pipes 

8' Concert Flute 32 Notes 

8' Gamba 32 Notes 

8' Dulciana 32 Notes 

4' Flute 32 Notes 

1 0-2/3' Quint 32 Notes 

II Rks. Mixture 64 Pipes 

16' Trombone 32 Pipes 

16' Waldhorn 32 Notes 

8' Trumpet 32 Notes 

8' Tromba 32 Notes 

4' Clarion 32 Notes 

Chimes (from Solo) 21 Notes 



Swell to Great 
Swell to Great 4' 
Swell to Great 16' 
Choir to Great 
Choir to Great 4' 
Choir to Great 16' 
Solo to Great 
Solo to Great 4' 
Solo to Great 16' 
Solo to Choir 
Solo to Choir 4' 
Solo to Choir 16' 
Swell to Choir 
Swell to Choir 4' 
Swell to Choir 16' 



COUPLERS 

Choir 4' 

Choir 16' 

Choir Unison Off 

Solo to Swell 

Solo to Swell 4' 

Solo to Swell 16' 

Choir to Swell 

Choir to Swell 4' 

Choir to Swell 16' 

Swell 4' 

Swell 16' 

Swell Unison Off 

Solo 4' 

Solo 16' 



Solo Unison Off 
Great 4' 

Great Unison Off 
Swell to Solo 
Swell to Solo 4' 
Swell to Solo 16' 
Solo to Pedal 
Solo to Pedal 4' 
Swell to Pedal 
Swell to Pedal 4' 
Great to Pedal 
Great to Pedal 4' 
Choir to Pedal 
Choir to Pedal 4' 
Pedal to Pedal Octave 



120 



CATALOGUE 



MECHANICALS 



8 Pistons affecting Swell Organ 
8 Pistons affecting Great Organ 
8 Pistons affecting Choir Organ 
3 Pistons affecting Solo Organ 
8 Pistons affecting Pedal Organ 

10 Pistons affecting Full Organ 

Crescendo Indicator — slide — four stages 

Sforzando Piston and toe stud 

All Swells to Swell Piston and toe stud 

Great to Pedal Reversible 

Swell to Pedal Reversible 

Choir to Pedal Reversible 

Solo to Pedal Reversible 

Balanced Expression Pedal — Choir Organ 

Balanced Expression Pedal — Swell Organ 



Balanced Expression Pedal — Solo Organ 
Balanced Crescendo Pedal 

5 Full organ combination Pistons du- 
plicated by toe studs 

5 Pedal combination Pistons duplicated 
by toe studs 
Pedal to Swell — On and off 
Pedal to Great — On and off 
Pedal to Choir — On and off 
General Cancel Piston 
Coupler Cancel Piston 
Combination cut-out with lock 
Electric Clock 
Harp Dampers 
Chimes Dampers 



SPECIFICATIONS OF THREE-MANUAL ORGAN 
INSTALLED 1949 



GREAT ORGAN 

8' Diapason 73 Pipes 

8' Bourdon 73 Pipes 

8' Gemshorn 73 Pipes 

4' Octave 12 Pipes 

4' Bourdon 12 Pipes 

4' Gemshorn 12 Pipes 

2-2/3' Gemshorn Twelfth .. 61 Notes 

2' Gemshorn Fifteenth. 61 Notes 
Tremulant 



CHOIR ORGAN 

8' Viola 73 Pipes 

8' Concert Flute 73 Pipes 

8' Dulciana 73 Pipes 

4' Flute 12 Pipes 

4' Dulciana 12 Pipes 

2-2/3' Dulciana Twelfth ..61 Notes 

2' Dulciana Fifteenth . 61 Notes 

8' Clarinet 73 Pipes 

Tremulant 



SWELL ORGAN 

16' Rohrbourdon 73 Pipes 

8' Rohrgedeckt 12 Pipes 

8' Viole de Gambe .... 73 Pipes 

8' Viole Celeste 61 Pipes 

4' Rohrflote 12 Pipes 

4' Gambette 12 Pipes 

2-2/3' Nazard 61 Notes 

2' Flautino 61 Notes 

8' Trompette 73 Pipes 

Tremulant 

PEDAL ORGAN 

16' Bourdon 32 Pipes 

16' Rohrbourdon 32 Notes 

8' Bourdon 12 Pipes 

8' Rohrgedeckt 32 Notes 

8' Gemshorn 32 Notes 

8' Dulciana 32 Notes 

4' Rohrflote 32 Notes 



Great to Pedal 

Great to Pedal 4' 

Swell to Pedal 

Swell to Pedal 4' 

Choir to Pedal 

Choir to Pedal 4' 

Swell to Great 16' 

Swell to Great 



COUPLERS 

Swell to Great 4' 

Choir to Great 16' 
Choir to Great 

Choir to Great 4' 

Swell to Choir 16' 
Swell to Choir 

Swell to Choir 4' 
Great 16' 



Great 4' 
Swell 16' 
Swell 4' 
Choir 16' 
Choir 4' 

Unison off Swell, Choir, 
and Great 



ADJUSTABLE COMBINATIONS 



Pistons No. 1-2-3-4 
Pistons No. 1-2-3-4 
Pistons No. 1-2-3-4 
Pistons No. 1-2-3^4 
Pistons No. 1-2-3-4 
General Cancel Piston 



Affecting Great Stops 
Affecting Swell Stops 
Affecting Choir Stops 
Affecting Pedal Stops 
Affecting Full Organ 



121 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

PEDAL MOVEMENTS 
Great to Pedal Reversible (duplicated by manual piston) 
Swell to Pedal Reversible (duplicated by manual piston) 
Balanced Expression Pedal — Great — Choir Organs 
Balanced Expression Pedal — Swell Organ 
Balanced Crescendo Pedal 
Sforzando Pedal (duplicated by manual piston) 

SPECIFICATIONS OF TWO-MANUAL ORGAN 
INSTALLED 1948 



GREAT ORGAN 

8' Diapason 73 Pipes 

8' Stopped Flute 73 Notes 

8' Salicional 73 Notes 

4' Flute D'Amour 73 Notes 

2' Piccolo 73 Notes 

8' Clarinet 73 Notes 



SWELL ORGAN 

8' Stopped Diapason . . 73 Pipes 

8' Salicional 73 Pipes 

8' Vox Celeste 73 Pipes 

4' Flute D'Amour .... 73 Notes 

2-2/3' Nazard 73 Notes 

2' Piccolo 12 Pipes 

8' Clarinet 73 Pipes 

Tremulant 



Great to Pedal 
Swell to Pedal 
Swell to Pedal 4' 
Swell to Great 16' 



PEDAL ORGAN 

16' Bourdon 32 Pipes 

16' Lieblich Gedeckt ... 32 Notes 

8' Flute 32 Notes 



COUPLERS 
Swell to Great 
Swell to Great 4' 
Great 16' 
Great 4' 



Swell 16' 

Swell 4' 

Great Unison off 

Swell Unison off 



Pistons No. 1-2-3 Affecting Great Stops 

Pistons No. 1-2-3 Affecting Swell Stops 

Great to Pedal Reversible 
Sforzando Reversible 

Also a two-manual unified practice organ of nine- 
teen stops and Swell to Great Coupler, 



122 



• izz • 



Degrees 



CONFERRED JANUARY 26, 1952 
Bachelor of Arts 



Clyde Byron Baver, Jr. 
James Franklin Fawber 



James Michael Geiselhart 
Josef Gilbert Parker 
Rita Sue Stailev 



Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 

Thomas Frederick KirchofF 



CONFERRED JUNE 2, 1952 



Bachelor of Arts 



Lois LaVerne Adams 
Betty June Bakley 
Armen Banklian 
Elaine Barron 
Adele Janet Begg 
Elizabeth Jeanne Beittel 
Harry Franklin Cooper 
Harold Coopersmith 
William Moore Craighead 
Robert Mowery Daughertv 
Elaine Grace Fake 
Meredith Eugene Fisher 
Bernard Eigenbrode Fogle 
Joanne Valerie Fox 
Golden Albert Gaither 
Robert Frederick Glock 
Paul DeWitt Lowery 
Robert Burtner Lowery 



Diana Jane Lutz 
Geraldine Elaine Mease 
Nancy Ann Myers 
James Steven Pacy 
Diane Marie Randolph 
Peggy Jean Rook 
Mary Elizabeth Roper 
Frederick Palmer Sample 
Nancy Deimler Seiders 
Ruth Alice Sheaffer 
Walter Joseph Shonosky 
Ruth Shumate 
Paul Elias Stambach 
Ruth Marie Stambach 
Robert Alexander Steele 
Edward Frank Tesnar 
Sterling Duane Thompson 
Evelyn Toser 



Bachelor of Science 

With a Major in Science 



Samuel Harold Black 
Leonard Alvin Casper 
Eugene Francis Kobylarz 
Donald James McSurdy 
Michael Gilbert Palazzo 



Michael John Papp 
Robert Frederick Swanger 
Michael William Szollose 
Lois Louise White 
James Garfield Zangrilli 



With a Major in F.conomics and Business 



Donald Blanken 
Nicholas Bova, Jr. 
Robert Nelson Bowser 
Jay Neil Dutweiler 



Robert James Heath, Jr. 
Donald Richard Langstaff 
David Levin 
Joseph John Lutz 



123 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Donald Niel Miller 
Walter Henry Ruhl 
Dale Lamar Scheib 
Joseph John Shemeta 



Sherdell Albert Snyder 
Wilma June Stambach 
William Tomilen 
John August Wilkes, Jr. 



With a Major in Education 
Paul Floyd Edwards Joseph T. Oxley 



With a Major in Music Education 



Alden George Biely, Jr. 
Lynn Owen Blecker 
Elma Jane Breidenstine 
Gloria Mae Dressier 
David Samuel Dundore 
Lee Charles Dunkle 
John Edward Giachero 
Donald Spencer Gingrich 
Ira Scott Hainor 
Wiibert Henry Hartman 
Clara Luella Hoffman 
Henry Louis Hoffman 



James Robert Kendig 
Jane Louise Martin 
Mardia Melroy 
Richard Walter Miller 
Joan Garber Ricedorf 
George Edward Rutledge 
Melvin SchifT 
Robert Isaiah Shreffler 
Richard Harry Stewart 
Julia Thatcher 
Janet Lucile Weidenhammer 
Dorothy Elizabeth Witmer 
Dolores Ann Zarker 



Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 

Joseph Paul Bering Sylvester Sava Macut 

Robert DuBois Hoffsommer, Jr. Melvin Ralph Nipe 

George Martin Knobl, Jr. Sterling Franklin Strause 

John Irvin Sweigard 

Honorary Degrees 

Walter Evans Deibler Doctor of Divinity 

Floyd Luther Fulk Doctor of Divinity 

Felix Muskett Morley Doctor of Letters 

Earl Eugene Redding, Sr Doctor of Divinity 

Hubert Reese Snoke Doctor of Science 



CONFERRED AUGUST 29, 1952 



Bachelor of Arts 



Richard Beidel Beard 
Anne Marie Blecker 
Doris Jeanne Bomgardner 



Dorothy Ann Bontreger 
Claire Bernice Caskey 
Thomas Judson Sullivan 



Bachelor of Science 

With a Major in Science 



Albert Albino Fossa 



Robert Chadwick Howarth 



With a Major in Economics and Business 
Frederick Raymond Boltz Frank Joseph Howe 

Phillip William Hayes Chester John Sherman, Jr. 

