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Full text of "Lebanon Valley College Catalog"

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LEBANON VALLEY 
^ COLLEGE 
I BULLETIN , 

CATALOG ISSUE • FEBRUARY 1951 



195l\ 1952 




NNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA 



Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/lebanonvalley195152leba 



mum MLLEY COLLEGE 

BULLETI N 



CATALOGUE 



f95f 




1952 



Register for 1950-1951 
Annour)cement of Courses for 1 951 - 1 952 



Volume XXXIX 



February, 1951 



Number 2 



ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA 

George G. Struble, Editor 

Publication Committee : George G. Struble, Mary E. Gillespie, Richard Seiverling,* 
Gladys M. Pencil, Theodore Keller, Andrew P. Orth, William A. Hays, and James 
Parsons. 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. 



•On military leave, 1950-1951. 






CALENDAR FOR 1951-1952 




1951 




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_LL 




* ' 



Contents 



PAGE 

College Calendar: 1950-1951 4 

1951-1952 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, 1950 27 

Counseling and Placement 29 

Admission 30 

Credits 33 

Administrative Regulations 34 

Expenses 35 

Endowment Aids 41 

Requirements for Degiee 43 

Courses of Study, General and Special Plans 45 

General Education 56 

Courses of Study by Divisions 58 

Courses of Study by Departments 59 

Summer School, Extension and Evening Courses . . . .104 

Conservatory of Music 105 

Degrees Conferred— 1 950 120 

Addresses of Faculty and Administrative Officers . . . .124 

Register of Students 126 



»C>«gi<i 



College Calendar 

1950-1951 



FIRST SEMESTER— 1950 
1950 

Sept. 11-13 ...Monday to Wednesday. .. Freshman Orientation; Registratiof 

Sept. 14 Thursday, 1 p.m Classes begin 

Oct. 28 Saturday Homecoming Day; Meeting of 

Board of Trustees 

Nov. 17 Friday Mid-semester Reports 

Nov. 22, 1 p.m. to Nov. 27, 8 a.m Thanksgiving Recess 

Dec. 15, 6 p.m. to Jan. 3, 8 a.m Christmas Recess 

1951 

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

Jan. 15-26 .... Monday to Friday Semester examinations 

Jan. 26, 27 . . . Friday and Saturday Graduate Record Examination 

Jan. 27 Saturday noon First semester ends 

SECOND SEMESTER— 1951 

Jan. 31 Wednesday, 8 a.m Second semester begins 

Mar. 5, 6, 7, 8, Monday to Thursday Religious Emphasis Week 

Mar. 16, 6 p.m. to Mar. 28, 8 a.m Easter Recess 

April 5-6 Thursday, Friday Music Festival 

May 7-11 Monday to Friday Registration for 1951-1952 

May 2 1 -June 1 Monday to Friday Semester examinations 

June 1, 2 Friday and Saturday Graduate Record Examination 

June 1 Friday Meeting of Board of Trustees 

June 3 Sunday, 1 0:30 a.m Baccalaureate Service 

June 4 Monday, 10 a.m Eighty-second Annual Commence- 
ment 

SUMMER SCHOOL— 1951 

June 11 Monday Summer School opens 

July 20 Friday End of first term 

August 31 Friday Summer School closes 



College Calendar 

1951-1952 



FIRST SEMESTER— 1951 
1951 

spt. iO, 11 . . . Monday, Tuesday Freshman Orientation; Registration 

pt. 12 "Wednesday, 8 a.m Classes begin 

let. 20 Saturday Homecoming Day; Meeting of 

Board of Trustees 

[ov. 16 Friday Mid-semester Reports due 

ov. 20 Tuesday President's Dinner 

fov. 21, 1 p.m. to Nov. 26, 8 a.m Thanksgiving Recess 

ec. 14, 6 p.m. to Jan. 2, 1 p.m Christmas Recess 

1952 

an. 7-11 Monday to Friday Registration for second semester 

an. 14-24 .... Monday to Thursday Semester examinations 

an. 25, 26 . . . Friday, Saturday Graduate Record Examination 

an. 26 Saturday noon First semester ends 

SECOND SEMESTER— 1952 

"an. 30 Wednesday, 8 a.m Second semester begins 

arch 3-6 .... Monday to Thursday Religious Emphasis Week 

arch 27, 28. .Thursday, Friday Music Festival 

Lpril 4, 6 p.m.. to April 15, 8 a.m Easter Recess 

•lay 5-9 Monday to Friday Registration for 1952-1953 

lay 19-29. . . . Monday to Thursday Semester examinations 

i^lay 30, 31 . . . Friday, Saturday Graduate Record Examination 

lay 30 Friday Meeting of Board of Trustees 

une 1 Sunday, 10:30 a.m Baccalaureate Service 

una 2 Monday, 10 a.m Eighty-third Annual Commence- 
ment 



The Corporation 



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

Roy Garbf.r 828 Walnut St., Columbia, Pa 1951 

J. B. McKelvey 5719 Walton Ave., Phila., Pa 1951 

Rev. Edgar Hertzler, A.B., B.D., S.T.M.. 3005 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa 1951 

Hon. Miles Horst, M.S., LL.D 103 E. Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa 1951 

A. C. Spangler Campbelltown, Pa 1951 

Rev. S. C. Enck, A.M., B.D., D.D 3228 N. Second St., Harrisburg, Pa.. 1952 

Rev. p. B. Gibble, A.M., B.D., D.D 64 N. Church St., Ephrata, Pa 1952 

Rev. O. T. Ehrhart, A.B., D.D 937 W. Walnut St., Lancaster, Pa... 1952 

Rev. D. E. Young, A.M., B.D., D.D 704 N. 16th St., Harrisburg, Pa 1952 

E. W. Coble 344 N. W. 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 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania U. B. Conference 

Rev. C. Guy Stambach, A.B., B.D., D.D. . Duncannon, Pa 1951 

Harold T. Lutz, LL.D Apt. D., Dumbarton Rd., Bait. 12, Md. 1951 

H. W. Shenk, A.B., A.M Dallastown, Pa 1951 

Rev. Ira S. Ernst, A.B., B.D., D.D 2 Adams St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 1951 

Rev. Mervin H. Weltv, A.B., B.D., D.D.. 123 W. Broadway, Red Lion, Pa 1951 

J. Stewart Glen, LL.B., D.D 1000 W. 38th St., Baltimore 11, Md...l95J 

Rev. F. T. Kohler, A.B., B.D.. D.D 5202 Fernpark Ave., Baltimore 7, Md.l952 

Albert Watson 448 W. High St., Carlisle, Pa 1952 

Huber D. Strine, A.B., M.A 90S Hill St., York, Pa 1952 

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.l953 

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

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

Representatives from the Virginia U. B. Conference 

Rev. J. Paul Gruver, A.B., B.D., D.D.. . 547 N. Queen St., Martinsburg, W. Va.l951 

Rev. Paul J. Slonaker, B.S., B.D Berkeley Springs, W. Va 1951 

Rev. J. E. Oliver, A.B., B.D 325 National Ave., Winchester, Va. ..1952 

G. C. Ludwig Keyser, W. Va 1952 

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

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

Alumni Trustees 

E. D. Williams, A.B Annville, Pa 1951 

Miss Alma Mae Light, B.S., M.S Annville, Pa 1952 

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

Trustees at Large 

Bishop J. B. Showers, A.B., D.D., LL.D.. 1509 State St., Harrisburg, Pa 1953 

H. M. Imboden, A.B., M.D., Sc.D 850 Park Ave., New York City 1953 

Maurice R. Metzger. A.B., LL.B Middletown, Pa 1953 

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

Llovd a. Sattazahn 938 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa 1953 

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

Members of the college faculty who are heads of departments are ex officio 
members 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 Claude R. Donmoyer 



E. N. Funkhouser 

P. B. GiBBLE 



Executive Committee 
Frederic K. Miller, Chairman 

D. E. Young Claude R. Donmoyer 

M. H. Welty J. Paul Gruver 

R. G. MOWREY 



L. A 



E. N. Funkhouser 

Pres., Trustees 
Miles Horst, 1951 
Albert Watson, 1952 



Fijiance Committee 
Sattazahn, 1951, Chairman 
Frideric K. Miller Claude R. Donmoyer 

Acting President Treasurer 

J. Paul Gruvir, 1952 F. B. Plummer, 1953 

E. D. Williams, 1953 



Albert Watson 



Auditing Committee 
A. C. Spangler, Chairman 



Paul J. Slonaker 



M. H. Welty 



Nominating Committee 

H. E. Schaeffer, Chairman 

W. H. Fake 



Paul J. Slonaker 



Frederic K. Miller 
P. E. V. Shannon 



Faculty Committee 
D. E. Young, Chairman 



J. P. Gruver 
E. D. Williams 



Buildings and Grounds Committee 
Frederic K. Miller E. D. Williams, Chairman R. G. Mowrey 

E. W. Coble G. C. Ludwig 

Library and Apparatus Committee 
Frederic K. Miller W. A. Wilt, Chairman Paul J. Slonaker 

I. S. Ernst 



Frederic K. Miller 
Miles Horst 



Publicity Committee 

]. Paul Rupp, Chairman 

H. T. LUTZ 



George G. Struble 
Carl Y. Ehrhart 



Officers of Administration 



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

A. H. M. Stonecipher, M.A., Ph.D Dea7i of the College 

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

Claude R. Donmoyer, B.S. in Economics . . Treasurer, Business Manager, 

and Secretary of the Finance Committee 

Gladys M. Pencil, A.B Registrar 

D. Clark Carmean, M.A Director of Admissions 

Helen Ethel Myers, A.B Librarian 

Clara Chassell Cooper, M.A., Ph.D Dean of Women 

David W. Gockley, A.B., B.D Director of Religious 

and Social Activities 

Mary E. Gillespie, M.A Director of Conservatory 

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

and Alumni Secretary 

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

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

A. Esther Shenk, A.B Circulation Librarian 

Isabelle R. Smith, A.B Assistant Librarian 

Anna Dunkle, A.B., M.A Assistant Librarian 

Ann Becker Dietitian 

Grace Arlene Snyder, R.N College Nurse 

Janice A. DeLong, R.N College Nurse 

Peter Gamber, Jr Supenisor, Athletic Plant 

Edna Carmean Secretary to the Director of Admissions 

Jacqueline M. George Secretary, Public Relations Office 

Nancy J. Lloyd Stenographer, Treasurer's Office 

Ethel B. Mark Secretary to the Dean of Students 

Verda M. Miles Clerk, Treasurer's Office 

Magdalen J. Reb Bookkeeper 

Marilyn Richwine Secretary, Conservatory of Music 

Margaret G. Wolfgang t. Secretary to the President 

Erma G. Yeakel Secretary to the Alumni Secretary 

DORMITORY PROCTORS 

Men's Dormitory Professor and Mrs. Robert C. Fagan 

North Hall Mary E. Gillespie 

South Hall M. Pauline Sutton 

West Hall Lena L. Lietzau 

Sheridan Hall Mrs. Byron Lynn Harriman 



8 



College Faculty 



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

Actijig Presidetit 

Hiram H. Shenk 

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

Samuel H. Derickson 

B.S., M.S., Sc.D., Lebanon Valley College 
Professor Emeritus of Biological Science 