• 124 • 



CATALOGUE 

With a Major in Education 
Isabelle E. Faust 

With a Major in Music Education 
Harry Franklin Keim 

ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 

Honorary Scholarship Society 

Lois LaVerne Adams Sylvester Sava Macut 

Samuel Harold Black Frederick Palmer Sample 

Leonard Alvin Casper Sterling Franklin Strause 

Graduates Cum Laude 

Ruth Alice Sheaffer Elma Jane Breidenstine 

Sterling Franklin Strause Sylvester Sava Macut 

Samuel Harold Black Etonald Niel Miller 

Frederick Palmer Sample 



125 



Addresses of Faculty and 
Administrative Officers, and Assistants 



Name Address Phone No. 

Amell, Alexander R 35 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-5622 

Bender, Mrs. Ruth E 532 Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-4481 

Bollinger, 0. Pass 726 Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-6472 

Bowman, Betty J 112 E. Caracas Ave., Hershey, Pa Hershey 3-7696 

Brandt, Mrs. Janet E 210 E. Main St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-9153 

Brumbaugh, Alice M 103 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3801 

Campbell, R. Porter 26 E. Chestnut St., Cleona, Pa Leb. 2-4865 

Carmean, D. Clark R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa Ann. 7-9292 

Carroll, Mrs. Rhoda M 505 W. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-7472 

Crawford, Alexander 41 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-6664 

DeLong, Janice A 47 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-7581 

Dent, Constance P 103 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3801 

Egli, William H Conewago Hill, Mt. Gretna, Pa Mt. Gretna 4-4061 

Ehrhart, Carl Y 27 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-9503 

Fairlamb, William H 459 E. Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-4611 

Fehr, Alex J 404 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa Leb. 3-1821 

Fencil, Gladys M 128 E. Main St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-3634 

Fields, Donald E 46 S. Lancaster St., Annville, Pa 

Fields, Mrs. Frances T 46 S. Lancaster St., Annville, Pa 

Fox, Richard E 135 E. Locust St., Annville, Pa " 7-0082 

Frank, Mrs. Luella U 411 Elm Ave., Hershey, Pa Hershey 3-4871 

Gillespie, Mary E West Hall, L. V. C, Annville, Pa Ann. 7-4951 

Grimm, Samuel 234 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-7922 

Hapner, Dolores 331 E. Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-0031 

Harriman, B. L 201 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-4711 

Hays, William A 223 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-7241 

Keller, Theodore D Men's Dorm, L. V. C, Annville, Pa " 7-7771 

Kreitzer, Howard M 471 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-5562 

Laughlin, Mrs. Maud P 222 College Ave., Annville. Pa " 7-4591 

Lecarpentier, Mrs. Suzanne .9 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-5851 

Light, V. Earl R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa " 7-6411 

Malsh, Harold 634 S. 24th St., Harrisburg, Pa Hbg. 3-5646 

Marquette, George R 11 E. Chestnut St., Cleona, Pa Leb. 2-0769 

McKlveen, Gilbert D 45 N. Ulrich St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-7203 

Mease, Mrs. Dorothy J 531 E. Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-8745 

Millard, Mrs. Margaret Benjamin Franklin Highway, Annville, Pa. " 7-3561 

Miller, Frederic K 763 E. Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-0651 

Monteith, Dr. James R 301 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-5381 

Moyer, Ivin B 512 S. Grant St.. Palmyra, Pa Pal. 8-5734 

Muehling, Sylvia 157 W. 82nd St., New York. N. Y TR 4-3182 

South Hall, L. V. C, Annville, Pa Ann. 7-9881 

Myers, Helen E 120 College Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-4411 

Neidig, Howard A 5 W. Main St., Palmyra, Pa Pal. 8-9106 

Parsons, James W Liskey Apts., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-4861 

Reside, Mrs. Eileen 23 S. Lancaster St., Annville, Pa " 7-4424 

Richie, G. A 466 E. Main St., Annville. Pa " 7-6131 

Riley, Robert C 45 N. Church St., Waynesboro, Pa Waynes. 260-M 

131 E. Locust St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-9552 

Rittle, John S 116 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-4182 

Rovers, Reynaldo 54 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-7192 

Russo, Mrs. Patricia 459 E. Main St., Annville. Pa " 7-9363 

Rutledge, Edward P 625 Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-5761 

Sample, Frederick P 504 W. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-0773 

Schneider, Hans 225 E. Walnut St., Palmyra, Pa Pal. 8-2520 

Shay, Ralph S 543 E. High St., Lebanon, Pa Leb. 2-5298 

Sloca, Charles 480 Maple St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-7943 

Smith, Anna E North Hall, L. V. C, Annville, Pa " 7-3102 

Smith, Isabelle R 103 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3801 

Smith, Tohn Charles 444 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3191 

Smith, Robert W 761 Linden Road, Hershey, Pa Hershey 3-8916 

Snyder, G. Arlene 47 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-7581 

Snyder, Roy W 79 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-4596 

Sparks, W. Maynard 32 W. High St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-5234 

. 126 . 



CATALOGUE 

Name Address Phone No. 

Stachow, Frank E 27 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-7096 

Stagg, Shirlev E 103 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3801 

Stonecipher, A. H. M 723 Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-7751 

Stoudt, Mrs. Margaret 425 N. 11th St., Lebanon, Pa Leb. 2-5258 

Struble, George G 27 N. Ulrich St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-5451 

Struble, Mrs. Lillie 27 N. Ulrich St., Annville, Pa " 7-5451 

Unger, Mrs. Esther F 128 E. Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-8981 

Wilt, William A 50 College Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-4291 

Yeakel, Mrs. Erma G 47 W. Church St., Annville, Pa " 7-7332 



127 



Register of Students 

First Semester, 1952-1953 



POST-GRADUATES 

Name Major Home Address 

Askins, James Stewart 806 N. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

McHenry, Thomas Harrison .English LeConte Mill, Pa. 

Plessmann, Irmgard English 13a Lutherstrasse, Heidelberg, Germany 

Sehmick, Richard Eugene ...Biology 1731 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Wolfe, Milton Edward 1809^ N. 5th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

SENIORS 

Ancell, Howard Reinus Sociology 2236 Penn St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Ayres, Robert Warren Economics 18 Locust Ave., Long Branch, N. J. 

Baker, James Rupert History 215 N. College St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Baker, Lee Kulp Economics Berrysburg, Pa. 

Blaich, Charles Frederick ...Chemistry 11 Arlington Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Boyer, Allen Chester Chemistry Quentin, Pa. 

Boyer, Gerald Rodger History 230 N. 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brandt, Harold Gene Economics 240 S. 6th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brown, Harry Arthur, Jr. ..Chemistry 243 S. 3rd Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Carelli, Albert Francis History 79 Morrell St., Long Branch, N. J. 

Corby, Vernon Watt Pol. Science. . .71 W. Catawissa St., Nesquehoning, Pa. 

Daugherty, Carl Walter English 235 S. 5th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

DeAngelis, Frank Rocco ....History 119 Summer St., Orange, N. J. 

Diethelm, Mark Pol. Science 41 Guggerstrasse, Zurich, Switzerland 

Dietrich, Glenn Mark Sociology R. D. No. 2, Ephrata, Pa. 

Early, Henry Richard Religion 219 E. Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Early, Warren Luther Chemistry 745 Walton St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Ferrer, Joseph Albert Mathematics 58 Spring St., White Plains, N. Y. 

Frazer, William W T ard Economics 436 N. Railroad St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Frick, Grace Helen Spanish 418 W. Maple St., Hazleton, Pa. 

Funk, Clarence Russell Religion 378 N. Gannon St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Furda, Richard John Economics 115 Court St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Garverich, Donald Ray Economics 610 Seney Ave., Mamaroneck, N. Y. 

Gingrich, Aaron K., Jr Economics Box 343, Annville, Pa. 

Giordano, Ralph Rocco Economics 85 E. Lincoln Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 

Gluntz, Martin Lucius Chemistry 30 N. Front St., Steelton, Pa. 

Graham, Harry Ewing Chemistry 229 Forrest Ave., Narberth, Pa. 

Grosnick, John I History 107 E. Areba Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Gulliver, Gloria Dawn Biology R. D. No. 1, Catawissa, Pa. 

Handley, James Donald Economics 665 Rutherford Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Heberling, Mark Wayne . . . .Economics Orwin, Pa. 

Hedgecock. Donald Lester ..Chemistry 415 34th St., N.E., Washington, D. C. 

Heffley, William Herbert Pol. Science 710 Hill St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Heim, Allen Homer Biology 104 N. Center Ave., Cleona, Pa. 

Hoffer, Frank Kenneth Religion 31 W. Ferdinand St., Manheim, Pa. 

Hostetter, Melvin Etter Economics R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Jones, William Llewellyn . . .Economics 573 S. Main St., Red Lion, Pa. 

Reiser, John George English 211 S. Market St., Mount Joy, Pa. 

Kreider, Donald Lester Mathematics 745 College Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Leaman, Abram Lincoln, Jr.. .Chemistry 33 W. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Lebo, Keith Henry Biology 339 South First Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Leffier, Walter Samuel Chemistry 1935 Center St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lewis, James Sanderson . . . .English R. D. No. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 

McGary, Daniel Walter Biology 229 Walnut St., Steelton, Pa. 

Miller, Leon Mason Chemistry 325 W. Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Morrow, Bruce Field Mathematics 919 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Neiswender, David Daniel . .Chemistry 113 W. Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Ressler, James Martin Economics 4915 14th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Rowe, George Lester Psychology 18 Sylvan Ave., Metuchen, N. J. 

Schaeffer. Shirley Faye Sociology 121 Poplar Ave., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Seltzer, Philip Henry Pol. Science 445 S. 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Tarantoln, Robert Joseph . . . .Economics 37 S. Broadway, Long Branch, N. J. 

Vought, William Stanley, Jr., Chemistry 2721 Banks St., Harrisburg, Pa. 



128 



CATALOGUE 

Name Major Home Address 

Walborn, William John Pol. Science R. D. No. 20, Lebanon, Pa. 

Walter, John Alden Chemistry 361 N. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Wetzel, David Haun Economics 343 Amon Terrace, Linden, N. J. 

Wise, Merle Leon Economics 404 4th St., New Cumberland, Pa. 



Hower, Robert George, Jr. 
Hutchko, Edward Joseph 



JUNIORS 

Alepa, Francis Paul Chemistry 76 Beechwood St., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Boyd, Robert Henry Chemistry 523 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brandt, Robert A Economics 517 Spruce St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Celeste, Jack Richard Chemistry 171 Pleasant Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Cohen, Stanley Edwin Chemistry 1913 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Cox, James Russell Mathematics 1514 Carlisle Road, Camp Hill, Pa. 

Criswell, Betty Carolyn Economics 400 E. Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Dando, John B Economics 232 Sunbury St., Minersville. Pa. 

Daniel, Alice May French 12 W. 3rd St., Florence, N. J. 

Daniels, Wiley Edgar Chemistry 118 Oley St., Reading, Pa. 

DeBencdett, Donald English 102 Walnut St., Montclair, N. J 

DeLong, Janice A Nursing R. D. No. 2, Sinking Spring, Pa 

Deppen, Robert Evan Chemistry 1222 Douglass St., Reading 

Eby, Evelyn Margaret English 754 Summit Ave., Hagerstown, 

Edgar, Gail Gwendolyn Spanish 264 Wall St., Bethlehem 

Enterline, James Robert . . . .Mathematics Salunga 

Felty, Jay Allen Chemistry Noble & Poplar Sts., Lebanon 

Fry, Walter H., Jr Economics 214 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne 

Gorgone, William Dominick. .Pol. Science. .. .24 Catherine Ave., Rochelle Park, 

Grochowski, Martin Jacob ...Economics 2737 E. Ontario St., Philadelphia 

Gustin, Robert Andrew Economics 2119 S. 2nd St., Steelton 

Hall, Harry Wesley, Jr Biology 227 W. High St., Hummelstown 

Harbaugh, Donald Lee English 55 N. Franklin St., Waynesboro 

Haverstock, Calvin Bushey. . .Greek 632 State St., Lemoyne 

Helms, Gene Irwin History 21 W. Carpenter Ave., Myerstown 

Hess, Barbara Ann Mathematics 208 Hillside Road, Harrisburg 

Holligan, Paul E. E Mathematics. ... 10 Durand Place, Rochelle Park 

Hollinger, Mary Rosella . . . .Sociology East Petersburg 

Houston,_Robert_Alexander . . Biology R. D. No. 2, Annville 

, .English 332 Washington St., Frackville, 

..Economics, 13 Phillip St., Buttonwood, Wilkes-Barre 

Johnson, Winslow Economics 1602 Center St., Lebanon 

Kaufman, Robert Leopold .. .Economics. .. .4817 36th St., N.W., Washington, D 

Kelly, William Henderson ..Chemistry 231 Ramsey Ave., Chambersburg 

Kreiser, Barbara Ann Economics 531 Locust St., Lebanon 

Krieg, Robert Louis Economics 32 Vernon Ave., Newark, N 

Krill, Glenwood H English 245 W. Main St., Annville 

Landis, Edgar David Economics 9 N. Railroad St., Myerstown 

Latsha, Sara Elaine Psychology Hickory Corners 

MacFarland, Ruth Anne ....Spanish East State Highway, Burlington, N 

McKinstry, Thelma Grace . . .English 46 Sprague St., Wilmerding 

Mover, Vernale Darline Spanish 421 Greenwich St., Reading 

Musselman, Richard Biology 551 Erie Ave., Quakertown 

Portier, Lucie Adele Marie . .English 2026 State Road, Camp Hill 

Ranck, Barbara Grace English 25 E. Main St., Mt. Jov 

Reed, Charles Allen Pol. Science P. O. Box 96, Railroad 

Ritrievi, Frank Anthony . . . .History 497 Main St., Bressler 

Rotunda, Richard Louis ....Pol. Science 212 E. Locust St., Annville 

Sandy, Harold Yorty English. Box 44, Grantville 

Smith, Lee Crist Economics 6 West Maple Ave., Myerstown 

Smith, Mary Stuart Sociology Seventh Ave., Derry 

Snedeker, Chester Edward . .Mathematics. ... 191 Vreeland Ave., Bergenfield, I 

Snyder, Grace Arlene Nursing 50 S. Main St., East Petersburg 

Sorrentino, Louis Angelo . . . .English 83 High St., Sharon Hill 

Starkweather, Wm. Henry ..Chemistry Pines-on-Severn, Arnold P.O., 

Styring, Richard G Economics Highwood Ave., Southington, Conn. 

Thierolf, Philip Henry Religion R. D. No. 1, Bethlehem, Pa. 

Uchida, Masami Education 

2654 Mutsuura-cho, Kanazuwa-ku, Kokohama, Japan 
Van Cook. Donald Lester .. .Economics. ... 128 Hutchinson Blvd., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Wagner, Robert John Mathematics 214 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Walker, Janice Eleanore ....English 425 S. Chestnut St., Westfield. N. J. 

Walters, Russell E Religion R. D. No. 1, Grantville, Pa. 

Yeagley, Samuel Adam, Jr. ..Pol. Science 44 East Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Yingst, Charles Edward . . .Mathematics R. D. No. 4, Lebanon, Pa. 

Zimmerman, Robert Shannon. Sociology 3009 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

. 129 • 



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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
SOPHOMORES 

Name Major Home Address 

Achenbach, Carol Neibert ...Sociology 128 S. Hanover St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Ajay, Samir David Chemistry 868 29th St., Altoona, Pa. 

Arnold, Fred William Economics 119 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Artz. Dean Richard Chemistry Valley View, Pa. 

Atkins, William Forrest . . . .Religion Pleasantville, Pa. 

Ayers, Robert Herman Mathematics 508 N. 11th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bahstetter, Frank Carl Chemistry Quentin, Pa. 

Balsbaugh, Edward Ulmont . .Biology 243 Swatara St., Steelton, Pa. 

Beieher, John J Economics 1100 E. Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

B!akeney, Robert Elliot Sociology 872 Jones Ave., Waynesboro, Ga. 

Boltz, Marjorie Evelyn English 383 Main St., Ridgefield Park, N. J. 

Brandauer, Frederick Paul ..Greek 4241 Robbins St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Burkholder, Donald Leroy ...Economics 508 Pleasure Road, Lancaster, Pa. 

Coble, Raymond Henry, Jr. ..History 619 Adelia St., Middletown, Pa. 

Crincoli, Peter Michael Chemistry 328 South St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Daugherty, Nancy Carolyn . .English 45 South West St., Carlisle, Pa. 

Diehm, William Charles III. .Economics 521 Robeson St., Reading, Pa. 

Dundore, Roger Leroy History 203 South Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Ely, Herbert Leonard Pol. Science 28 S. Lincoln St., Cleona, Pa. 

Erby, William Arthur Chemistry 730 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Fasick, Ross Wade Chemistry 903 S. 22nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Feeser, Stuart Reichert Economics 3201 Penbrook Ave., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Finkelstein, Herbert Chemistry 2277 E. Cambria St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fleming, Donald Samuel . . . .Economics R. D. No. 3, Catawissa, Pa. 

Flickinger, Boyd Carl Biology 24 S. Main St., Mifflintown, Pa. 

Fortna, Ralph William Religion R. D. No. 1, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Fry, James Kenneth Pol. Science 213 Reno Ave., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Gittleman, Louis Economics 238 Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa. 

Grace, Dorman John, Jr Economics R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Grosser, Donald Bruce Chemistry 823 Main St., Lykens, Pa. 

Hollinger, Henry Boughton . .Chemistry 251 West 9th St., Front Royal, Va. 

Imboden, Stanley F Religion 1528 Schuylkill Ave., Reading, Pa. 

Jenkins, Robert Rowe Chemistry Hyattstown, Md. 

Krouse, Philip Elliott Chemistry 211 Washington Ave., Altoona, Pa. 

Landa, Howard Victor Education 1801 Ashley Road, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lupo, Vincent Paul Economics 46 E. Paul Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Miller, Claude Joseph Chemistry 39 Crescent St., Tremont, Pa. 

Mull, John Stanley, Jr Economics 1113 Washington St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Noll, Clair Wilson Economics Ill S. Richmond St., Fleetwood, Pa. 

Noss, Oren Ray Chemistry R. D. No. 4, Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Rabiger, Adora Jane English 434 Kathmere Road, Havertown, Pa. 

Radonovic, George Economics 615 Main St., Bressler, Pa. 

Repert, Jack Michael Soc. Studies. ... 31 West Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Risser, Florence Blanche .... Biology R. D. No. 4, Lebanon, Pa. 

Roseberry, Charles Abert . . . .Chemistry 2720 Broad St., Easton, Pa. 

Rosenberry, Joan English Fort Loudon, Pa. 

Ross, Beverly Jean Biology 115 Franklin St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Roudabush, Dorothy Anne . . .English 709 Landing Road, N. Rochester 10, N. Y. 

Sautter, John Raymond Economics 350 Broad St., Spring City, Pa. 

Schmidt, William Economics 443 W. Inman Ave., Rahway, N. J. 

Shaak, Frederick Lee Chemistry 134 Washington Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

Shaak, George Daniel Economics 200 Pershing Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shambaugh, Elmer Parker . .Greek R. D. No. 6, Carlisle, Pa. 

Sheaffer, Aaron Milton Greek 2710 Greenwood St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Shroyer, Frances Jeanne ....Psychology 83 Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Slike, Glenn Jay Physics 405 N. 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Snukis, Thomas Joseph Education 70 Wiggin St., New Philadelphia, Pa. 

Snyder, Robert Eugene Economics 161 S. Franklin St., Red Lion, Pa. 

Sparks, Richard Lee Economics 301 W. Henry St., Linden, N. J. 

Sponsler, Melvin Guy, Jr. . .Religion Box 127, Quincy, Pa. 

Stagg, Theodore, Jr English 5 Ramapo Terrace, Radburn, N. J. 

Stella, Allison Charles Sociology 308 Front St., Minersville, Pa. 

Strong, George William ....Economics 9 S. Franklin Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Stutzman, Gerald Jacob Religion Lancaster St., Jonestown, Pa. 

Thomas, Frances Louise Pol. Science 16 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Thorpe, Leah Katherine . . . .English Perryopolis, Pa. 

Ulrich, Clarence Daugherty . .Psychology 5301 Jonestown Road, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Walter, Clyde Melvin Chemistry 616 S. Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Weiler, Fay Ann Chemistry R. D. No. 1, Mohnton, Pa. 

Wert, Lynwood Boyer Biology 1024 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

White, Harold Ray Biology 2408 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Whitman, Donald Howard ..History 17 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

• 130 • 



CATALOGUE 

Name Major Home Address 

Williams, Richard Edward . .Chemistry 5757 N. 5th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Yost, Hilda Lucille English Barto, Pa. 

Young, Mary Louise Sociology 200 West Main St., Middletown, Md. 



FRESHMEN 

Adams, Nancy Jane Chemistry 48 Legion Place, Closter, N. J. 

Albert, Robert John Economics 24 W. Maple Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

Allen, James Vincent Chemistry Cornwall, Pa. 

Allwein, John Bowman Chemistry R. D. No. 21, Lebanon, Pa. 

Baker, Ronald Jay Economics Emeigh, Pa. 

Balsbaugh. James Haas Chemistry 243 Swatara St., Steelton, Pa. 

Bauder, Fred C Chemistry R. D. No. 2, Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Becker, Dean A History 534 York St., Hanover, Pa. 

Bell, Lawrence Edward Biology 2411 Baird Blvd., Camden, N. J. 

Billingham, Edward J Chemistry 1240 Colebrook Road, Lebanon, Pa. 

Bird, Harold E., Jr Economics 257 Grove St., Somerville, N. J. 

Blantz, Norman Victor History 31 East Queen St., Annville, Pa. 

Bollinger, James Norman ...Chemistry R. D. No. 1, Richland, Pa. 

Boltz, James T Pol. Science R. D. No. 1, Pine Grove, Pa. 

Bosacco, David N Psychology 208 S. Scott Ave., Glenolden, Pa. 

Boughter, Charles Edwin . . .Economics 611 Columbia Ave., Lansdale, Pa. 

Brazukas, John P Biology 256 Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa. 

Brodsky, Harvey Economics 5348 Lebanon Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Buck, J. Elaine Biology 1330 N. 14th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Castiglia, Rita Jean Chemistry 64 N. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Chudzikiewicz, Henry T. . . .Economics 747 Thomas St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Clements, Emily Religion 348 N. 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Cottrell, John C Chemistry 642 S. 23rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Cowfer, William John Religion R. D. No. 1, Port Matilda, Pa. 

Crist, Dorothy Kay Biology 549 Chestnut St., Columbia, Pa. 

DaCosta, Audrey Lib. Arts 408 Penwyn Road, Wynnewood, Pa. 

Dain, R. Theodore Economics 4692 State Road, Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Deitrich, Richard Edgar ....Economics 358 Harrison St., Lebanon, Pa. 

DiRenzo, Paul Economics 427 Carbon St., Minersville, Pa. 

Dohner, Jeanne Louise Lib. Arts 126 Pershing Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Dukes, Arthur James Mathematics 805 Front St., Cresson, Pa. 