Samuel Oliver Grimm 

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

Andrew Bender 

A.B., A.M., Lebanon Valley College; Ph.D., Columbia University 
Professor of Chemistry 

Helen Ethel Myers 

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

Librarian 

L 

i G. A. Richie 

■; A.B., D.D., Lebanon Valley College; B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary; 

;~ A.M., University of Pennsylvania 

f Professor of Religion and New Testament Greek 

Stella Johnson Stevenson 

i' B.S., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University 

ji Professor of French and Spanish Literature 

y V. Earl Light 

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

Lena Louise Lietzau 

Ph.D., University of Vienna 
Professor of German 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
George G. Struble 

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

Alvin H. M. Stonecipher 

B.A.iM.A., Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 
Professor of Latin 

Frederic K. Miller 

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

Maud P. Laughlin 

B.S., M.A., Columbia University 
Residence requirements completed for Ph.D. degree at Columbia University 

Professor of Sociology and Political Science 
Ralph R. Mease 

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

I'rofessor of Physical Education; Director of Physical Education for Men; 

Director of Athletics; Basketball and Baseball Coach 

William H. Egli 

B.A., Pennsylvania State College; LL.B., University of Pennsylvania 
Instructor in Business Law 

Carl Y. Ehrhart 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; B.D., Boncbrake Theological Seminary 
Residence requirements completed for Ph.D. at Yale University 

Professor of Philosophy 

HiLBERT V. LoCHNER 

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

Residence requirements completed for Ph.D. degree at University of Pennsylvania 

Assistant Professor of Economics and Business 
Richard E. Fox 

B.S., M.S., Temple University 

Assistant Football and Basketball Coach 

Instructor in Economics and Business 

Marvin E. Wolfgang 

A.B., Dickinson College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania 
Assistant Professor of Sociology and Political Science 

Helene Kostruba 

M.D., University of Moscow 

Instructor in Russian 

Luella Umberger Frank 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; A.M., Columbia Unii'ersity 
Instructor in Spanish and German 

• 10 . 



CATALOGUE 

Ralph S. Shay 

A.B., Lebanon Valley College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania 
Residence requirements completed for Ph.D. degree at the University of Pennsylvania 

Assistant Professor of History 
Clara Chassell Cooper 

A.B., Cornell College; M.A., Northzuestern University ; Ph.D., Columbia University 
Professor of Psvcholog^' 

Robert L. Erickson 

B.S., M.S., University of Wisconsin 
Professor of Mathematics 

Robert C. Fagan 

B.S., M.A., St. Lazfrenre University 
Completed course requirements for Ed.D. degree at A'ezu York University 

Professor of Psychology 
Violet B. Fagan 

A.B., Dickinson College; M.A., Middlebury College 
Assistant Professor of Spanish and French 

Marion S. Miller 

B.S. in Ed., M.A., University of Pennsylvania 
Instructor in History 

Howard A. Neidig 

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

Ernestine Jagnesak Smith 

A.B., Lebanon 1' alley College 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Coach and Director of Athletics for Women 

Theodore D. Keller 

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

Gilbert D. McKlveen 

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

Andrew P. Orth 

B.S., A.M., University of Pennsylvania 
Professor of Economics and Business 

Charles B. Ablett 

B.S., M.S., Southern Illinois University 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics 

. 11 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
O. P. Bollinger 

B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.S., Pennsylvania State College 
Assistant Professor of Biology 

Warren Gockley 

B.S., Millersville State Teachers College; 
Graduate work in University of Pennsylvania 

Head Track Coacli, Backfield Coach of Football 
Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Byron Lynn Harriman 

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

M.A., University of Pennsylvania 

Residence requirements completed for Ed.D. degree at University of Pennsylvania 

Assistant Professor of Psychology in Charge of Testing Program 
William A. Hays 

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

M.A., Columbia University 

Residence requirements completed for Ed.D. degree, Columbia University 

Dean of Students 
George T. Kerr 

B.S., M.S., Pennsylvania State College 
Residence requirements completed for Ph.D. degree at Pennsylvania State College 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
Ralph R. Ricker 

B.A., M.A., Pennsylvania State College 
Residence requirements completed for Ph.D. degree at Pennsylvania State College 

Head Coach of Football, Assistant Professor of History 
John P. Scholz 

Ph.D., University of Vienna 
Associate Professor of Mathematics 

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 
John Turner Woodland 

A.B., A.M., Boston University; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University 
Assistant Professor of Biology 



Rev. William A. Wilt, D.D. 
College Pastor 

. 12 . 



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 Piano and Piano Pedagogy 

A.B. Lebanon Valley College, 1915; Oberlin Conservatory, 191S-1916; Grad- 
uate 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; Director of Lebanon 
Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1924-1930; Lebanon Valley College 
Conservatory of Music, 1930 — ; Professor of Piano and Piano Pedagogy. 

R. Porter Campbell, Mus.B Organ 

Diploma in Pianoforte, Lebanon Valley College Conservatory, 191 S; 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 Pedrigogy under Aloys Kramer and Arthur Freidheim. Summer Session, 
New York, 1921; Master Course in Organ Playing with Pietro A. Yon, 
New York. Summer nf 1923 and .'reason of 1924: with Pietro A. Von in 
Italy, Summer of 1924; Organ Study with Alexander McCurdy, 1935-1937; 
Organist and Choirmaster St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Lebanon, Pa.; Leba- 
non 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, 
London, 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 
Conservatory 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 
University. 1931; Instructor in Music Education. Summer Sessions. T''niver- 
sity of Pennsylvania, 1937-1941; Fred Waring Music Workshop at Shawnee, 
Summers of 1946-1949; Professor of Band and Orchestra Instruments, and 
Director of Musical Organizations, Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of 
Music, 1931 — 

. 13 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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, 1_931-1933; Leba- 
non Valley College 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; Head of Voice Department, 
Adelphi College, Long Island, 1938-1943; Head of Voice Department, Greens- 
boro College, N. C, 1944-1945; Soloist in leading choir festivals throughout 
south and east; Appearances at Chautauqua and Worcester Music Festivals 
under Albert Stoessel ; Baritone soloist at Crescent Ave. Presbyterian Church, 
Plainfield, N. J., under Charlotte Lockwood Garden, 1940 — ; Student of 
voice under Edgar Schofield, 1946 — ; Student of opera under Pietro Cimara, 
1946 — ; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1945 — ; Assistant 
Professor of Voice. 

* Elizabeth E. Kaho, M.A., Ph.D Theory and Piano 

B. Mus., Grinnell College, 1928; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia Univer- 
sity, 1936; Ph.D., Columbia University, 1949; Graduate study, University of 
Michigan, 1938; Northwestern University, 1940; Student of Joseph Brink- 
man and Herbert Schmidt; Instructor in Music, University of Omaha, 1934- 

1945; Choral Director, 1942-1945; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of 
Music, 1946 — ; Associate Professor of Theory and Piano. 

Frank E. Stachow, M.A Music Education 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, Summer 
of 1949; Study, bassoon, with Simon Kovar, 1947, clarinet with Arthur 
Christmann; Authorized teacher of Schillinger System, studied with Clarence 
Cox and Ted Royal Dewar, 1947; Conducted private Woodwind Studio in 
Binghamton, N. Y., and New York City for ten years; Director of Instru- 
mental Music, Fordham Preparatory 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; Lebanon 
Valley College Conservatory of. Music, 1946 — ; Associate Professor of 
Theory and Woodwinds. 

William H. Fairlamb, Jr Piano 

Teachers Certificate, Sherwood Music School E.xtension Dept., 1942; Scholar- 
ship for study with Madame Olga Samaroff-Stokowski, Philadelphia Con- 
servatory of Music; Student of Mme. Samaroff, 1945-1947; Graduate, 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 — •; Private studio, Reading and Lancaster, 1939-1942; 
U. S. Armed Services, 1942-1945; Recitals in eastern Pennsylvania, in- 
cluding appearances on Albright College Cultural Series, 1941, Tri-County 
Concert Series, Wayne, Pa., 1947, and Young Musicians Luncheon in Phila- 
delphia, 1947; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1947 — ; 
Assistant Professor of Piano. 

Neville Landor Voice 

Articled to Sir William Morrison, 1922; Admitted to the bar and practiced 
as a lawyer three years; Italian Bel Canto School under William Spooner 
of London, England; Modern Scientific School of Voice under Douglas 
Stanley and Eugene Feuchtinger, 1931-1933; Curtis Institute, Opera Major, 
Philadelphia, Pa., 1938-1939; Guest Soloist, WMCA radio station, New York, 
1932; Featured Soloist, General Electric Broadcast, Schenectady, New York, 



Leave of absence, second semester, 1950-1951. 

. 14 . 



CATALOGUE 

1934; American Civic Opera Co., debut in vaudeville presentation in 
"Carmen" and "Pagliacci," 1934; Solo Baritone, Bomonte's Radio Quar- 
tette, 1934; Salmaggi Chicago Opera Co., "Aida," Hippodrome, New York 
City, 1939; Soloist, three years. Temple Immanuel under Lazare Saminsky, 
New York; Soloist, three years. Saint Vincent Ferrer's Church under Con- 
stantino Yon, New York City; Four appearances as soloist with New York 
Philharmonic Orchestra under Arthur Rodzinski and one appearance as soloist 
with National Orchestral Association, Carnegie Hall, Season 1945-1946; Ex- 
tended concert tours and oratorio engagements in and around New York City, 
Vermont, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania; Instructor of Voice, Delaware 
School of Music; Director of Voice, Eugene Feuchtinger Studios, 1939; 
Studio, Riverside Drive, New York City, 1940 — ; Accepted by Teachers 
College, Columbia University, and his name placed on their Register, as a 
vocal teacher with whom students of Columbia University may study for 
college credits, 1947; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 
1948 — ; Instructor of Voice. 

Jane Holliday, B.Mls., B.A. in Mus.Ed. . .Music Education and Cello 

B. Mus., B.A. in Mus. Ed., University of Wyoming, 1941-1946; Piano Stu- 
dent of Johanna Harris, Colorado College, 1943-1944; Cello Student of Alfred 
Zighera, New England Conservatory, 1946-1947; Teacher of Cello and Piano, 
_ University of Wyoming, 1947-1948; Private Studio, Laramie, Wyoming, 

? 1947-1948; Teacher of Music, English, and Art, Denver Public Schools, 

1948-1949; Cello with Elao Hilger, 1949-1950; Lebanon Valley College Con- 
servatory of Music, 1949 — ; Instructor of Music Education and Cello. 

Ben Jones Piano 

Diploma in Piano, Juilliard School of Music, 1949; Student of Olga 
Samaroff-Stokowski, 1946-1948, and of Ernest Hutcheson, 1948-1949; Fel- 

ilowship winner at Juilliard Graduate School, 1939-1940, for study with Carl 
Friedberg; Scholarship piano study in New York City with Edwin Hughes, 
1935-1939; Scholarship winner for theory study by Harmony Guild of 
New York, 1937; Winner MacDowell Music Club Young Artists Contest. 
New York City, 1937; Five appearances as soloist with Symphony Orches- 
■t tras in New York and Florida; numerous piano recitals in New York. 

|f Washington, and other major cities of the East and South; Radio appear- 

J ances on N.B.C., A. B.C.. and on local stations in New York and the 

r South; Formal New York Recital Debut, Town Hall, 1949; U. S. Army 

i Service, 1942-1946; Member of Piano Faculty, Juilliard School of Music. 

; 1947 — ; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1950 — ; Instruc- 

-' tor of Piano. 

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

Oberlin Conservatory of Music, 1943-1944; B.S. Mus. and Mus.Ed., Juil- 

iliard 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; Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1950 — ; 
Instructor of Piano. 

Milton Rogers Theory and Piano 

New York University, 1939-1941; Army service, 1942-1946; Berkshire Mu- 
sic Center, chamber music and choral work, 1946; Manhattan School of 
I Music, Bachelor of Music Degree in Composition, 1947; Juilliard School of 

Music, Theory and Composition, 1948; Teachers College, Columbia Univer- 
sity, M.A., in Music Education, 1949; Experience — Manhattan School of 
Music, Instructor in Theory, 1948-1949; Julius Hartt Music Foundation. 
Hartford, Connecticut, Instructor in Theory and Piano, 1948-1949; School 
of American Music, New York City, Instructor in Theory, Piano and His- 
tory of Music, 1947-1950; Private Studio, Theory, Piano, Vocal coaching 
1940 — ; Rehearsal pianist for shows, musical director summer theaters, 
composer of choral, orchestral and chamber works; performances of choral 
and chamber works in New York City; Instructor of Theory, Piano and 
History of Music, Lebanon Valley College Conservatory of Music, 1951 — . 

. 15 . 



Faculty and Administrative Committees 



1950-1951 

Academic Progress — Stonecipher, Ehrhart, Grimm, Miller, Neidlg 

Admissions — Carmean, Gillespie, Hays, Stonecipher 

Athletics — Miller, Neidig, Richie, Bollinger 

Commencement — Struble, Bollinger, Mease, Neidig, Rutledge, Wolfgang, 
Woodland 

Dramatics — Struble, Keller, ^fcKlveen, Sloca 

Educational Policy — Stonecipher, Carmean, Gillespie, Hays, Laughlin, 
Light, McKlveen, Miller, Neidig, Struble 
Sub-Committee — General Education — Laughlin, Cooper, Donmoyer, Ehr- 
hart, Grimm, Light, McKlveen, Neidig, Orth, Scholz, Struble 
Sub-Committee — Auxiliary Schools — Carmean, McKlveen, Stonecipher 

Examinations — Lochner, Ablett, R. Pagan, Harriman 

Flower — Myers, V. Pagan, P. Pields 

Freshman Week — Hays, Carmean, D. Gockley, Harriman, Mease, Rutledge 

Honorary Degrees — Richie, Grimm, Miller, Sparks, Stonecipher 

Library — Myers, Erickson, D. Pields, Lietzau, Stachow 

May Day— Smith, D. Gockley, Kaho, Mease, Parsons, Rutledge, Shay, 
Struble 

Phi Alpha Epsilon — Stevenson, Cooper, Sloca, Stonecipher 
Publications—Struhle, Pencil, Gillespie, Hays, Keller, Parsons, Orth 
Religious Activities — D. Gockley, Ehrhart, Myers, Richie, Sparks, Wilt 
Scholarship — Donmoyer, Carmean, Miller 

Student Conduct— Hays, Cooper, R. Pagan, P. Pields, Shay, Wolfgang 
Student Organization — Hays, Cooper, D. Gockley, Stevenson, Wolfgang 
Student Personnel Services — Hays, Carmean, Cooper, Donmoyer, Erickson, 
D. Gockley, Harriman, McKlveen, Miller 
Sub-Committee for Student-Faculty Council— D. Gockley, Cooper, Hays 

J, . Advisers 

Freshman: 

A.B. — Stonecipher, Stevenson, Struble 
Pre-Legal — Laughlin 
Pre-Theological — Richie, Ehrhart 

B.S. — Business Administration — Orth 
Chemistry — Bender 
Education — McKlveen 
Music Education — Gillespie 
Nursing — Light 
Pre-Medical— Biology, Light; Chemistry, Bender 

. 16 » 



CATALOGUE 

Student Government: 

Association of Men Dormitory Students — Hays, R. Fagan, Shay 

Association of Men Day Students — Hays, Shay, Wolfgang 

Resident Women's Student Government Association — Cooper, F. Fields, 

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



Societies: 

Philokosmian — Ehrhart 
Kalozetean — Light 
Clionian — Shenk 
Delphian — Mrs. Fields 



Classes (Social): 

Freshman — McKlveen 
Sopho more — Wolfgang 
Junior — Smith 
Senfor— Keller 



Clubs: 
Go//— W. Gockley 
"L" — Mease 
Veterans — Keller 

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



DEPARTMENTAL ASSISTANTS— 1950-1951 

Athletics (Womeyi's) Mary E. Roper 

Biology James E. Bothwell 

Biology Mary R. Brandt 

Biology Ruth A. Brown 

Biology Florence Dunkelberger 

Biology Betty Edelman 

Biology Sara A. Etzweiler 

Biology Raymond Heberlig 

Biology John Walter 

Chemistry Harry A. Fox 

Chemistry Jack Gramm 

Chemistry Robert D. Hoffsommer 

Chemistry Thomas Kirchoff 

Chemistry Sterling F. Strause 

Dean of Women Anna Faye Hall 

Economics and Business Robert Mrgich 

Economics and Business Gerald D. Miller 

Economics and Business Earl E. Redding 

English Lois L. Adams 

English Phyllis A. Brightbill 

English Mark Raessler 

German Harold Batdorf 

History Roland E. Garvin 

• 17 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Library Betty Bakley 

Library Evelyn J. Long 

Library Diana J. Lutz 

Library Alma Mariani 

Library Marianne Shenk 

Library Patricia A. Werner 

Library Patricia Wood 

Mathematics Carl Gerberich 

Mathematics Joan Klingler 

Music Elma J. Breidenstine 

Music James L. Fisher 

Music Donald S. Gingrich 

Music Joan L. Mattern 

Music Frances Nogle 

Music Clayton Schneck 

Music Bruce Wiser 

Philosopliy David H. Andrews 

Physics Charles Roland 

Political Science and Sociology Paul Jay Flocken 

Political Science tnid Sociology Evelyn Toser 

Psychology John D. Boag 

Psychology Margaret A. Bower 

Spanish Diana J. Lutz 

Spanish Francene Swope 

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. .\.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- 



Lebanon Valley College 



HISTORY 

THE quiet growth of Lebanon Valley College, now in its eighty- 
fourth 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 w'hich 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 1807, 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. 

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 
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 Veritntem, re- 
veals the educational policy of its founders, which remains essen- 

• 20 . 



CATALOGUE 

tially unchanged. While, in conformity with recent trends toward 
specialization, certain courses of an immediate and practical value 
have been added to the curriculum, the institution remains devoted 
to the purposes of liberal Christian education. It seeks to unite, first 
of all, Christian ideals and cultural ideals, developing Christian 
character familiar with the great books and the "chief rival attitudes 
towards life" of all times, familiar with the principles that underlie 
all human relationships; persons able to think for themselves on 
the problems around them. 

In harmony with the Christian way of life, student organizations 
provide centres of religious influence. The faculty cooperates in 
fostering Christian ideals of conduct. The whole college meets 
weekly in an hour's service of devotion. All students are encouraged 
to be faithful to the church of their choice. Through such means, 
and with the help of non-sectarian courses in Religion and Philoso- 
phy, students are assisted 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. 

The College pro\ides opportunities for certain types of profes- 
sional education without prejudicing its function as a liberal arts 
college. Students are prepared here for careers in commerce, teach- 
ing, and music, into which fields they may enter immediately on 
graduation. Fully accredited pre-professional courses are offered in 
medicine, law, and the ministry. Such courses, however, are not 
pursued in isolation, but are taken in connection with studies in the 
liberal arts. 

The College is in harmony with the American way of life. Appro- 
priate courses prepare students for citizenship in our democracy; 
various student activities provide training in cooperation and lead- 
ership; and the responsibilities of campus government are shared by 
faculty and students alike. 

ACADE>riC STANDING 

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

. 21 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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. A new Physical Education Building, just 
completed, is being used this year for the first time. 

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 
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. 

. 22 . 



CATALOGL'F 

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 on 
Tuesday and Wednesday from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. 



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 of activities. 

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 1 1 :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. 

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. 

Student-Faculty Council 

The over-all coordination of the complex student affairs is under 
the direction of the Student-Faculty 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 
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 

. 2.5 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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 Qiiittapahilla, 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. 

Athletics 

1-ebanon Valley College participates in five intercollegiate sports 
for men (football, basketball, baseball, track, tennis) and two for 
women (basketball 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 Avin Varsity letters, and the Women's Athletic 
Association for the women athletes. 

. 26 . 



CATALOGUE 

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, Chemistn- Club, French Club, 
Future Teachers of America, Green Blotter Club, Life Work Re- 
cruits, Political Science Club, Psychology Club, Wig and Buckle 
Club, and Pi Gamma Mu, social science honor society. 

For several years a Radio Workshop, under the supervision of the 
Office of Public Relations, has been active on campus. This Club 
presents regularly scheduled programs over local broadcasting sta 
tions. 

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 112 of this catalogue. 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 

This honorary scholarship society gi^es 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— 1950 

Max F. Lehman Memorial Mathematics Prize 

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

Awarded in 1950 to Donald Lester Kreider. 

Sophomore Prize in English Literature 

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

The prize was awarded in 1950 to David Hafer .Andrews, Donald 
Spencer Gingrich, Leonard .Alvin Casper. 

Alice Evers Burtner Memorial Award 

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

. 27 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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 1950 to Paul Jay Flocken. 

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 1950 to David Harold Wallace. 

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 1950 to Alex Joseph Fehr. 

Music Scholarship Award 

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

Awarded in 1950 to Frederick Walls Brown, senior; Barbara Sue 
Metzger, junior. 



28 



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. 



29 



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 a 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', ananged 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 REQUIREMENTS 

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. 

. 30 . 



- - CAiALOGUt 

For specific entrance requirements to the Conservatory of Music, 
consult page 105 of this catalogue. 

ADMISSION UMTS 

All candidates must offer sixteen units of entrance credit, acquired 
by graduation from an accredited senior high school or equivalency 
certificate acquired through examination. 

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. 

Minimum Requirements 

English 4 units 

Foreign language (in one language) 2 

Mathematics 2 

Science (laboratory) 1 

Social studies 1 

Electives 6 

Total required 16 

RECOMMENDATIONS 

Foreign Languages 

If languages and literature are to be emphasized in college, 3 to 6 
units of foreign languages, including Latin, are recommended as a 
basis for more satisfactory work in these fields. 