Ebright, Harvey Webster ...Religion 326 S. 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Ewertz, Donald Page Biology R. D. No. 1. Dallastown, Pa. 

Farling, David John Economics 201 N. Lincoln St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Forrest, Herbert Michael . . .Chemistry 118 High St., Closter, N. J. 

Fromm, Lerue Dean Lib. Arts R. D. No. 2, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Gerberich, LaVern Robert . .Economics Jonestown, Pa. 

Giannelli, John J Economics 1858 Holly St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Gittleman, David Chemistry 238 Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa. 

Gorshin, Joseph Louis Economics R. D. No. 1, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Grider, Donald M History 149 Maple Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Hall, Franklin Marshall Economics 130 E. Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Heidbreder, Norma Jean .... Biology Taxey , Alabama 

Hendricks, Robert Leroy . . . .History 400 East St., Highspire, Pa. 

Hetrick, Carl E Economics 238 Mulberry St., Newport, Pa. 

Hill, Nicholas J Phvsics. 360 E. Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hofing, Sidney Lesser Pol. Science 864 Brunswick Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Hostetter, Joanne Lib. Arts R. D. No. 1, Hershev, Pa. 

Hostetter, Penrose W Religion R. D. No. 2, Annville, Pa. 

Hughes, Robert Burton History 106 N. Harrison St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Jones, Lawrence E Lib. Arts 331 Hummel St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Jones, Pierson Russell Physics R. D. No. 1, Grantville, Pa. 

Keenan, James Robert Economics Heckscherville, Pa. 

Kelchner. Ruthanne English 944 Itaska St., Bethlehem, Pa. 

Kelly, Clair L Chemistry 231 Ramsey Ave., Chambersburg, Pa. 

Kennick, Clyde Robert Chemistry R. D. No. 5, Lebanon, Pa. 

Kern, Mary Jane Economics 122 S. Lancaster St., Annville, Pa. 

Kohr, Diane Lucille Chemistry R. D. No. 4, York, Pa. 

Rosier, Howard Whitmoyer .Sociology Grantville, Pa. 

Kreiser, Thomas Harry . . . .Chemistry Ono, Pa. 

Kreiser, William Roy History. 415 West Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Lehman, Ronald L Economics. ... 7 W. Washington Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

Leonard, Richard David .... Religion 1515 Chatham Road, Camp Hill, Pa. 

Lewis, Kenneth C Biology 162 West Luzern Ave., Larksville, Pa. 

Lindemuth, Paul W Chemistry R. D. No. 3, Catawissa, Pa. 

Lutz, William Bachman ....English 412 Park Ave., Laurel Springs, N. J. 

. 131 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Name Major Home Address 

Mann, Donald E Lib. Arts 225 South 5th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Markley, June E Lib. Arts 4106 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

McCoy, Peter Michael Psychology 351 Lincoln Ave., E. Paterson, N. J. 

Mercurio, Frank Salvatore . . Economics 202 Walnut St., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Mudrinich, Dushan, Jr Economics 1404 S. 12th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Myers, Nancy Lu English 2352 77th Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Nelson, Sandra Lib. Arts 404 Fremont Ave., Westfield, N. J. 

Osinski, Mildred Johanna . . . Biology 845 Olive St., Camden 4, N. J. 

Oyer, Patricia Sue Nursing 812 Summit Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 

Pachasa, Howard Joseph .... Chemistry. ... 134 Geary Drive, South Plainfield, N. J. 

Patterson, Jerry Gray Mathematics Richland, Pa. 

Reilly, Thomas Luke Mathematics 230 South Sixth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Romberger, Karl Arthur .... Chemistry 516 N. Gannon St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Rowland, Donald James History R. D. No. 2, Box 331, Annville, Pa. 

Rynex, Richard Buffum Lib. Arts 2216 40th St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Schildhaus, Donald I Biology 690 East 92nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Shannon. Paul E. V Chemistry 43 N. Keesey St., York, Pa. 

Shearer, Light Wilson Chemistry 939 Cornwall Road, Lebanon, Pa. 

Slack, Robert Thomas Pol. Science 314 W. High St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Smith, Robert LeVoy Psychology 217 N. Partridge St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Spangler, Wilburn H Economics 3320 Sunnyside Ave., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Sparks, Lynn Maynard Chemistry 201 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Sproul, John H Economics 292 Green Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Stoner, H. Rodney Religion 72 N. Main St., Manheim, Pa. 

Stoudt, Margaret Ann Biology 425 N. 11th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Strickler, Larry Lee Chemistry Newmanstown, Pa. 

Stroh, Chester Charles Lib. Arts 110 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Uhrich, Joyce Elaine Lib. Arts 344 S. 2nd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Umberger, Donald Herr . . . .Economics R. D. No. 4, Lebanon, Pa. 

Urian, M. Irene Education 330 Swarthmore Ave., Folsom, Pa. 

Voorman, Howard Theodore. .Biology. 87 Hudson St., Garfield, N. J. 

Wade, George Harry Economics 206 New St., Spring City, Pa. 

Wagner, Norman Oscar History 149 North Second St., Newport, Pa. 

Walker, Robert M. S., Jr. . .English. .Powerville Road, R. D. No. 2, Boonton, N. J. 

Walker, Shirley Ann Lib. Arts Lancaster, Pa. 

Walters, Calvin J Economics Stokes Road, Medford Lakes, N. J. 

Walters, John W Economics R. D. No. 1, Grantville, Pa. 

Waraksa, Alexander Joseph. .Economics. . 140 N. Leswing Ave., Rochelle Park, N. J. 

Whitmoyer. Patricia Sally Ann English Myerstown, Pa. 

Williams, Nancy Reed English 5757 N. 5th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Williams, Peggy Jeanne . . . .English 2204 Greenup Ave., Ashland, Ky. 

Yoder, Richard C Religion R. D. No. 1 , Mohnton, Pa. 

Zettlemoyer, Charles L Pol. Science R. D. No. 2, Reading, Pa. 

Zilka, William A Lib. Arts R. D. No. 20, Lebanon, Pa. 

Zimmerman, Eugene Walter. Lib. Arts 1827 Herr St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

SPECIALS 

Name Home Address 

Hahn, Arlene C 99 South Main St., Mahanoy City, Pa. 

Harriman, Adaline E 26 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Hottenstein, Frank 401 W. Main St., Mverstown, Pa. 

Lynch, Anthony E 247 S. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Schultz, Joseph L 2102 A.S.U. Post Quartermaster, IGMR, Pa. 

Warncke, Louella D 1839 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Wilson, Eugene C 207 E. Main St., Myerstown, Pa. 

CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 

With a Major in Music Education 
SENIORS 

Bair, Joan Ruth 2117 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Barnhart, Phvllis Mae 209 S. Potomac St., Waynesboro, Pa. 

Clay, Robert Yorty 227 Walnut St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Curfman, George Donald R. D. No. 2, Williamsport, Md. 

Evans, M. Ross 19 E. 2nd Ave., Lititz, Pa. 

Evans, Ruth Ellen 1320 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hammock, Toyce Cooley 133 Lurav Ave., Front Royal, Va. 

Helwig, Ruby Martha 32 E. Main St., Mount Joy, Pa. 

• 132 • 



CATALOGUE 

Name Home Address 

Hornberger, Richard William R. D. No. 1, Mohnton, Pa. 

Israel, Thomas Harry 242 W. Locust St., Cleona, Pa. 

Reiser, Renneth Roger 250 N. 4th St., Hamburg, Pa. 

Roppenhaver, Allen John 1019 Laurel St., Pottsville, Pa. 

McRenzie, John Abbott 4203 York St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

McMurtrie, Jane Elizabeth Rennett Square, Pa. 

Mohn, Grace Arlene 187 E. Main St., Adamstown, Pa. 

Ralston, John David 4409 N. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rapp, Martha Marie 62 Pine St., Wernersville, Pa. 

Rittle, Pauline Elizabeth R. D. No. 2, Lebanon, Pa. 

Rothenberger, Harold Angstadt Millway, Pa. 

Russo, Mario Joseph 459 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Sauder, Florence Marie 413 Second St., Highspire, Pa. 

Schneiderhan, Markus 2341 Noble St., West Lawn, Pa. 

Shoppell, William Robert, Jr 461 North Twelfth St., Reading, Pa. 

Spangler, Joan McNew 603 Philadelphia Ave., Chambersburg, Pa. 

Stahle, Jean Arlene 126 Cedar Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Tritch, Eugene Carl R. D. No. 1, Middletown, Pa. 

Vansant, Stanley Clark 1313 N. Franklin Blvd., Pleasantville, N. J. 

White, Paul H 1236 E. Derry Road, Palmyra, Pa. 

Whiteman, Alicia Jane 526 Lincoln Ave., Hawthorne, N. J. 

JUNIORS 

Bachman, Joanne Onato 1046 Elwood Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Butt, Joann Nancy 441 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa. 

Campbell, Robert Bruce R. D. No. 1, Thomasville, Pa. 

Cortright, Doris Nannette 157 S. Main St., Manheim, Pa. 

Councill, George David R. D. No. 16, Media, Pa. 

Cummings, Robert Franklyn 308 Hulett St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

Donmoyer, Renneth Cassel 1049 West Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Eckenroth, Nancy Yvonne 69 Chestnut St., Mohnton, Pa. 

Ervin, John Thomas 235 Mealey Parkway, Hagerstown, Md. 

Eschenbach, Ratherine May R. D. No. 1, East Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Gingrich, Donald Joseph Oakland Mills, Pa. 

Herr, Sara Anne R. D. No. 2, Box 446, Lancaster, Pa. 

Hughes, Charles Evans 245 Main St., Wilmore, Pa. 

Johnstone, Carol Adelaide The Training School, Vineland, N. J. 

Lower, Elizabeth Jane Delaware Ave., Roebling, N. J. 

Lutz, William Albert 200 1 1th St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Minnick, Ralph Raymond, II 2513 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Moser, Albert Edwin 461 V2 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Mulheron, Frank Waring 519 Market St., Duncannon, Pa. 

Nichols, Geraldine Rayola Wyoming, Delaware 

Ringle, Joan 444 Ringwood Ave., Midvale, N. J. 

Sant Ambrogio, John 107 Orchard St., Bloomfield, N. J. 

Satterthwaite, Patricia Vivian 1335 Morris Road, Wynnewood, Pa. 

Scott, Glenda Ann 1823 Anna St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Seitzinger, Prowell Mack 504 Park Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Sentz, Marion Marie 212 E. High St., Manheim, Pa. 

Shaak, Bernard Lee 200 Pershing Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Smith, Jane Mellin 288 W. Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Spangler, Elwyn Fisher 924 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Straw, Janet Romaine 352 High St., Highspire, Pa. 

Swisher, Betty Jane 298 Highlawn Ave., Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Ulrich, Julia Ann 560 Schuylkill Ave., Reading, Pa. 

Wolfskill, Sylvia Mae 939 Wayne Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. 



SOPHOMORES 

Baver, Bruce Allen 83 Paterson Road, Fanwood, N. J. 

Besecker, Richard Edward R. D. No. 6, Hagerstown, Md. 

Crankshaw, Hazel Maytown, Pa. 

Davis, Thomas Edward Box No. 132, Annville, Pa. 

Dissinger, Joyce Elaine (Juarryville, Pa. 

Dix, Charles Bertrand West Leesport, Pa. 

Ellis, Renneth Eugene 3832 N. Smedley St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fortna, Marian Louise 1205 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Gaumer, Ardith Jeanette 350 Delaware Ave., Palmerton, Pa. 