Mathematics and Science 

Candidates planning to go on with science should include at least 
IV2 units of algebra and a unit of plane geometry. Those who plan 
to proceed w-ith 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. 

ENTRANCE DEFICIENCIES 

If a student presents for entrance the required number of units 
and is otherwise acceptable to the college, but has deficiencies in 
prescribed subjects, he may be admitted with full freshman rank on 
condition that he make up the deficiencies. 

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 

. 31 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

is sent direct to the department of instruction from the Registrar's 
office. 

The registration days for the collegiate year 1951-1952 are as 
follows: First semester, Sept. 11; second semester, Jan. 7-11. 

Pre-registration 

To expedite the opening of the school year in September, all stu- 
dents of 1950-1951 will be registered during the month of May 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 oi 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. 

Advanced Standing 

Credits for work done in other institutions, for which advanced 
standing is desired, must be submitted to the Dean and a copy filed 
with the Registrar. 

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 29. 

ADVISERS 

The student will find little opportunity for specialization in the 
first year at college, but before registering for the second year he 

. 32 • 



CATALOGUE 

may choose a department in which to pursue work, of special con- 
centration. 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 adviser's approval is necessary 
before a student may register for or enter upon any course of study, 
or discontinue any work. He is the medium of communication be- 
tween the Faculty and the students majoring in his department, and 
stands to his students in the relation of a friendly counselor. 



Credits 



Trad' & Class standing will be determined three times a year 
System ^°^ faculty consideration: nine weeks after the opening 

of college, and at the end of each semester. 

The standing in each course is indicated generally by classification 
in seven groups, as follows: 

A (90-100%) signifies that the record of the student is distin- 
guished. 

B (80-89%) signifies that the record of the student is very good. 

C (70-79%) signifies that the record is good. 

D (60-69%) signifies the lowest sustained record. 

F (Failed) signifies that the student must drop or repeat the 
subject and cannot be admitted to subjects dependent thereon. 
If a student fails twice in a course, he may not register for it a third 
time. 

I (Incomplete) signifies that work is incomplete, but otherwise 
satisfactory. 

W indicates withdrawal from a course any time 

1 rawa within the first six weeks of a semester. If, however, 

from Courses ^ student withdraws after six weeks, the symbol WP 
will be entered if his work is satisfactory, and WF if his work is 
unsatisfactory. 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 grades. 

LIMIT OF HOURS 

Every resident student must take at least fifteen hours of work as 
catalogued. Seventeen hours of academic work is the maximum per- 
mitted, except to students whose previous record shows a majority 
of A's. Such students are permitted a maximum of eighteen hours. 

. 33 . 



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, 
who will counsel with the student regarding his work. If after this 
the student continues to be absent, the professor may, at his discre- 
tion, 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 
£ Pi <-i I'ipl 

. ' 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. 

DEFICIENT STUDENTS 

, A student who has failed to pass in 60% of the semes- 

ter hours for which he is registered, or to secure 60% 
of the quality credits due on said hours, will be placed on probation. 
If at the close of the next semester such a student has still failed 
to meet this standard, he may be required to withdraw from college. 

. 34 . 



Expenses 



The rates on the following pages apply to the college year 1951- 
1952. 

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 $450 for tuition (entitling the student to sev- 
enteen hours per semester in the College and Conservatory) and $30 
for a student activities fee, will be made for all students in regular 
courses. 

Ten 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 thirty-four. Students who enroll for fewer than 
twelve hours in regular courses will be charged at the rate of S20 
per semester hour. 

It is understood that the charge for extra hours above the regu- 
larly permitted seventeen per semester shall not be affected by the 
addition of required hours in Physical Education; in other words, a 
student may take without extra charge the required Physical Edu- 
cation over and above his seventeen hours per semester of academic 
work. 

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 CoUegienne 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: 

• 35 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

EACH 

SEMESTER 

Biology 49 $ 4.00 

All other Biology courses, each 10.00 

Geology 20 10.00 

Chemistry 10, 40 10.00 

Chemistry 20, 21, 22, 30, 31, 41 12.00 

Chemistry 32, 33 8.00 

Chemistry 42 16.00 

Physics 21, 31, 33, 44 10.00 

Education 45 4.00 

Education 30 1.00 

Physical Science 40 2.00 

Psychology 21. Psychology of Childhood 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 cieposit 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, 20, $4; Chemistry 21, $4; Chemistry 22, $8; Chemistry 30, $4; 
Chemistry 31, $4; Chemistry 40, $4; Chemistry 32, $3; Chemistry 41, 
$10; Chemistry 42, $10. All breakage in the chemical 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 1951-1952 is $300. 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 $9.00 per week during their stay in college. 

All students who do not room and board at their homes are re- 

. 36 . 



CATALOGUE 

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. 

ROOM RENT 

Room rent varies from $70 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 $25. 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 $6 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 supen'ision 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 die 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 $450.00 

Student Activities Fee 30.00 

Boarding 300.00 

Room Rent 70.00 to 1 20.00 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Service Charge, Men's Dormitory $6.00 

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

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 $25.00 by June 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 $30.00 by July L 
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 they are issued and must be paid within ten days 
from the day the semester begins; otherwise, the stuaent will be re- 
quired 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 or certificates must make 
full settlement entirely satisfactory to the Finance Committee before 
diplomas or certificates 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 

. 38 . 



CATALOGUE 

and we shall send them the necessary forms promptly. Application 
should be made within the ten days following the opening of the 
semester. 

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 Studenf'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 lull 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 his average grade for the semester falls below B— , 
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- 

. 39 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

live 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 $175 
reduction in tuition, provided they maintain satisfactory academic 
standing. Day students, preparing for the ministry, will be entitled 
to $87.50 reduction, under the same conditions. 

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

Ministers' children are entitled to an annual reduction of $75 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 
$37.50. Scholarships do not cover the tuition for extra work taken. 

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



4U 



Endowment Aids 



PROFESSORSHIPS 

Chair of Bible and Greek Testament $1 5.230.00 

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 $10,355.66 

Daniel Eberly Scholarship Fund 399.88 

Evangelical United Brethren Church Loan Fund 4,868.46 

Henry B. Stehman Fund 2,060.11 

Alumni Giving Fund 4,781.56 

Chas. E. Merrill Fund 540.60 

Dr. Wagner Fund 198.72 

SCHOLARSHIPS 

Allegheny Conference C. E. Society, Scholarship $ l,n00.00 

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. Bi.xler Scholarship Fund 500.00 

I. T. Buffington Scholarship Fund 2,000.00 

Alice Evers Burtner Memorial Aw.ird 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 3,000.00 

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. KautTman 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 

The Lorenz Benevolent Fund 7,500.00 

Mrs. Savilla Loux Scholarship Fund 1.000.00 

. 41 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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,.S50.00 

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

Bishop J. S. Mills Scholarship Fund 5,.^<lli.00 

The Ministerial Student Aid Gift Fund of the E. U. B. Church 887.78 

Elizabeth A. .Mower Beneficiary Fund 225.00 

Grace U. B. Church of Penbrook, Fa., 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 347.40 

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 

CAMPAIGN FUND MEMORIALS 
All contributions in the amount of $1,000 or more given as a part of the Building 
and Endowment Campaign Fund are listed here: 

Joseph E. Bearinger $ 1 ,000.00 

Board of Christian Education, East Pennsylvania Conference 1,000.00 

The Bon Ton, Lebanon, Pa 1 ,000.00 

O. P. Butterwick 1.000.00 

Julius H. and Hyman S. Caplan 1,000.00 

E. W. Coble 3,000.00 

Dr. Warren H. Fake 1 ,000.00 

Homer F. Fink 1,000.00 

E. N. Funkhouser 15,000.00 

The Funkhouser Company 5,000.00 

Mrs. G. D. Gossard 1,000.00 

Merle M. Hoover 1,000.00 

Harry M. Imboden 1,000.00 

Lebanon Steel Foundry 4,000.00 

Lincoln Republican Club 1,000.00 

Pres. and Mrs. Clyde A. Lynch in memory of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Lynch 1,000.00 

Chas. E. Merrill 1,000.00 

H. E. Millard 10.000.00 

S F. F. Sheffer 1,000.00 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E. Walter 1,000.00 

Albert Watson 5,000.00 

Contributed in honor of their members who served their country in the 

World War II: 

Jos. T. Conner Post No. 559, American Legion, Annville $ 1,000.00 

Lebanon Lodge No. 472, F. O. E 1,000.00 

Lebanon Lodge No. 228, L. O. O. M 1,000.00 

Lebanon Lodge No. 631, B. P. O. E 1,000.00 

Washington Band of Annville 1,000.00 

. 42 . 



Requirements for Degree 



Lebanon Valley College offers the degrees of Bachelor of Arts 
(A.B.), Bachelor of Science (B.S.), Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 
(B.S. in Chemistry), and B.S. with a major in Music Education. 

Degrees will be conferred only upon candidates 

_ . who have spent at least a full year in actual resi- 

Requirement ^^^^^ 

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 semes- 
ter hours. It is understood, however, that a student who has a 
physical disability may be excused (on recommendation from the 
college physician) from the requirement in physical education with- 
out being obliged to substitute other work in order to bring his total 
of semester hours from 126 to 130. 

Candidates for degrees must also obtain a minimum of 
i^ua ity jgQ quality points, computed as follows: for a grade of A, 
^^'^^^ 3 points for each credit hour; for a grade of B, 2 points; 
for a grade of C, 1 point. No quality points will be given for a grade 
of D. A grade of F shall entail a loss of 1 quality point per credit 
hour. 



Major 



As part of this total requirement, every candidate 



must present at least 24 semester hours in one de- 
partment (to be known as his Major), and at least 
18 semester 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 
chosen with the advice and approval of the Head of the major 
department. 

The A.B. degree will be awarded to those fulfilling the require- 
ments for a Major in the following departments: English, French. 
German, Greek, History, Latin, Mathematics (Arts option), Phi- 
losophy, Political Science, Psychology, Religion, Sociolog)', Spanish. 

The B.S. degree will be awarded to those fulfilling the require- 
ments for a Major in the following departments: Biology, Chemis- 
try, Health and Physical Education, Mathematics (Science option). 
Physics, Economics and Business, Education. Music Education. 

The B.S. in Chemistry degree will be awarded to those fulfilling 
the requirements indicated on page 47. 

. 43 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Those majoring in Education must take two Minors of not less 
than 18 semester hours each. 

For the special requirements for those majoring in Economics and 
Business, see page 48; for those majoring in Music Education, see 
page 105; for those majoring in Chemistry, see page 47; for those 
interested in pre-professional courses, see page 50, and following. 

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. 

General Education 20 (Humanities) 8 hours 

General Education 30 (Social Studies) 8 hours 

History 24a-24b 6 hours 

Health Education (reqiured of all freshmen) no credit 

Mathematics 

See requirements in various curricula outlined on 

pages 47-54. 

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. 10 or Phys. 20 and 21) 8 hours 

For Science reqiurements in special curricula see 

pages 47-54. 



44 



Distribution of General Requirements 
by Years 

All the courses included in the foregoing list will ordinarily be 
taken in fixed years of the college course. A maximum load of 17 
hours a week, exclusive of physical education, is permitted for the 
regular tuition. A load of 16 or 17 hours, including physical edu- 
cation, should be taken each semester to meet the total of 130 hours 
required for graduation. The normal distribution of requirements 
for students seeking the A.B. or B.S. Degiee follows: 



First Year 

Hours a week 

A.B. 1st Sem. 2d Sem, 

English lOa-lOb 3 3 

Foreign Language 3 3 

Religion lOa-lOb or Ila-llb 2 2 

Science (Biology 12 or Chemistry 10) 4 4 

Orientation and Health Education 11 (No credit) — — 

Physical Education 1 1 

B.S. (with major in Science") 

English lOa-lOb 3 3 

Foreign Language 3 3 

>ratheniatics 3 or 4 3 or 4 

Religion lOa-lOb or Ila-llb 2 2 

Science (Biology 18 or Chemistry 10) 4 4 

Orientation and Health Education 11 (No Credit) — — 

Physical Education 1 1 



Second Year 

Hours a week 

A.B. 1st Sem. 2d Sem. 

Foreign Language (if requirement has not been 

satisfied) 3 3 

General Education 20 4 4 

Psychology 20 3 — 

Physical Education 1 1 

B.S. (with major in Science) 
Foreign Language (if requirement has not been 

satisfied) 3 3 

General Education 20 4 4 

Mathematics 3 or 4 3 or 4 

Religion 32 or Philosophy 31 2 or 3 2 or 3 

Science 4 4 

Physical Education 1 ' 

. 4,5 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
Third and Fourth Years 

Hours a week 

A.B. 1st Sem. 2d Sera. 

General Education 30 4 4 

History 24a-24b 3 3 

Religion 32 or Philosophy 31 2 or 3 2 or 3 

B.S. (with major in Science) 

General Education 30 4 4 

History 24a-24b 3 3 

Psychology 20 3 — 



46 



special Plans of Study in Preparation 
for Professions' 

CHEMISTRY 

Adviser: Dr. Bender 

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. 

FiVsf Year ^""''^ ^""^^'^ 

tirst Year j^^ 5^^ 2d Sem. 

English lOa-IOb 3 3 

Mathematics 17 and 18 4 4 

German 1^ or 10 or 20 3 3 

Religion lOa-lOb or lla-llb 2 2 

Chemistry 10 4 4 

Orientation 11, Health Education 11 

Physical Education 10 1 1 

Second Year 

Mathematics 33 and 34 4 4 

Chemistry 20, 21 4 4 

Chemistry 22 4 4 

G.Ed. 20— Humanities 4 4 

Physical Education 20 1 1 

Third Year 

G.Ed. 30— Social Studies 4 4 

Physics 20, 21 4 4 

German 20 2 2 

Chemistry 40 4 4 

Chemistry 41 3 3 

Fourth Year 

Chemistry 30. 31 4 4 

English 22, Philosophy 11 2 3 

Biology 18 4 4 

Electives 5 6 

It is recommended that electives be chosen from Mathematics 40, second 

year Physics and Chemistry 42 or 43. For those who will do graduate 

work and may become candidates for the Ph.D. degree it is advisable to 
acquire a reading knowledge of Russian or French. 

1 For the special course in Music, see page 105. 

2 If German 1 is taken the first year it may be followed by German 10. 

. 47 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS 

Adviser: Professor Orth 
Plan of course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science 

First Year ^°^^'^ 

Orientation 1 1 , Health Education 11 

Economics 10, II 6 

Mathematics 13 or 14, and 19 6 

English lOa-lOb 6 

Foreign Language 6 

Chemistry 10 or Biology 12 8 

Physical Education 10 2 

Second Year 

Religion lOa-lOb, or lla-llb 4 

Economics 20 6 

Economics 23 6 

General Education 20 — The Humanities 8 

Political Science lOa-lOb 6 

Physical Education 20 2 

Electives 

Third Year 

Economics 32 6 

Economics 36, 37 6 

History 24a-24b 6 

Psychology 20 3 

General Education 30 — Social Studies 8 

Electives 

Fourth Year 

Economics 48, 49 6 

Economics 44, 45 6 

Religion 32 or Philosophy 31 2 or 3 

Electives 

Students may elect from the following: Intermediate Accounting, Ad- 
vanced Accounting, Income Tax Accounting, Cost Accounting, Retailing 
and Sales Management, Principles of Marketing, Principles of Real Estate, 
Advertising Principles, Economics of Transportation, Principles of Insur- 
ance, International Economics, Office Management and Control, Elemen- 
tary Statistics, Advanced Statistics, History of Economic Thought, Con- 
temporary Economic Problems, Economic History of the U. S. On con- 
sultation with the adviser, electives may be selected in another field. 

. 48 . 



CATALOGUE 



COURSE OF STUDY FOR STUDENTS MAJORING IN 
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



First Year 



First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

English 10a 3 

Biology 12 4 

Chemistry 10 4 

Foreign Language 3 

Orientation 

Gym Activities 13a 2 



16 



Second Semester ^""^J.^ 

Credit 

English 10b 3 

Biology 12 4 

Chemistry 10 4 

Foreign Language 3 

Gym Activities 13b 2 



16 



Second Year 



First Semester ^"""Jl 

Credit 

G.Ed. 20— Humanities 4 

Psychology 20 3 

Religion 10a or 11a 2 

Education 20 3 

* Personal Hygiene 3 

Gym Activities 23a 2 



17 



Third 

Hours 
Credit 
G.Ed. 30— Social Studies .. 4 

Education 32 3 

*Community Hygiene 37 . . . 3 
English 22 — Public Speaking 2 

Gym Activities 33a 2 

Electives 3 



Second Semester ^°^I-l 

Credit 

G.Ed. 20— Humanities 4 

Psychology 23 3 

Religion 10b or lib 2 

*Physiology 4 

♦History ;i Principles of 

Health & Phys. Ed 3 

Gvm Activities 23b 2 



First Semester 



17 



Year 

Second Semester 

G.Ed. 30 — Social Studies . . 
*Phys. Ed. Tests and 

Measurements 34 

Education 47 

* Organization, Administra- 
tion & Methods of Health 

& Phys. Ed. 35 

♦Anatomy & Kinesiology . . . 
Electives 



18 

Hours 

Credit 

4 



First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

Education 40a 3 

♦Festivals & Pageants 44 . . . 2 
♦Coaching of Team Sports 45 3 

History 24a 3 

Electives 6 



Fourth Year 

Second Semester 



17 

Hours 
Credit 
2 or 3 



Religion 32 or Phil. 31 

Education 40b 3 

* First Aid & Taping 46 3 

History 24b 3 

Electives 6 



17 17 

Total Hoius 134 

Organization 14 

Hygiene 13 

Athletics 10 

Electives 17 

* Professional Subjects. Gym Activities — Six hours a week, two credits a semester. 

. 49 . 



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 10 4 

English 10a 3 

Foreign Language 3 

Orientation 11 

Physical Education 10 ... . 1 

Political Science 10a 3 

Religion 10a or 11a 2 



Second Semester 



Hours 
Credit 
Biology 12 or Chemistry 10 4 

English 10b 3 

Foreign Language 3 

Health Education 11 

Physical Education 10 .... 1 

Political Science 10b 3 

Religion 10b or lib 2 



16 
Second Year 



16 



First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

Economics 20 3 

General Education 20 ... . 4 

Foreign Language 3 

Physical Education 20 1 

Political Science 20 3 

Psychology 20 3 



Second Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

Economics 20 3 

General Education 20 ... . 4 

Foreign Language 3 

Philosophy 11 3 

Physical Education 20 1 

Political Science 21 3 



17 

Third Year 



17 



First Semester i?""*:^ 

Credit 
Econ. 32 — Business Law . . 3 

History 24a 3 

Political Science 30 3 

Sociology 20 3 

General Education 30 4 



Second Semester 



Hours 
Credit 
Econ. 32 — Business Law . . 3 

History 24b 3 

Political Science 31 3 

Sociology 21 3 

General Education 30 4 



16 
Fourth Year 



16 



First Semester 



Hours 
Credit 

History 31 3 

General Education 40 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 



Major — Political Science 



16 or 17 



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). If the latter is 
elected it must be preceded by Math. 13 and 14. 

• 50 . 



CATALOGUE 

PRE-MEDICAL COURSE 

Advisers: Dr. Light and Dr. Bender 

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 degiee. 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 ^Za Second Year S 

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

Chemistry 10 8 Chemistry 20 and 21 8 

English lOa-lOb 6 General Education 20 8 

French 10 or German lOi . . 6 Psychology 20 3 

Mathematics 13 and 14 6 Physical Education 20 2 

Physical Education 10 ... . 2 Electives 5 

Orientation 11, Health 

Education II 34 

32 

Third Year ^ours F^^^th Year ^Z^\ 

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

General Education 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. 

. 51 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

PRE NURSING, 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 Professor Ehrhart 
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 10 8 

Orientation II . 

Health Education II...... 

Physical Education 10 2 

Electives 6 

32 
Third Year ^"^^ 

Credit 

Philosophy 35a-35b 6 

Religion 31 and 42 4 

History 24a-24b 6 

Greek 20 6 

G.Ed. 30— Social Studies . . 8 

Electives 4 



34 



Second Year 



Hours 
Credit 

Religion lOa-IOb or lla-llb 4 
G.Ed. 20— The Humanities 8 

Greek 10 6 

Philosophy 20a-20b 6 

Psychology 20 3 

Physical Education 20 ... . 2 
Electives 5 

34 



Fourth Year ?°"" 

Credit 

Psychology 34 3 

Philosophy 30 3 

Philosophy 31 3 

Greek 30 6 

Electives 15 



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 Seminary. 



52 



CATALOGUE 

TEACHING 

Adviser: Professor McKlveen 
Five-year Plan for Teacher Education 

In anticipation of the time wlien a fifth year of college work may 
be required of secondary teachers, Lebanon Valley College has so 
arranged sequences of courses that its students may, upon gradua- 
tion, continue graduate courses in the Schools of Education of the 
University of Pennsylvania and Temple University without loss of 
time or credits in securing the master's degree. Lebanon Valle\ 
College will continue to offer work leading to the granting of the 
provisional certificate; and, for teachers who do not desire a master's 
degree, such work as is at present required for the college permanent 
certificate. 

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. Recjuirements 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 under approved 
supervision in a laboratory or cooperative school, including the necessary 
observations, participation and conferences. 

The Provisional College Certificate entides 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 

. 53 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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 rec]uirements. 

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, G.Ed. 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, six hours elective. 

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

8. Social Science: Economics 20, Political Science lOa-lOb, Sociology 
20, 21. 

9. 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-iOb, and Sociology 20 
or 21. 

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

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

12. 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 imiess 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. 