Gingrich, Richard Dale 223 W. Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Gower, Nancy Catharine R. D. No. 2, Nazareth, Pa. 

• 133 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Name Home Address 

Heffner, Geraldine Ann 416 Spring St., Reading, Pa. 

Hess, Marian Lucille Dillsburg, Pa. 

Hill, Joyce Carol Hawley, Pa. 

Kiehner, Anton Franklin 2 Parkway, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

Lutz, Benjamin Vermont 92 E. Front St., Lititz, Pa. 

McFarland, Robert Burnell 709 W. Broadway, Red Lion, Pa. 

Reedy, Lois Lorraine 151 S. Spruce St., Lititz, Pa. 

Rydberg, Ann Drew 83 Demarest Parkway, Elmira, N. Y. 

Seyfert, George Morgan 1030 Robeson St., Reading, Pa. 

Shuler, Jane Elizabeth 258 Harding Court, York, Pa. 

Sprecher, Jean Ruth 224 Wilson St., Cleona, Pa. 

Stahle, Noel Z 39 W. Granado Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Stephenson, Barbara 48 South Drive, Metedeconk, N. J. 

Swope, Elma Jean R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Taylor, Jane Louise 370 Bala Ave., Cynwyd, Pa. 

Taylor, Patricia Anne 1121 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Waller, Lvnette Esther 1885 S. Wood St., Allentown, Pa. 

Werntz, Mary Edith 208 Pine St., Christiana, Pa. 

Wiest, Joel John 8 E. Carpenter Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

Willoughby, David Paul 38 N. 20th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Wolf, Nancy Ann 101 State St., Shillington, Pa. 

Wolfgang, Thomas Gordon 129 Mayberry Ave., Hyde Park, Reading, Pa. 

Wurster, Mary Seltzer 428 Essex Ave., Narberth, Pa. 

Zuse, DeWitt Philo, Jr Nelson Hall Apts., Chambersburg, Pa. 



FRESHMEN 

Bittle, Gary R Cressona, Pa. 

Blatt, Miriam A R. D. No. 1, Mohrsville, Pa. 

Blecker, Bruce Wilbert 324 E. Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Blouch, Elin Louise 738 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. 

Bradley, Carol June 46 Wilson St., Carlisle, Pa. 

Brandt, Doris Jean 346 N. 4th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Cody, Louise Joyce 3214 Fourth St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Dietrich, Cyrus Russel, Jr R. D. No. 2, Ephrata, Pa. 

Eckenroad, Joan Louise 46 Cacoosing Ave., Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Fish, Theodore G., Jr 1020 Penn Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. 

Fisher, Anna Lou R. D. No. 3, Pine Grove, Pa. 

Fisher, Kenneth Larry 2337 Noble St., West Lawn, Pa. 

Foreman, Garland Lamar 16 Frederick Ave., Frederick, Md. 

Garver, JoAnn Romaine Codorus, Pa. 

Germer, Nancy Jean 2207 N. Fourth St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Goodman, John Ellis Pine Grove, Pa. 

Grabau, Dorothy Jane 6548 Lebanon Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Greenback, Patricia Norma 2438 Bryn Mawr Ave., Ardmore, Pa. 

Griffith, Donald Neil 106 Maple St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Heizmann, Shirley Ann 219 Hill Ave., Langhorne, Pa. 

Hoch, Alfred K 43 Manheim St., Annville, Pa. 

Hoy, Lawrence Keith 48 Carbon St., Pine Grove, Pa. 

Jones, Jocelyn 126 W. Baltimore Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Kaltreider, Pius H 16 Farr Avenue, Hanover, Pa. 

Loeper, Louise 636 North Eleventh St., Reading, Pa. 

Lowry, Jean Marie 27 Hamilton St., East Orange, N. J. 

Martin, Margaret E 1948 Pennington Road, Trenton, N. J. 

Napoliello, Joan Katherine 20 Fairway Ave., Belleville, N. J. 

Neatock, Barbara E 201 Philadelphia Ave., Shillington, Pa. 

Newpher, Patricia Eleanor Broad St., Terre Hill, Pa. 

Over, Mary Ann Roaring Spring, Pa. 

Patton, Cynthia Jane State Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Peck, Dolores 1110 East Derry Road, Palmyra, Pa. 

Price, Thomas J 1202 N. Front St.. Reading, Pa. 

Reitz, Rebecca Jean 472 Madison Ave., Brookville, Pa. 

Rightmyer, Bernard Henry Gonglersville, Pa. 

Ritter, Gloria Dawn 57 Cacoosing Ave., Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Rosenberry, Sylvia Ann Fannettsburg, Pa. 

Ruth, Rodney Harold 102 Cacoosing Ave., Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Schoonmaker, Robert John 11 Tvman St., Port Jervis, N. Y. 

Sloyer, Clifford Wilson 2126 Northampton St., Easton, Pa. 

Snyder, Joyce Elaine Chewsville, Md. 

Sprenkle, Naomi M North East, Md. 

Steele, Ronald A 57 Portland Place, Montclair, N. J. 

Stine, Robert Anson 817 N. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 



134 



CATALOGUE 

Xante Home Address 

Thomas, Priscilla Diane Quakertown, X. J. 

Thompson, Bruce Getz 205 Springfield Ave., Folsom, Pa. 

Trautman, Mildred Ann 413 North Tenth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Trostle, William D 132 E. Hanover St., Hanover, Pa. 

Warfel, Shirley A R. D. No. 3, Quarryville, Pa. 

Webber, Harold R Stouchsburg, Pa. 

Yorty, John Bashore R. D. No. 1, Grantville, Pa. 



SPECIALS IN MUSIC 



Part-time 

Xame Major Home Address 

Adey, Sylvia Violin 531 E. Cherry St., Palmyra 

Arndt, Judy Piano 25 Campbelltown Road, Palmyra 

Arnold, Jeffrey Violin 10 East Walnut St., Lebanon 

Ayers, Robert Organ 508 N. 11th St., Lebanon 

Baker, Judy Piano 43 N. Forge St., Palmyra 

Barr, Marian Organ, Piano, Harmony 

322 E. Pine St., Mahanoy City 

Baver, Elaine B Piano 105 E. High St., Annville 

Behney, Betty Piano 2i Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Bellica, Jane Violin. . . 519 Park Drive, Highland Park, Lebanon 

Bowman, James Violin 420 S. 6th St., Lebanon 

Bowman, John Organ 20 S. 10th St., Lebanon 

Brandt, Lynn Saxophone "24 N. Hanover St., Lebanon 

Breneman, Jean Voice Hershey 

Brouse, Eileen Voice 227 S. 6th St., Lebanon 

Brouse, Myrtle Voice 227 S. 6th St., Lebanon 

Brown, Dale Violin 420 S. 6th St., Lebanon 

Brown, Raymond Trumpet Box 346, Lebanon 

Caplan, Jolie Piano Nowlen St., Lebanon 

Checket, Judy Piano 638J4 Cumberland St., Lebanon 

Cooper, Elaine Piano 135 E. Pershing Ave., Lebanon 

Crider, Janet Piano Frozen Food Locker, Annville 

Criswell, Betty Voice 400 E. Cherry St., Palmyra 

Daugherty, Warren Saxophone 40 Berwyn Park, Lebanon 

Davis, Daniel H Voice 131 E. Locust St., Annville 

Dechert, Toan Violin 5 S. 6th St., Lebanon 

Detra, Salley Piano 218 E. Maple St., Annville 

Diehm, William C, III Clarinet 521 Robeson St., Reading 

Dissinger, Sandra Piano c/o Dissinger's Store. Campbelltown 

Fidler, Jean Piano 39 S. Mill St., Cleona 

Ford, Charles Oboe 157 N. Franklin St., Palmyra 

Fratkin, Judy Piano 9th and Guilford Sts., Lebanon 

Freeland, Paul Piano 44 College Ave., Annville 

Gates, Maryjane Violin 260 S. 2nd St., Lebanon 

Genuth, Harry Voice 130 S. 8th St., Lebanon 

Gingrich, John Cornet 601 E. Oak St., Palmyra 

Gingrich, Mary F Piano 201 W. Cherry St., Palmyra 



Palmyra 



Gingrich, Mary Louise Piano Oak and Green Sts 

Goldberg, Shirley Piano 941 Cumberland St., Lebanon 

Gray, Penny Violin 48 N. Railroad St., Annville 

Grubb, Luke Organ R. D. No. 1, Annville 

Henderson, Robert Cornet 6 E. Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Hoffman, Marv Louise Piano 4 High St., Lebanon 

Hollinger, Henry B Piano 351 W. Ninth St., Front Royal 

Honker, Andrew Flute Myerstowm 

Honker, Nancy Violin, Clarinet Myerstown 

Horst. Nancy Piano 103 E. Walnut St., Lebanon 

Hostetter, Eloise Piano 22 N. Lincoln St., Palmyra 

Houston, James French Horn Water Works, Annville 

Houston, Janet Violin Water Works, Annville 

Hummel. Mary Voice R. D. No. 2, Myerstown 

Kadel, Adele Piano 1202 Colebrook Road, Lebanon 

Kadel, Karen Piano 1202 Colebrook Road, Lebanon 

Karinch, Judith Piano ^ Cornwall 

Kegerize. Eve Piano 110 W. Caracas Ave., Hershey 

Kessler. Harry (Mrs.) Voice 17 N. 9th St., Lebanon 

Kipp, Robert Organ 417 Union St., Lebanon 

Koenigsberg, Stephen Violin 1342 Oak St., Annville, 

Landis, Kenneth Organ 1733 Center St., Lebanon, Pa. 

. 135 



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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Name Major Home Address 

Levy, Betty Piano 401 S. 12th St., Lebanon 

Lewis, Elizabeth Violin 201 Hathaway Park, Lebanon 

Lodge, David Piano 121 N. 8th St., Lebanon 

Long, Linda Piano 338 Cumberland St., Lebanon 

Lueiotti, Sandra Piano 534 Decatur St., Lebanon 

Maurer, Bette Voice 34 Manheim St., Annville 

McKlveen, Helen Jo Piano 45 Ulrich St., Annville 

Meyer, Morris French Horn R. D. No. 3, Lebanon 

Meyers, Rebecca Violin 231 E. Areba Ave., Hershey 

Miller, Barbara P Piano, Organ 109 S. 3rd St., Lebanon 

Miller, Janet Piano 763 E. Maple St., Annville 

Miller, Jay Saxophone 221 Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Miller, Josephine Voice 217 Maple St., Annville 

Miller, Owen Baritone Horn 217 Maple St., Annville 

Miller, Peggy Piano 3rd Ave. and E. High St., Lebanon 

Miller, Robert Piano 3rd Ave. and E. High St., Lebanon 

Montieth, James Piano 301 E. Main St., Annville 

Moore, Joanna Piano 7 E. Carpenter Ave., Myerstown 

Morgan, Cordell Piano 232 N. Lancaster St., Annville 

Morrison, Judy Piano 101 Wilson Ave., Cleona 

Morrison, Marianne Piano 101 Wilson Ave., Cleona 

Nogle, Francis Voice 701 S. Noble St., Lebanon 

Noll, Clair Clarinet Ill S. Richmond St., Fleetwood 

Noll, Patricia Piano 403 E. Main St., Annville 

Phillippy, Dennis Piano 428 N. Railroad St., Palmyra 

Phillippi, J. E. (Mrs.) Piano 232 Fordney Road, Lancaster 

Portier, Lucie Voice 2026 State Road, Camp Hill 

Riley, Jane Piano 12 E. Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Riley, Robert Piano 12 E. Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Rosenberry, Joan Piano Fort Loudon. 

Rothenberg, Barry Clarinet 320 S. 3rd St., Lebanon 

Sanger, Jeanette Voice Rexmont 

Saunders, Joann Flute 236 S. Lincoln Ave., Lebanon 

Saylor, Agneta Piano 803 E. Maple St., Annville 

Schell, David Organ 119 N. Railroad St., Myerstown 

Schwab, Ruth Violin 1217 Church St., Lebanon 

Schwalm, Forrest Cornet 320 E. Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Sepulveda, Edward Clarinet Veterans Hospital, Lebanon 

Shaak, George Clarinet 200 Pershing Ave., Lebanon 

Shale, Sandra Piano Sheldon Shale, Cornwall 

Shankroff, Benjamin Oboe 35 E. Locust St., Lebanon 

Sheese, Barbara Flute 136 E. Locust St., Annville 

Sheetz, Elizabeth Piano 423 Walnut St., Lebanon 

Shellhamer, Joanne Voice 127 N. Railroad St., Annville 

Sherk, Albert Piano 42 E. Cherry St., Palmyra 

Sherk, Linda Piano 30 N. Grant St., Palmyra 

Shroyer, Frances Voice 83 Sheridan Ave., Annville 

Silberman, Sara Lee Piano 213 E. High St., Lebanon 

Silvernail, Viola Organ 17 N. Forge St., Palmyra 

Standish, Albert Trumpet R. D. No. 5, Lebanon 

Starr, John Violin 631 E. Maple St., Annville 

Stauffer, Jacqueline Violin 511 N. 9th St., Lebanon 

Strauss, Evelyn Violin 416 N. 9th St., Lebanon 

Strausser, Faith Violin Box 18, Kleinfeltersville 

Suhr, Susan Flute 18 W. Main St., Myerstown 

Sullivan, Joe French Horn 375 N. Partridge St., Lebanon. 

Sutter, Sandra Violin 204 Hathaway Park, Lebanon 

Swanger, Harry Clarinet 827 Church St., Lebanon, 

Swarr, Roberta Saxophone 24 W. Granada Ave., Hershey 

Swartz, Anne Elaine Organ 133 E. Areba Ave., Hershey 

Thompson, Diann Violin 126 Guilford St., Lebanon, 

Uchida, Masami Voice.... c/o C. C. Tinstman, R. D. No. 1, Etters 

Wagner, Sandra Piano Prince & Arch Sts., Palmyra, 

Walmer, Diana Piano 6 E. High St., Annville 

Wandell, Sylvia Saxophone 21 S. College St., Myerstown 

Walter, John A Voice 361 N. 8th St., Lebanon 

Weaver, Bruce Voice 706 Glenwood St., Lebanon 

Williams, Peggy Piano 2204 Greenup Ave., Boyd 

Wise, Margery Ann Piano Rexmont 

Witman, Karen Piano R. D. No. 5, Lebanon 

Witters, Sarah Violin 249 S. 8th St., Lebanon 

Wood, Curtin Trombone 5 W. Sheridan Ave., Annville 

Wood, Joan Violin 209 E. Cumberland St., Lebanon. 

Zimmerman, Warren Voice Main St., Fredericksburg 

. 136 • 



CATALOGUE 
EVENING CLASSES 

Agen, Marian 1326 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Alderdice, Agnes C Veterans Administration Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Atticks, Elizabeth G 1236 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Attwood, Esther H 1002 S. Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Blake, Beatrice J N. Carpenter St., Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Boltz, James T R. D. No. 1, Pine Grove, Pa. 

Bostic, Kenneth A 340 E. Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bross, K. Fred Box No. 273, Annville, Pa. 

Brubaker, Marjane H 109 E. Poplar St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Carpenter, Pauline E 312 E. Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Chapman, Jacob Y Veterans Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Cooper, Mrs. Eugene Ward 112, U. S. Army Hospital, IGMR, Pa. 

Crain, Lawrence W 1905 Bellevue Road, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Danner, D. Howard 710 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Daubert, Elsie M Cornwall, Pa. 

DeLong, Paul T 109 E. Poplar St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Deysher, Paul E Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Di Renzo, Paul 427 Carbon St., Minersville, Pa. 

Dohner, Allen R 129 S. Harrison St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Edwards, Leona Jane Veterans Administration Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Eisenhour, Kathryn H 214 W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Eshleman, Glenna M 23 Cornell Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Evans, Lloyd O Paxtang Manor 86, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Felty, Margaret Veterans Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Fulk, Paul F 99 N. 49th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Gerace, Christine 128 S. 6th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Gingrich, Aaron K Box 343, Annville, Pa. 

Ginnetto, Ida Curatola 400 S. Tenth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Guseman, William E 170 North Tenth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hallman, Richard L 511 E. Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hetko, Ethel M Veterans Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Hoover, Ashby Bee R. D. No. 3, Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Isgrig, Richard Lee 127 East Chestnut St., Cleona, Pa. 

Kennedy, Maude E Veterans Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Lewis, James S R. D. No. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 

McClure, John E 45 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Merchant, Aubrey 522 Spruce St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Morrow, Phyllis Jean 919 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Oberholtzer, Kathleen 2815 Candy St., Penbrook, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Plum, Pearl V 107 E. Poplar St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Quick, James G 135 Carol St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Ristenbatt, Eleanor L 412 Noble St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Rittle, Esther S 144 College Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Schreiber, Raphael 809 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Schreiber, William H 809 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Schulz, Joseph L 2102 A.S.U. Post Quartermaster, IGMR, Pa. 

Sheaffer, Robert M 1631 Bridge St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Shields, Paul A 2400 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Sholley, Lanta A 318 N. Fifth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Smith, Mary Stuart Box 54, Annville, Pa. 

Spier, Joseph W 200 Manchester Road, Camp Hill, Pa. 

Steiner, Stanley A 133 South 3rd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Stevens, Aurelius B 1252 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Stohler, George R R. D. No. 1, Sheridan, Pa. 

Stover, Esther H 125 W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Swanger, Ernest M 2011 Hill St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Urban, Robert J 1 103 Poplar St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Vallely, Joseph 114 Arlington Ave., Colonial Park, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Yaklich, Phyllis Cornwall High School, Cornwall, Pa. 



EXTENSION COURSES 

Agen, Marian 1326 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Allen, Aileen P 1934 N. 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Askins, James Stewart 806 N. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bannerman, Maxine Lenora 131 East Pomfret St., Carlisle, Pa. 

Bastian, Margaret R. D. No. 1, Halifax, Pa. 

Bingaman, Gladys 82 E. Main St., Elizabethville, Pa. 

Blackway, William H Center St., Wiconisco, Pa. 

Bricker, Paul W 1532 North Third St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Brown, Ernest F R. D. No. 3, Gettysburg, Pa. 

Care, Elsie G 2311 N. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

• 137 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Carter, Noah 932 Grand St., Harrisbur; 

Grain, Lawrence W 1905 Bellevue Road, Harrisbur; 

Davis, John Ulrich Post Quartermaster, IGMR 

Deimler, Evelyn R. D. No. 1, Harrisburg 

Derickson, Bonnie L R. D. No. 3, Mechanicsburg 

Dodd, Margaret H 319 Lincoln St., Steelton 

Dohner, Allen R 129 S. Harrison St., Palmyra 

Dunbar, James C., Jr QM Section 2102, ASU, I. G. M. R. 

Eckenrode, James Andrew 423 Maclay St., Harrisburg 

Eppler, Mervin A 2229 N. 6th St., Harrisburg 

Evans, Lloyd O Paxtang Manor 86, Harrisburg 

Faber, Elmer W 2311 N. Front St., Harrisburg 

Fake, Etha F R. D. No. 1, Etters 

Forbes, William A 141 Kennedy St., Chambersburg 

Fountain, Judith C 636 Harris St., Harrisburg 

Fulk, Paul 99 N. 49th St., Harrisburg 

Grosnick, John 1 107 E. Areba Ave., Hershey 

Hughes, Evelyn Doris R. D. No. 1, Lewisberry 

Jackson, William Henry 23 Columbia Ave., Harrisburg 

Reefer, Jack N 123 West Chocolate Ave., Hershey 

Kreiser, John Ellsworth Box 54, Water St., Royalton 

Lewis, Warner 928 Grand St., Harrisburg 

Loser, Ruth B Jonestown 

McNight, Marcus A., Jr 308 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg 

McNeal, Esther C 3606 Cloverfield Road, Harrisburg 

Morgan, William L Y.M.C.A., Front & North Sts., Harrisburg 

Mulhern, Margaret H 1216 N. Third St., Harrisburg 

Nace, Kathryn R. D. No. 1, Halifax 

Oberholtzer, Kathleen 2815 Candy St., Penbrook, Harrisburg 

Overton, William M 617 Harris St., Harrisburg 

Parker, James E R. D. No. 2, Harrisburg 

Peterson, Nancy F 2104 Walnut St., Harrisburg 

Prokop, John L 369 S. 1814 St., Harrisburg 

Reber, Harry C, Jr 524 N. West St., York 

Reed, Helen E Elizabethville 

Reisch, Jeannette Masters 737 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne 

Rhen, Sadie B R. D. No. 2, Jonestown 

Shadel, E. Marion 345 Swatara St., Steelton 

Shank, Mary S 323 Lewis St., Harrisburg 

Shank, Ruth E 236 Emaus St., Middletown 

Sharretts, Jean B 2140 N. 4th St., Harrisburg 

Shields, Paul A 2400 Market St., Harrisburg 

Smith, Charles W 1913 Kent Drive, Camp Hill 

Smoker, Frank Harold, Jr 29A Thomas St., Harrisburg 

Snyder, Emma E 1624 State St., Harrisburg 

Snyder, Hazel V 1608 N. 5th St., Harrisburg 

Spier, Joseph W 200 Manchester Road, Camp Hill 

Stahle, Helen V 3331 N. 2nd St., Harrisburg 

Staub, Nolan C 249 E. Main St., Hummelstown 

Stevens, Aurelius B 1252 Walnut St., Harrisburg 

Stohler, George R R. D. No. 1, Sheridan 

Stokes, Margy G 2722 Reel St., Harrisburg 

Sulswski, Lottie G 1814 Penn St., Harrisburg 

Swilkey, Martha E 323 Lewis St., Harrisburg 

Vallely, Joseph R 114 S. Arlington Ave., Colonial Park, Harrisburg 

Veres, Anne M 337 Harris St., Harrisburg 

Watson, Earl William 128 E. Portland St., Mechanicsburg 

Witmer, Mrs. Carolyn Valley View 

Wolfe, Milton Edward 1809^4 N. 5th St.. Harrisburg 

Wood, Joan M 209 E. Cumberland St.. Lebanon 



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SUMMER SESSION, 1952 

Abel, Lester W 143 Oak Lane, Hershey, Pa. 

Agen, Marian 1326 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Albert, John R 24 W. Maple St., Myerstown, Pa. 

Albert, Margaretta Bailey 1018 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Arnold, Fred William 119 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Atkins, William Forrest Lancaster Alley, Annville, Pa. 

Bachman, Joanne Onato 1046 Elmwood Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Beard, Richard B 207 W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Berman, Gerald Allen 1616 Rita Lane, Lebanon, Pa. 

Blecker, Anne Marie 1706 Beckley Drive, New Cumberland, Pa. 

Boltz, Frederick R Jonestown, Pa. 

• 138 • 



CATALOGUE 

Bomgardner, Doris Jeanne 157 North Green St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Bontregor, Dorothy Ann 119 Trella St., Belleville, Pa. 

Bowman, Josephine 635 Maple St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Boyer, Peter P., Jr R. D. No. 1, Lebanon, Pa. 