Requiiements for a Major in Education 

To those who are preparing for work in Education as a profession, and 
who desire to make a more complete preparation than the minimum 
required by the State, a major in Education leading to the B.S. degree 
is offered. For this, thirty hours in Education including Educational Psy- 

. 54 . 



CATALOGUE 

chology and Adolescent Psychology are required, and in addition two 
minors, chosen from related fields, of eighteen semester hours each. 

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- 
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 afT-liated 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. 



55 



General Education 



1. Statement of Aims 

In harmony with a widespread trend among colleges, Lebanon 
Valley College is currently engaged in revising its program of 
general education. The key word for an understanding of general 
education is integration — the subject matter of education so organ- 
ized and so presented that the student is constantly aware of the 
interrelatedness of all knowledge. The ideal of general education 
would be to construct for the student a broad highway over which 
he might travel in his pilgrimage toward the temple of learning — 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, how- 
ever, that ideal has not yet been attained in any college. Lebanon 
Valley College is neither ready, on the one hand, to abolish depart- 
ments, nor, on the other hand to offer a single course that will em- 
brace all knowledge. But we have attempted to organize the funda- 
mental knowledge of a college education 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. 

General education, as offered at Lebanon Valley College, is de- 
signed to give the student an adequate conception of the nature of 
the physical uni\'erse 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 interest in 
personal, family, social, and civic problems. It will not indeed pro- 
vide 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 general education 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. 



56 



CATALOGUE 

We wish to make it explicit at this point that we do not oppose 
specialization. For the student who has chosen his profession, gen- 
eral education 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 abovit his plans for the future, general education 
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: 

G.Ed. 10. The Sciences — a course which will acquaint the stu- 
dent with the nature of the physical universe. In 
preparation; not given 1951-1952- 

G.Ed. 20. The Humanities — a course which will familiarize him, 
intellectually and emotionally, with his cultural 
heritage. 

G.Ed. 30. 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 in general education, 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 Strublc, 
Director. 
The Social Studies Division comprises the Department of History, 
Economics, Political Science, and Sociology. — Professor Laugh- 
lin. Director. 
The Division of Physical Education, Health, and .Athletics — Re 
quired Physical Education and Hygiene, Teacher-Education, 
Intramural Sports, and Intercollegiate .Athletics. — Professor 
Mease, Director. 
Each general education course 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. Bv this means tlu 

. 57 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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. 



Courses of Study by Divisions 



G.Ed. 10. The Sciences. 

(In preparation.) 

G.Ed. 20. The Humanities: Man's Quest for Values as Recorded in 
the Literature of the Western World. 

Four hottrs. 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. 

G.Ed. 30. The Social Studies. 

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. 

G.Ed. 32. Contemporary World Affairs. 

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. 



58 



Courses of Study by Departments 



BIOLOGY 

Professor Light, Assistant Professors Bollinger 
AND Woodland and Assistants 

The work outlined in the following courses in biolog}' is intended 
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 51. 

Major: Biolog)' 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, 28, 38. 
and as many additional courses as their elective hours will permit. 

12. General Biology (Cultural). 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 
Three class periods and two hours laboratory work each week. 

18. General Biology (Professional). 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 
Three hours class work and four hours laboratory Avork each week. 
Recjuired of freslimen majoring in Biology preparing to enter medical 
schools or otlier lines of professional biological work. 

21. Bacteriology. 

Four hours. First semester. Offered 1952-1953. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

This course is designed to accpiaint the student with various forms of 
bacteria and their role in nature. It includes laboratory technicpie in culti- 
vation, sterilization, isolation of pure cultures, and staining of bacteria. 

Required of those preparing for medical technology or nursing. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

22. Genetics. 

Four hours. Second semester. Offered 1952—1953. 
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. 

23. Entomology. 

Four hours. First semester. Offered 1952-1953. 

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 class room work. 

28a-28b. Botany. 

Four hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1952-1953. 

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. 

3L Vertebrate Embryology, 

Four hours. Second semester. Offered 1951—1952. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

A detailed study of the development of the frog up to 12 mm. and the 
chick up to the fifth day with comparisons with other vertebrate embryos. 

Recommended to those preparing for medicine, medical technology, or 
nursing and for those majoring in Biology. 

32. Physiology. 

Four hours. Second semester. Offered 1952—1953. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

A course of instruction in general physiology dealing with the tissues 
of the body and especially their function in respiration, digestion, circula- 
tion, excretion, and reproduction. 

Required of those preparing for nursing. Recommended to those pre- 
paring for medicine. 

33. Introduction to Forestry. 

Four hours. First semester. Offered 1951—1952. 
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 

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CATALOGUK 

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. 

34. Plant Physiology. 

Four hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 

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. 

38a-38b. Zoology. 

Four hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1951-1952. 

Three lectures or recitations and four hoius 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, fimction, 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. 

44. Biological Problems. 

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. 

45. Vertebrate Histology. 

Four hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 

Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 

A study of the structure of the tissues of the vertebrate, especially of 
the mammalian body, and of various methods of technic|ue employed. 

Recommended to those preparing for medicine, medical technology, and 
for those majoring in biology. 

48a-48b. Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy. 

Four hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1952-1953. 

Four hours laboratory work and two hours of conference and demon- 
stration each week. 

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

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Recommended to those preparing for medicine, medical technology, or 
nursing and for those majoring in biology. 

49. Materials and Techniques for the Biology Teacher. 

Four hours. Two class periods and four hours laboratory work each week. 
Second semester 1951-1952. 

This course is designed to acquaint students of the sciences with meth- 
ods of oinaining, preparing, and preserving types of biological materials; 
the making of charts and models; photography; lantern slide making; the 
fundamentals of taxidermy; various types of tests and devices used in 
teaching; sources of equipment; and lists of books and periodicals useful 
to science students and teachers. 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

See Economics and Business, page 48. 

CHEMISTRY 

Professor Bender, Assistant Professors Neidig, Kerr 
AND Mr. Bowman 

The department aims to give to students majoring in chemistry 
such training in the principles and technique of chemistry as will 
enable them to find employment in the chemical industry or to pur- 
sue to advantage the subject further in graduate schools. Pre-medical 
students will find the courses outlined below meet the chemistry 
requirements of the best medical schools. 

The department also provides students of liberal arts, who take 
chemistry as an elective, or in order to complete the science require- 
ments for their degree, some insight into scientific methods and 
procedures, in the hope that this knowledge will give them a better 
orientation in the scientific age in which we live. 

For outline of complete Pre-Medical Course, see page 51. 

For outline of course leading to the degree of B.S. in Chemistry, 
see page 47. 

Major: Chemistry 10, 20, 21, 22, and 40. 

Minor: Chemistry 10 and any additional twelve hours in analytical 
or organic chemistry. 

Pre-Medical students majoring in chemistry may substitute courses in 
other departments for Chemistry 40. 

10. General Inorganic Chemistry. 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 
Three hours of class work and three hours of laboratory work per week. 
A systematic study of fundamental principles and of the sources, prop- 
erties, and uses of the important elements and compounds. The lectures 

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CATALOGUE 

are illustrated by displays, demonstration experiments, and motion pic- 
tures. In the laboratory the student accjuires first-hand acquaintance with 
numerous representative substances and methods. 

20. Qualitative Analysis. 

Four hours. First semester. 

Three hours of class work and a minimum of six hours of laboratory 
work each week. 

The theory and principles of analytical chemistry are studied. The 
course includes a study of the methods for systematically separating and 
identifying all of the common metals and acid radicals. The solution of a 
number of proI)lems involving soluliiiity product, hydrolysis, equilibria, 
and oxidation-reduction is required. The laljoratory work includes the 
analysis of about twenty solutions and solids varying in complexity from 
simple salts to complex insoluble mixtures. 

21. Quantitative Analysis. 

Four hours. Second semester. 

Three hours of class work and a minimum of eight hours of laboratory 
work each week. 

Tills course with Chemistry 20 is designed to give in one year an ade- 
quate fouiulation in analytical chemistry. The classroom work includes 
a study of the principles of gravimetric and volumetric analysis including 
solubility, eciuilibria, and the principles involved in electrolytic separations. 
The laboratory work includes simple introductory determinations, acidim- 
etry, alkalimetry, mixed alkalis, partial analysis of copper and iron ores 
and phosphate rock, analysis of coal, limestone, an alloy, steel, a silica 
determination antl an electrolytic determination. Certain substitutions such 
as protein nitrogen determination may be made by pre-medical students. 
Becker chainomaiic balances are used. V 

22. Organic Chemistry. 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 
Three hours of class work and a minimum of five hours of laboratory 
work each week. The course includes a study of the sources, classification 
and type reactions of organic materials: foodstuffs and their relation to 
nutrition, dyes, pharmaceuticals, explosives, plastics, manufacturing proc- 
esses. Emphasis is placed on the relation between this branch of chem- 
istry and the other sciences, especially biology, and its influence on the 
progress of civilization. The laboratory work consists of about sixty experi- 
ments covering the preparation of a wide range of representative com- 
pounds. 

30. Advanced Quantitative Analysis. 

Four hours. First semester. 
Two hours of lectures and discussions and eight hours of laboratory 
work each week. An extension of Chemistry 21. In the classroom con- 
sideration is given to the application of physio-chemical principles to 
analytical procedures, the use of organic reagents in quantitative work 

. 63 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

and to special procedures. The laljoratory work includes the complete 
analysis of a silicate rock containing alkalies, commercial products such 
as alloy steels, glasses, ores, and gases. Spectrophotometric work is required. 
The Beckman quartz instrument is used. 

3L Organic Analysis. 

Four hours. Second semester. 
Three lectures and recitations and a minimum of four hours of labora- 
tory work each week. The course deals with the principles of elementary 
qualitative organic analysis. The laboratory work includes the identifica- 
tion of compounds representative of all of the chief classes of organic 
materials, and the separation of mixtures with identification of constituents 
by the preparation of confirming derivatives. 

32. Mineralogy. 

Three hours. First semester. 

A Study of minerals introduced by the study of crystallography. The 
main purpose of the course is to acquaint the student with all of the im- 
portant minerals and rocks and to interpret their geological history by 
their location with reference to other minerals. The laboratory work 
consists of blowpipe work and the usual field and laboratory tests by 
which one may identify all except very rare minerals. The student is 
required to identify about one hundred minerals at sight. Individual col- 
lections are required. 

The Chemistry Department has over five thousand labeled specimens 
of high quality representing every branch of Mineralogy. The collection 
of crystals represents every important type of crystal form, the garnets, 
felspars, and spinels being especially well represented. 

33. Metallurgy — Metallography. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
A study of mining methods, ore dressing, and the various metallurgical 
processes by which all of the metals are won from their ores. The labora- 
tory work consists of the grinding, polishing and etching of specimens of 
metals and ferrous and non-ferrous alloys for the study of micro structure. 
Standard equipment is provided. Visits are made to nearby steel plants 
and foundries. 

40. Physical Chemistry. 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 

Prerequisites: Chemistry 20 and 21 and prerequisite or parallel courses; 
Chemistry 22 and Mathematics 33 and 34. 

Three lectures and one afternoon of laboratory work each week. Among 
the topics studied are: gases, liquids, solids, association and dissociation, 
thermodynamics, chemical and physical equilibrium, the relation between 
chemical activity and electro-motive force, radio-activity. The solution of 
fifteen to twenty problems weekly is an important part of the course. The 
laboratory work includes determinations of molecular weights, viscosity, 
surface tension, solubility, electro-motive force, conductivity, equilibria, 
etc. 

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CATALOGUE 

41. Advanced Organic Chemistry. 

Two to four hours. Throughout the year. 
Two lectures per week. A survey based on Gilman's Organic Chemistry , 
\'ols. I and II, and current literature. The laboratory work consists of 
preparations based on Organic Syntheses, Collective Vols. 1 and II. 

42. Introduction to Research. 

Four to eight hours. Throughout the year. ' - 

Registration with departmental permission. 

Independent and original research to be conducted in analytical, phys- 
ical or organic chemistry. A course designed to prepare students for research 
in industry or graduate school. Research progress w'ill be compiled as a 
thesis in order to acquaint the student with the problems of searching the 
literature, correlating data and applying theoretical consideration to ex- 
perimental results. 

43. Biochemistry. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
Prerequisites: Chemistry 22 and twelve hours of biology'. 
The chemistry of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, enzymes, and hormones 
important in animal organisms and their relationship to life processes. 



ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS 

Professor Orth, Assistant Professor Lochner, 
Mr. Fox, Mr. Egli 

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 48. 

Minor: Economics 20 (Principles) or Economics 23 (Accounting) 
and twelve hours of electives to be selected from the following 
courses: Economic Geography, Elementary and Advanced Statistics, 
Intermediate and Advanced Accounting, Business Law, Marketing, 
Money and Banking, Public Finance and Taxation, Corporation 
Finance, Investments, Transportation, Principles of Insurance, Labor 
Problems, Personnel Administration and Industrial Management. 

ECONOMICS 
10. Economic Geography. 

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- 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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. 

IL Introduction to Business. 

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. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
An introductory course in Economics designed to explain the funda- 
mental principles of imderlying 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. 
Pre-requisite or co-requisite for courses of a higher number within the 
Department of Economics. 

22. Advanced Statistics. 

Three hours. Second sequester, in alternate years. Offered 1952—1953. 

Extension of the study made of methods in the beginning course in 
statistics. These methods will be applied to industrial production control 
and the analysis of economic data. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 22 (Elementary Mathematical Statistics). 

23. Principles of Accounting. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
A course in accounting principles and their application in business to 
single proprietorships, partnerships, and corporations. Books of original 
entry; accoimts; 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. 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952—1953. 

Continued study of the general principles and practices of accounting 
combined with application of these principles to institutional, govern- 
mental, and managerial accoimting. Problems of system installations and 
accounting for taxation and the preparation and interpretation of state- 
ments and reports are also studied. 

Prerequisite: Accounting 23. 

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CATALOGUE 

31. Advanced Accounting. 

Three Itoiirs. Seeoiid semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952—195}. 

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

Prerequisite: Accoimting 30. 

32. Business Law. 

Three hours. Tliroualiout the year. Alternate years. Offered 1952-195}. 

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. 

Tliree lionrs. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952-1953. 

The background and relationships of retailing; the steps of the sale; 
demonstrations and practice in selling methods. Also organization of the 
sales department; study of the product and the buyer; problems of pro- 
curing; selecting and training the sales force; equipment and sales aids; 
sales promotion; reports; costs and control; sales planning. 

35. Marketing. 

Three hours. Seeond semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952—1953. 

iNfcthods and policies of the marketing of agricultural products and the 
merchandising of manufactujed 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. 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 
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- 
ser\e System; commercial banking; credit and its uses; credit control. 

37. Public Finance and Taxation. 

Three hours. Seeond semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 
Kconomic 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 
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. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

38. International Economics. 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 
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. 

39. Office Management and Control. 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 
Scientific management in the office; standardization and standards; 
fundamentals of office organization; physical facilities; equipment; records 
and reports; correspondence; filing; personnel relations of office work; 
managerial control of office output. 

40. Principles of Real Estate. 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 

The fundamentals of the real estate business will be studied, including 
licensing, selling, leasing, mortgages and financing, titles, conveyancing, 
and trusts. Real estate developments wall be considered, as well as zoning 
and city-planning. Due emphasis will be placed upon the appraisal of 
real estate. 

41. Advertising Principles. 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 
I^lanning of advertising campaigns; making appropriations; selecting 
media; appropriate packages; dealer aids; window displays; trade name, 
mark, and slogan. The study of psychological principles applicable to pre 
paring advertising copy; the layout. 

42. Income Tax Accounting. 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 

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. 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 

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. 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952-1953. 
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. 

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CATALOGUE 

45. Investments. 

Ihree Iwitrs. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952—1953. 

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 
in\cstmcnts. 

46. Economics o£ Transportation. 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952-1953. 

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. 

47. Principles of Insurance. 

Tlirce hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 195 2-1953 . 

The fundamental principles of insurance and their functions in modern 
economic life. It includes the various kinds of life, fire, and casualty insur- 
ance policies, and the problems of the insurer and the insured. 

48. Labor Problems. 

Tlirce hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952—1953. 
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. 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1952-1953. 
1 he nature and problems of business administration; appraising the 
outlook, for a company; policies in sales, production, personnel, and 
finance; organization: facilities; techniques in planning, performance, 
budgeting, and control. Labor wage scales and turnover; efficiency records; 
employee evaluation and placement; recruitment and training; factors of 
harmonious employer-employee relations; personnel administration in the 
governmental field. 

40-1. History of Economic Thought. 

Three hours. First semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 
The evolution of economic thought through the principal schools from 
tlie 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 Mar.\, Bohm- 
Bawerk, Gide, Rist. Haney, Homan, Gray. Roll, and others. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
40-2. Contemporary Economic Problems. 

Three hours. Second semester, in alternate years. Offered 1951-1952. 
This course is for Juniors and Seniors and sliould be preceded by the 
course in "History of Economic Thought." 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 82. 

Elementary Statistics. See Mathematics 32, page 87. 

G.Ed. 30. Social Studies. See page 58. 

Economic Services and Periodicals 

Students of the department are expected to make liberal use of the 
following economic services and periodicals which have been placed in the 
College Library: Barrons, The Wall Street Journal, Hanjard Business 
Review, Review of Economic Statistics, Survey of Current Business, 
Business Week, Magazine of Wall^ Street, Magazine of Business, Labor 
Review, Social Science, Printer's Ink, Commerce Reports, Federal Reserve 
Bulletin, The American Economic Review, Forbes, The Annals of the 
American Academy of Political and Social Science. 

EDUCATION 

Professor McKl\een 

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 encotiraged to accept those obligations. 

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

For statement of requirements for those planning to enter the 
teaching profession, see page 53. 

Major: Thirty semester hours, whicli shall include the courses re- 
quired for teacher certification in Pennsylvania, and Psychology 31. 

20. Introduction to Education. 

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 antl function of the teacher. 

(Psychologv 23.) Educational Psychology. See page 98. 

. 70 . 



CATALOGUE 
30. Educational Measurements. 

Three hours. First semester. SopJionwre or junior year. 
Preparation for testing by the classroom teacher is offered through 
studying principles of validity and reliability, appraising and constructing 
tests, and considering the use of results. Prerequisites: Psychology 20, 23. 
Lal)oratory fee of one dollar. 

32. Educational Foundations. 

Three hours. First semester. Junior year. 
This course attempts to acquaint the student with historical and philo- 
sophical backgrounds of present-day educational trends and issues. Cover- 
ing the period from primitive times down to the present it presents the 
aims, content, and organization of the educational system as practiced by 
\arious countries, and presents the great leaders of educational thought. 
(Recommended as an electixe in Education.) 

40. Student Teaching. 

Si.r liours. First or second semester. Open to seniors only e.rccpt 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, including 
the necessary observation, participation, and conference. 

\Vork in the course will be planned to meet the needs of the indixidual 
student, .^t least ninety hours will be spent in actual teaching. Students 
having an average of less than C during their first three years in college 
will not be admitted. A laboratory fee of $40.00 is charged. 

41. Guidance for the Secondary School. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
This course attempts to consider the fundamental principles imderlying 
guidance in all of its various phases, and to acquaint the student with its 
organization and administration in the secondary school. 

45. Visual and Sensory Techniques. 

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. 
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. 
Under the direction of the appropriate subject matter departments and 
the Department of Education. To be taken by those who are seeking certi- 
fication outside Pennsylvania. 

. 71 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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. 

^fajor: Beyond the required course in freshman English (10a- 
lOb) and the required G.Ed. 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- 
lOb) and the required G.Ed. 20, English minors will take 21a and 31. 

lOa-lOb. English Composition. 

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

G.Ed. 20. The Humanities: Man's Quest for Values as Recorded in 
the Literature of the Western World. See page 58. 

Four hours. Throughout the year. 

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

Three hours. First semester. 
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 Avhat 
we are: and to understand the spiritual resources of which we are the 
heirs. 

2 lb. American Literature: From the Civil War to the Present Day. 

Three hours. Second semester. 

22. Public Speaking. 

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

23. Advanced Composition. 

Two hours. Second semester. 

24. Contemporary American Literature. 

Two hours. Second semester. 
A study of American tliought as it is expressed in the literature pro- 
duced in America since World War L 

30a. Shakespeare. 

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. 

• 72 . 



CATALOGUE 
30b. Shakespeare. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
A study of the Elizal^ethan stage and an analysis of Shakespearean 
tragedy. 

31. History of the English Language. 

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. 

Tzvo hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 

33. Literature of the Victorian Period. 

T7V0 hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 

34. Seventeenth Century Literature. 

Tzvo hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
Chief intellectual currents in England from the death of Elizabeth to 
the Restoration, with passing references to the importance of seventeenth 
century English thought, particularly Puritanism, to the beginnings of 
American literature. Critical study of the artistic products of the period, 
with special emphasis on Afilton. 

35. Poetry of the Romantic Movement. 

Tzvo hours. First semester. 
A study of early nineteenth century poetry, with special attention to 
Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, Keats. 

37. Contemporary Drama. 

Tti'o hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
A survey of American and British drama since 1890. 

38. The Novel. 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
A study of the development of the novel in England and America. 

40. Eighteenth Century Literature. 

I'zvo hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
A rapid survey of the principal English authors between 1700 and 1800 
who planted the "fertile seed-plot of ideas" out of which so much of 
our modern life and thought has developed. 

49. Seminar in the History of English Literature. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
Recfuired 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. 

. 73 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

FRENCH 

Professor Stevenson and Associate Professor Fagan 

The aim of this department is twofold: first, to give an accurate 
and practical knowledge of the French language, which will equip 
the student for teaching French in the secondary schools; and, second, 
to develop an appreciation of the French spirit, as expressed in lit- 
erature, and an understanding of the main literary movements of 
France, ^vhich will be of value in any field of literary activity. 