Brandt, Robert A 517 Spruce St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Buser, Louise Adele 301 S. First Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Caskey, Claire 2257 Rudy Road, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Coble, Raymond Henry 619 N. Adelia St., Middletown, Pa. 

Crincoli, Peter Michael 328 South St., Elizabeth, New Jersey 

Daugherty, Carl Walter 235 South 5th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Davis, Thomas E Box 132, Annville, Pa. 

Dowhower, Arthur H., Jr 20 N. High St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Earlv, Warren Luther 745 Walton St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Ebright, Harvey Webster 326 S. 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Eby, Evelyn Margaret 754 Summit Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 

Ely, Herbert Leonard 28 S. Lincoln St., Cleona, Pa. 

Evans, M. Ross 19 E. 2nd Ave., Lititz, Pa. 

Fairlamb, William H 459 E. Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Faust, Isabelle E 1133 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Fenical, Mary Enterline 2999 Dickinson Ave., Camp Hill, Pa. 

Fleming, Donald Samuel R. D. No. 3, Catawissa. Pa. 

Flickinger, Boyd Carl 24 S. Main St., Mifflintown, Pa. 

Fossa, Albert A School St., Northvale, New Jersey 

Fry, James Kenneth 213 Reno Ave., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Funk, Geraldine R. D. No. 1, Lebanon, Pa. 

Funk, Sarah A. Curry R. D. No. 1, Lebanon, Pa. 

Furda, Richard John 115 Court St., Elizabeth, New Jersey 

Gerstman, Nathaniel Louis 316 Parker Ave., Buffalo 16, New York 

Giordano, Ralph 85 Lincoln Ave., White Plains, New York 

Grosser, Donald Bruce 823 Main St., Lykens, Pa. 

Gustin, Robert Andrew 2119 S. 2nd St., Steelton, Pa. 

Hayes, Phillip W R. D. No. 2, Box 70, Halifax, Pa. 

Heidbreder. Norma Jean 38 S. White Oak St., Annville, Pa. 

Hill, Nicholas 360 E. Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hollinger, Henry B 351 N. 9th St., Front Royal, Va. 

Hostetter, Joanne Marie Rose View, Hershey, Pa. 

Hostetter, Melvin E R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Houston, Robert Alexander R. D. No. 2, Annville, Pa. 

Hoy, Lawrence Keith 48 Carbon St., Pine Grove, Pa. 

Hughes, Charles E Main St., Wilmore, Pa. 

Hutchinson, Teanne D Jacobstown, Wrightstown, New Jersey 

Kaufman, Robert Leopold 4817 36th St., N.W. No. 302, Washington, D. C. 

Keim, Harry Franklin 1006 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kern, Mary Jane 122 South Lancaster St., Annville, Pa. 

Kreider, Donald Lester 745 College Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Landis, Edgar D 9 N. Railroad St., Myerstown, Pa. 

Leaman, Abram L 33 W. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Lebo, Keith Henry 339 S. 1st Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lewis, Tames Sanderson R. D. No. 1, Palmvra, Pa. 

Light, Doris B Annville, Pa. 

Lindemuth. Paul W R. D. No. 3, Catawissa, Pa. 

Long, Evelyn Jane R. D. No. 1, Jonestown, Pa. 

Marks, Esther Richland, Pa. 

McClure, Tohn E 45 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Morris, M"attie Heard 32 North 12th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Morrow, Bruce F 919 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Moser, Albert E 461 y& E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Noll. Clair Wilson Ill S. Richmond St., Fleetwood, Pa. 

Patterson, John N 1316 Wallace St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Price, Doris C 237 S. Potomac St., Waynesboro, Pa. 

Rapp, Martha Marie 62 Pine St., Wernersville, Pa. 

Rittle, Esther 144 College Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Rotunda, Richard L 212 E. Locust St., Annville, Pa. 

Rowland. Donald J Box 331, Annville, Pa. 

Russo, Mario J 459 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Schwab, John Jacob 629 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Schwang," Richard Earl 309 N. 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Seiders, Frank S., Jr 2212 S. Second St., Steelton, Pa. 

Seiders, Nancy D 117 E. Main St., Middletown, Pa. 

Seitzinger, Prowell M 504 Park Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Sherman, Chester J., Jr 307 N. Tenth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shrover, Frances Jeanne 83 Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Smith, Mary Stuart South White Oak St., Annvdle, Pa. 

Smith, Robert L 217 N. Partridge St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Snyder, Emma E 1624 State St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

. 139 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Spangler, Elwyn Fisher 924 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Starkweather, William H Pines-on-Seven, Arnold P.O., Maryland 

Sullivan, Thomas Judson .. Apt. 311 Riverhouse Apts., Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Swanger, Robert F R. D. No. 5, Lebanon, Pa. 

Thomas, Frances Louise 16 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Thompson, Donald B 724 W. College Ave., State College, Pa. 

Trostle, Donald Lee 245 York St., Hanover, Pa. 

Uhrich, Jeanne Bozarth 21 Center Ave., Cleona, Pa. 

Wagner, Virginia Anne 124 College Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Walborn, William J R. D. No. 20, Lebanon, Pa. 

Walter, Clyde Melvin 616 S. Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Warncke, Louella D 1839 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Weidenhammer, Janet L 441 Eshleman St., Highspire, Pa. 

White, Paul Henry 1236 E. Derry Road, Palmyra, Pa 

Whitman, Donald Howard 17 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Youse, Ronald Bomberger 114 W. Park Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

SUMMER SESSION, 1952 
Specials in Music 

Adams, Winifred Piano 935 W. Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Adey, Sylvia Violin 531 East Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Arnold, Jeffrey Violin 10 E. Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Blouch, Mary Violin R. D. No. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 

Bowman, James Violin 20 S. 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brandt, Doris Organ 346 N. 4th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brown, Dale Violin 420 S. 6th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Checket, Judy Piano 638^2 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Deckert, Joan Violin 5 South 6th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Donmoyer, Kenneth Organ 1049 W. Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Ellenberger, Patricia Piano R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Evans, Ruth Piano 1320 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Fortna, Marian Louise Piano 1205 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Frantz, Mary Ellen Organ 17 W. Main St., Myerstown, Pa. 

Gates, Maryjane Violin 260 S. 2nd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Grubb, Luke Organ R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Honaf ius, Nancy Violin Cleona, Pa. 

Houston, Janet Violin R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Israel, Thomas Organ 242 W. Locust St., Cleona, Pa. 

Kneeream, Ralph J Organ 1108 N. Front St., Reading, Pa. 

Kreider, Marilyn Piano 17 N. Railroad St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Landis, Kenneth Organ 1733 Center St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lewis, Elizabeth Violin 201 Hathaway, Lebanon, Pa. 

Lodge, David Piano 121 N. 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Martin, Jane Organ 233 W. North St., Waynesboro, Pa. 

Meyer, Robert Violin 638 N. Chestnut St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Miller, Barbara Organ 533 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Nuttall, Judith Violin 16 Hoke Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Rittle, Pauline Organ R. D. No. 2, Lebanon, Pa. 

Schell, David Organ 119 N. Railroad St., Mverstown, Pa. 

Schwab, Ruth Violin 1217 Church St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Seeds, Robert Violin 206 S. 1 1th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Strausser, Faith Violin Kleinf eltersville, Pa. 

Suter, Sandra Violin 204 High St., Hathaway Park, Leb., Pa. 

Thompson, Diane Violin 126 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Tittle, Eileen Piano 213 Oak St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Tushup, Ruth Piano R. D. No. 1, Hershey, Pa. 

Witters, Sarah Violin 1032 Colebrook Road, Lebanon, Pa. 

REGISTRATIONS 

Second Semester, 1951-1952 

(Not included in Catalogue of 1952-1953) 

COLLEGE: 
Post-Graduatcs 

Bierstein, Helen Weatherwax, Education 764 Fishburn Rd., Hershey, Pa. 

Burtner, Roger E Pre-Minis Keedysville, Md. 

Mancusco, James Carmen ...Education Community Club, Hershey, Pa. 

Poplack, Alvin Myron 7\2 l / 2 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

. 140 • 



CATALOGUE 

Junior 
Ancell, Howard Reinus Sociology 2236 Penn St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Sophomores 

Brandt, Robert A Economics 517 Spruce St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Coble, Raymond Henry History 619 N. Adelia St., Middletown, Pa. 

Houston, Robert A., Jr Zoology R. D. No. 2, Annville, Pa. 

Stagg, Theodore, Jr English 5 Ramapo Terrace, Radburn, N. J. 

Vogel, Manfred Biology 2220 N. 5th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Freshmen 

Arnold, Fred William Economics 119 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bean, Gerald Henry Biology 471 E. Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Boskovich, Peter 128 E. Weidman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Crist, Dorothy Kay English 549 Chestnut St., Columbia, Pa. 

Deitrich, Richard Edgar ....Economics 358 Harrison St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Ely. Herbert Leonard Chemistry 28 S. Lincoln St., Cleona, Pa. 

Geldart, Marlane Babcock ...Economics 9411 Evans St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gittleman, Louis Economics 238 Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa. 

Rowland, Donald J English R. D. No. 2, Annville, Pa. 

Schwab, John J Economics 629 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Walter, Clyde M Chemistry 616 S. Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Specials 
Diethelm, Mark 4A Guggerst., Zollikan, Switzerland 

CONSERVATORY: 

Junior 
Cummings, Robert F Music Ed 308 Hulett St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

Sophomore 
Troutman, Curtis C Music Ed R. D. No. 1, Womelsdorf, Pa. 

Specials in Music (Part-time) 

Ashenfelter, Harold Oboe 5th Division Band, Indiantown Gap, Pa. 

Atkins, William F Conducting Pleasantville, Pa. 

Crist, Dorothy K S. Singing 11 549 Chestnut St., Columbia, Pa. 

Espenshade, Grace Organ Broad and Grant Sts., Palmyra, Pa. 

Hollinger, Henry B Harmony, Piano 351 9th St., Front Royal, Va. 

Kreider, Marion Piano Campbelltown, Pa. 

Kurtz, Bruce Cornet .' 1501 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Judy Piano 1014 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Liskey, Fern Piano 301 S. White Oak St., Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Mrs. Adam Voice 217 Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Jay Saxophone 221 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Phillippi, Mrs. Ruth H Piano 232 Fordney Rd., Lancaster, Pa. 

Raible, Carl Piano 5th Division Band. Indiantown Gap, Pa. 

Rice, Larry Cello 211 S. Lancaster St., Annville, Pa. 

Rosenberry, Joan Piano Fort Loudon, Pa. 

Sanger, Jeannette Voice Rexmont, Pa. 

Sanger, Joseph Piano Rexmont, Pa. 

Shartle, Diane Piano 45 S. 2nd St., Womelsdorf, Pa. 

Sherk, Linda Piano 52 E. Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Snyder, Arlene Voice 50 S. Main St., East Petersburg, Pa. 

Sullivan, Joseph French Horn 375 N. Partridge St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Swanger, Harry Clarinet 827 Church St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Taylor, Chadyeane Piano, Voice 1121 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Uchida, Masami Voice 

2654 Mutaura-cho, Kanazawaka, Yokohama, Japan 
Zeiders, Doris Jean Piano, Voice 2744B Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

EVENING CLASSES: 

Alexander, Margaret M 3312 Brisban St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bachman, Luke H R. D. No. 5, Lebanon, Pa. 

Bomgardner, Robert Lee 157 N. Green St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Davis, Claire Aletha 506 N. 2nd St., Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Deimler, Evelyn Pauline R. D., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Eisenhour, Kathryn 214 West Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Gerhardt, Earl Alvin 1st Inf. Regiment, Indiantown Gap, Pa. 

Gittleman, Louis 238 Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa. 

Henry, Margaret Anne Veterans Hospital. Lebanon, Pa. 

Lewis, Ruth V 11 N. Market St., Duncannon, Pa. 

Miller, Betty May Mohnton, Pa. 

Nelson, B. Earlene 8 N. Second St., Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Poplack, Alvin M 7\2V 2 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Riley, Alice Diana 38 S. Fourth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

• 141 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Robbins, Charles F 1839 Forster St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Saunders, R. Leslie 236 S. Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Sheaffer, Robert M 1631 Bridge St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Skinnell, Patricia 9 East Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Warncke, Louella D 1839 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Zimmerman, Raymond 952 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne, Pa. 

EXTENSION COURSES: 

Bastian, Margaret G R. D. No. 1, Halifax, Pa. 

Bomgardner, Doris Jeanne 157 N. Green St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Bomgardner, Robert L 157 N. Green St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Brame, Carl William 

Derickson, Bonnie L 93 N. 18th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Fry, David S 608 S. Market St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Fuller, Alvin W Ickesburg, Pa. 

Gilbert, Samuel J 1321 Wallace St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Grimm, Pauline 529 Market St., Halifax, Pa. 

Grosnick, John 1 107 E. Areba Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Hackman, Marion Fern 1188 Highland St., Oberlin, Pa. 

Hayes, Phillip William R. D. No. 2, Halifax, Pa. 

Hoke, Alice J 141 N. 13th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

James, M. Dolores 247 Adams St., Steelton, Pa. 

Kerestes, Anna 694 High St., Enhaut, Pa. 

King, Phoebe A 408 Reading St., Steelton, Pa. 

Lewis, Ruth V 11 N. Market St., Duncannon, Pa. 

Reem, Mrs. Marie E 200 New Bloomfield St., Duncannon, Pa. 

Rider, Mrs. Helen Kipp Mounted Route, Middletown, Pa. 

Roth, Mrs. Helen Ford R. D. No. 2, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Shadel, E. Marian 345 Swatara St., Steelton, Pa. 

Sherman, Chester J 307 N. Tenth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Snyder, Emma E 1624 State St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Warncke, Louella D 1839 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 



SUMMARY OF COLLEGE YEAR, 1951-1952 



College 

Post-Graduate 

Seniors 

Juniors 

Sophomores 

Freshmen 

Specials 

Conservatory of Music 

Seniors 

Juniors 

Sophomores 

Freshmen 

Specials in Music — Part Time 

Evening Classes 

Extension Courses 

Total in all Departments 

Names repeated 

Net Enrollment 

Summer Session, 1951 

College and Conservatory 

Specials in Music 

Total including Summer Session 

Names repeated in Summer Session .... 

Net Enrollment including the Summer Session 

. 142 



ten 


Women 


Total 


4 


1 


5 


72 


26 


98 


59 


8 


67 


67 


25 


92 


80 


22 


102 


3 


1 


4 



285 



541 



83 



368 



17 


9 


26 




IX 


14 


32 




17 


23 


40 




21 


25 


46 




73 


71 




144 


51 


123 




174 


49 


36 




85 


32 


50 




82 


490 


363 




853 


24 


20 




44 



809 



150 


57 


207 




13 


27 


40 




163 


84 




247 


629 


427 




1056 


88 


39 




127 



929 



CATALOGUE 

SUMMARY OF COLLEGIATE YEAR, 1952-1953 

First Semester 

Men Women Total 
College 

Post-Graduates 4 1 5 

Seniors 54 3 57 

Juniors 47 18 65 

Sophomores 61 14 75 

Freshmen 87 24 111 

Specials 4 3 7 

257 63 

Conservatory of Music 

Seniors 16 13 29 

Juniors 15 18 33 

Sophomores 15 20 35 

Freshmen 22 30 52 

68 81 

Specials in Music — Part-Time 47 85 

Evening Classes 33 26 

Extension Courses 35 35 

Total in all Departments 440 290 

Names repeated 14 4 

Net Enrollment 426 286 

Summer Session, 1952 

College and Conservatory 68 34 102 

Specials in Music 12 26 38 

80 60 



32D 



149 

132 
59 

70 

730 
18 

712 



140 



143 



ndex 



Absence 36, 42 

Academic Standing of College . 21 
Academic Standing of the 

Conservatory 22, 107 

Administration, Officers of ... . 8 
Administrative Regulations .... 36 
Admission, Requirements for . . 32 
Admission, Music Department.. 32, 107 
Addresses, Faculty and Adminis- 
trative Officers 126 

Advanced Standing 33 

Advisers 17, 35 

Aid to Students 42 

Aims of the College 21 

Application for Admission .... 32 

Assistants, Student 17 

Athletics 27 

Biology, Courses in 65 

Board of Trustees 6 

Board of Trustees, Committees. 7 

Board of Trustees, Officers.... 7 

Boarding 39 

Breakage Deposit, Laboratories. 39 

Breakage Deposit, Rooms .... 40 

Buildings and Grounds 22 

Calendar, College, 1952-53 4 

Calendar, College, 1953-54 5 

Care and Repair of Musical 

Instruments, Course in 117 

Chapel Attendance 24, 36 

Charges, Schedule of Annual . . 40 

Chemistry, Courses in 69 

Chemistry, Outline of Course . . 49 

Christian Associations 24 

Christian Vocation Week 25 

Class Standing 34 

Classification 34 

Clubs, Departmental 28 

Committees of Board of Trustees 7 
Committees, Faculty and Admin- 
istrative 16 

Competitive Scholarship 

Examination 42 

Conducting, Courses in 117 

Conservatory of Music 107 

Corporation, The 6 

Corporation, Officers of the .... 7 

Counseling and Placement .... 31 

Credits 36 

Day Student Rooms 40 

Deficient Students 37 

Degrees Awarded — 1952 123 

Degrees Granted 46 

Degrees, Requirements for .... 46 

Dictation, Courses in Music ... 110 

Divisional Organization 63 

Dormitory Proctors 8 

Dramatics 26 



PAGE 

Economics and Business, 

Courses in 71 

Economics and Business, 

Outline of Course 50 

Education, Courses in 75 

Endowment Aids 44 

English, Courses in 77 

Enrollment, Student, 1951-52 . . 142 
Enrollment, Student, First 

Semester, 1952-53 143 

Entrance Requirements, College 32 
Entrance Requirements, 

Conservatory 32, 107 

Equipment 22 

Eurythmics, Courses in 117 

Evening Classes 106 

Expenses, College 38 

Expenses, Conservatory of 

Music 118 

Extension Courses 106 

Faculty, College 9 

Faculty, Conservatory of Music 13 

Faculty-Student Government . . 25 

Fees, Graduation 41 

Fees, Laboratory 38 

Fees, Matriculation 38 

Fees, Music Courses 118 

Fees, Practice Teaching 41 

Foreign Languages, 

Courses in 79 

Forestry, Cooperative Program 

Outline of Course 51 

French, Courses in 80 

Freshman Orientation 31 

Future Teachers of America.. 61 

Geology 83 

German, Courses in 81 

Governing Bodies 26 

Grading System 47 

Graduation Fees 41 

Graduation Requirements 46 

Greek, Courses in 82 

Gymnasium 22 

Harmony, Courses in 110 

Hazing 36 

Health and Physical Education, 

Courses in 84 

Health Service 22 

History, Courses in 87 

History of Music, Courses in . . 116 

History of the College 19 

Hours, Limit of 34 

Humanities, Course in 64 

Hygiene, Courses in 86 

Infirmary 22 

Individual Instruction, Music .. 118 
Instrumental Music, 

Instruction in 113 



144 



Integrated Studies 

Statement of Aims 62 

Journalism 26 

Laboratory Fees 38 

Latin, Courses in 82 

Library 22 

Life Work Recruits 25 

Loan Funds 44 

Location 22 

Major and Minor 46 

Mathematics, Courses in 91 

Matriculation Fee 38 

Medical Technology 56 

Methods in Music, Courses in . . Ill 
Music Education, Outline of 

Course 107 

Musical Organizations 115 

Music, Preparatory 

Department 118 

Music and the A.B. Degree . . 95 

Music Minor 95 

Nursing, Outline of Course .... 57 

Objectives 24 

Officers of Administration 8 

Officers of Board of Trustees . . 7 

Organ Specifications 120 

Orientation Courses in 31 

Outline of Courses : 

Bachelor of Science with 

Major in Chemistry 49 

Major in Economics and 

Business 50 

Major in Nursing 57 

Major in Music Education 107 

Cooperative Forestry 51 

Medical Technology 56 

Nursing 57 

Pre-Law 54 

Pre-Medical 55 

Pre-Theological 58 

Pageantry, Course in 117 

Payment of Fees 41 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 28, 125 

Philosophy, Courses in 95 

Physical Education 84 

Physical Education Building ... 22 

Physical Science, Course in . . 117 

Physician's Certificate 32 

Physics, Courses in 97 

Placement Bureau 60 

Political Science, Courses in. . . 90 
Practice Teaching, College .... 41, 72 
Practice Teaching, Conservatory 

of Music 113 

Pre-Dental Course 58 

Pre-Laboratory Technology 

Course 58 

Pre-Law Curriculum 54 

Pre-Medical, Outline of Course 55 

Preparatory Department, Music 118 

Presidents 18 



Pre-Theological, Outline of 

Course 58 

Pre- Veterinary Course 58 

Prizes Awarded— 1952 28 

Probation Regulations 37 

Psychology, Courses in 99 

Public School Music, Outline of 

Course 107 

Quality Points 47 

Rebates 42 

Register of Students 128 

Registration 34 

Registration, Change of 34 

Registration, Late 34 

Registration, Pre- 34 

Religion and Life Lectureship . . 25 

Religion, Courses in 101 

Religious Emphasis Week .... 25 

Religious Life 24 

Requirements for Admission 

College 32 

Conservatory 32, 107 

Requirements for Degree 47 

Residence Requirements for 

Degree 47 

Room Equipment 40 

Room Rent 40 

Room Reservation 40 

Scholarships 42 

Semester Hours 46 

Sickness 42 

Sight Singing, Courses in .... 109 

Social Activities 26 

Social Studies, Courses in 64 

Societies 26 

Sociology, Courses in 103 

Spanish, Courses in 83 

Student Activities 24 

Student Activities and Tuition 

Fees 38 

Student Assistants 17 

Student Christian Association . . 24 

Student Recitals 118 

Student Teaching, College .... 76 

Student Teaching, Conservatory 113 
Summary of the Enrollment. . 142, 143 

Summer Session 106 

Sunday Services 24 

Teaching, Requirements for 

Certificates 59 

Transcripts 37 

Transfer Students 47 

Trust Funds 42 

Trustees, Board of 6 

Tuition and Student Activities 

Fees 38 

Tuition Plan 41 

Tuition Rebate, Ministers' 

Children 43 

Tuition Refund Schedule 42 

Withdrawal from Courses .... 47 




LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE CAMPUS 


Annvi 1 le, 


Pa. 




KEY TO NUMBERS 


1. Administration Building 




8. Conservatory Annex 


2 EngleHall 




9. Sheridan Hall 


3. North Hall 




10. Washington Hall 


4. Men's Dormitory 




1 1. Infirmary 


5. Carnegie Library 




12 College Church 


6. Lynch Memorial Physical 




13. South Hall 


Education Building 




14. Foculty Building 


7. West Hall 




1 5. Central Heating Plant 




1 



MAIN STREET EAST—US HIGH WAY 423