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. 

For entrance to French 10, the preparatory course 1 or its equivalent 
(two years of high-school French) will be required. French 20 is a pre- 
requisite for entrance to 30 or 40. 

1. Elementary French. 

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. 
College credit of six semester hours will be granted for this course if 
followed by French 10, but it cannot be counted toward a major. 

10. First Year College French. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

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

Candidates for this course are required to take the French Placement 
Test during Freshman Week, to determine the suitability of their prepara- 
tion. 

20. French Literature of the XVI and XVII Centuries. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
A siuvey 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. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
A continuation of the preceding survey, beginning with the Quarrel of 
the Ancients and Moderns. Composition and conversation. 

40. The French Novel. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1951—1952. 
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. 

. 74 . 



CATALOGUE 
41. French Drama. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1952-195.>. 
A study of the evolution of the drama in Fiance with extensive reading 
of XVII, XVIII, and XIX Century plavs. Composition and conversation 
Courses 20 or 30 are pierequisite to this course. 

Methods o£ Teaching French. See Education 49. 

G.Ed. 20. Tlie Humanities. Sec page 58. 



GEOLOGY 

Professor Light 
20. Historical and Structural Geology. 

Four hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. Tzvo class periods and four 
Iwurs laboratory zcork each iceek. 

A general course in historical and structural geology giving attention to 
ihe processes and dynamic agencies by which the crust of the earth has 
been formed and evolved into its present condition, with special attention 
to the fossil remains of plants and animals therein contained. The course 
includes lectures and discussions and laboratory work as well as field 
studies of material. 



GERMAN 

Proiessor Lietzau and Mrs. Frank 

The inimediate aim of this department is to give a thorough prep- 
aration in German: that is, a ready and accurate reading knowledge 
of the language, as well as a satisfactory degree of proficiency in 
written and spoken German. The larger aim is to give a broader 
survey of the German language, literature, history, and civilization 
that will fully equal in cultural and informational value any course 
in English literature. 

Courses are conducted in German. 

Major: German 10, 22, 30, and 40 or 41. 

Minor: German 10, 22, and 30 or 40. 

I. Introductory 
1. Elementary German. 

Three hours. Throiighoiit the year. 

For students with no previous knowledge of German. Study of grammar 
and vocabidary based on conversation. Learning and use of idiomatic ex- 
pressions. The beginning of reading practice. 

College credit of six semester hoins will be granted for this coiuse only 
if followed by German 10. 

• 75 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

II. Intermediate 
10. Modern German Literature. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Reading of nineteenth and twentieth century literature. Social and his 
torical background. 

20. Scientific German. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
Translation course for students specializing in science, particularly for 
students of medicine and chemistry. Not open to major or minor students 
in German. Prerequisite: German 10. 

III. Advanced 

22. Lessing and Schiller. 

Three hours. Throuohont the year. 
Introduction to the classical period of German Literature. 

30. The German Drama. 

Three hours. Thronphout the year. 
Theory and development of the German drama with special emphasis 
on the nineteenth century. 

40. The German Novel and Short Story. 

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

4L Goethe. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
A study of Goethe's life, of his lyrics, ballads, prose works. Prerequisite: 
German 22. 

G.Ed. 20. The Humanities. See page 58. 



GREEK 

Professor Richie 

The objectives of courses in classical Greek are to obtain a mastery 
of the basic elements of the language, to secure facility in reading, 
and to acquire an appreciation of the civilization of ancient Greece 
and its contribution to modern institutions. The courses in the New 
Testament Greek are designed to procure efficiency in the handling 
of the original sources, to acquaint the student with the peculiarities 
of Koine Greek and with the textual problems, and to prepare for 
the pursuance of further advanced studies in the seminary and 
university. 

. 76 . 



CATALOGUE 

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

1. Elementary Greek. 

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

10. Intermediate Greek. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Xcnophon: The Anabasis; selections previously unread. Homer: selec 
lions 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 1951-1952. 
Prerequisite: Greek 1 and 10. 

30. The Gospel According to Luke and Selected Readings. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

Prerecjuisite: Greek 1 and 10. 
40. Readings from the Book of Acts and the General Epistles. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Prerequisite: Greek 1 and 10. 

G.Ed. 20. The Humanities. See page 58. 



HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

The aim of this department is to de\elop the student's physical 
capacity and to maintain his health by encotiraging 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, ^vill be required of 
all entering students. 

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

All first year students are required to attend the course in Hygiene. 

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

The aim of the professional program is to develop secondary 
school physical education and health teachers ^vho are not only pro- 

. 77 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

ficient in their chosen field but who can take an active role in the 
curriciilar life of their particular institution. 

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



REQUIRED PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR MEN 
Professor Mease, Assistant Professor Gockley 
10 and 20. Required of Freshmen and Sophomores. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

Fall season: Instruction and practice in such games and sports as touch 
football, touch rugby, soccer, tennis, golf, archery, and activities. 

Winter season: Instruction and practice in such games as basketball, 
badminton, handball, fencing, volleyball, squash, wrestling, gymnastics, 
and trampolining. 

Spring season: Instruction and practice in such games and sports as 
baseball, softball, golf, tennis, archery, and track and field. 

Corrective Physical Education 

Special activities are planned for those students who have a phys- 
ical handicap or deficiency which will not permit them to participate 
in the more strenuous physical activities. 

Intramural Activities 

Intramural leagues and toiu'naments are held in the following ac- 
tivities: touch football, tennis, basketball, badminton, handball, table 
tennis, horseshoes, softball, volleyball, and squash. 

Intercollegiate Activities 

Lebanon Valley College is a member of the Middle Atlantic States 
Collegiate Athletic Conference and the Eastern Collegiate Athletic 
Conference. Athletic teams are entered in Intercollegiate competi- 
tion in football, varsity and junior varsity basketball, baseball, ten- 
nis, and track. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN 
Assistant Professor Smith 

Students are required to Avear the regulation gymnasium outht. All 
entering students will receive notification as to the fitting and obtain- 
ing of this outfit. 

Following the physical and medical examination, a postural ex- 
amination will be given all entering students. 

. 78 . 



CATALOGUE 
10. Physical Education for Freshmen. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

First semester: Fundamental skills and practice in field hockey, soccer, 
antl vollevball: tennis, archerv, fencing; conditioning exercises; folk and 
American square dancing; fundamental ihythmics; stunts and tumbling. 

Second semester; Fundamental skills and practice in basketball. Softball, 
batlminton, tennis, archery, track and field; corrective postural exercises; 
interpretative and creati\c dance; creative rlivthmics. 

.20. Phvsical Education for Soj)honiores. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

First semester: Ad\anced skills and practice in field hockey, soccer, golf, 
speedball, and volleyball; tennis and paddle tennis; fencing and archery; 
individual corrective exercises; fundamental ballet; creative rhythmics. 

Second semester: .\dvanced skills and practice in basketball, Softball, 
speedball; tennis and badminton; archery, track antl field: Swedish and 
Danish gymnastics. 

Women's Athletic Association 

All students participating in the intramural and intercollegiate 
sports program become members of this association, ^vhicli is spon- 
sored by this department. The aims of the association are to provide 
a wide scope of recreational activities, to sponsor Play Days, and to 
participate in athletic events offered by other colleges and woinen's 
athletic organizations. The association has charge of the campus 
store. 

Intramural Activities and Sports 

All -women participating in llic intramural program Avili receive 
points towards individual aAvards. The activities are: field hockev, 
soccer, volleyball, basketball, softball, tennis, badminton, paddle ten- 
nis, ping pong, archery, hiking, swimming, and co-recreational sports 
planned with the men's ])hysi(al cchication department. 

Intercollegiate Sports 

For the student Avith interest and ai:)ilitv in field hockev and bas- 
ketball, there are scheduled practice hours at ^vhicli time the squads 
^\•ork upon techniques, plays and scrimmages for their scheduled 
games ^vith otlier colleges. Lebanon Vallev College is a meinber of 
the National Association of Physical T'ducation and National and 
Central Pennsylvania Field Flockev Associations. 

Recreational Activities 

The athletic equipment and facilities of the college are available 
to all men and women at all times for recreational purposes. 

. 79 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

HEALTH EDUCATION FOR MEN AND WOMEN 
Professor Mease, Assistant Professors Smith and Gockley 
IL Health Education: Hygiene for College Students. 

Second semester. Required of all freshmen. One hour per week. No credit. 
This course aims to give the student adequate knowledge of hygiene 
and to encourage proper attitudes towards his personal health. The course 
will include development anatomy, human anatomy, human physiology, 
sex education, social hygiene, commimity hygiene, and safety education 
for drivers. 

Standard Course in First Aid 

A class will be arranged, meeting once a week during the second 
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. 



PROFESSIONAL COURSES IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
AND HEALTH 

Major: Physical Education 13a, 13b, 23a, 23b, 24, 25, 33a, 34, 35, 
36, 37, 44, 45, 46. Four of these courses available 1951-1952. Others 
will be offered as needed. See page 49 for other requirements. 

13a. Gym Activities. 

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

13b. Gym 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. 

. 80 . 



CATALOGUE 

24. History and Principles o£ 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. Stait 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 iniproviug students' habits, atti- 
tudes and knowledge of personal hygiene; backgioimd for later profes- 
sional coinses in methods and student teaching; in Health Education. 



HISTORY 

Professors Miller and Stonecipher, Assistant 
Professors Shav and Ricker, Mrs. Miller 

The aim of the Department of History is to aid the student in 
acquiring a knowledge of the past. Knowledge thus acquired will 
serve as a background against which contemporary affairs can be 
studied in a more sober, unemotional, and unbiased manner. The 
study of history also assists the student to arrive at opinions on 
current probleins only after examining and evaluating evidence. 
This function of the study of history, it is believed, will help to 
promote good citizenship. 

The Department also provides a broad training in the study of 
history for those who plan to teach in the public schools and for 
those who intend to do graduate work in the field. 

Major: History 10, 24a-24b, 31, 32, and ten additional semester 
hours. 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, and six additional semester hours. 

10. The History of Western Civilization. 

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. 
Emphasis will be placed upon the history of Western civilization in its 
political, social, and cultural achievements. Some attention is also given to 
proper forms of note taking, the preparation of reports, and the elements 
of research. 

12. Medieval History. 

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



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
2L The Renaissance and Reformation. 

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. 

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. 

23. Political and Social History of the United States and 

Pennsylvania. 

Three hours. Second 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 of the Conservatory of Music. 

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

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. 

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

T'vo hours. Thronghont the year. Offered 1952-195.^. This course zvill alter- 
nate with History 38. 

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

30a-30b. History of Greece and Rome. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
A survey of the political and cultural history of Greece and Rome. 
Emphasis is placed on the cultural contributions of these ancient civiliza- 
tions to the modern world. 

31. Europe from 1815 to 1914. 

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. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
A study of World War I and World War II. Attention ^vill be given to 
the problems involved in the post-war periods. 

. 82 • 



CATALOGUE 

33. History of the Far East. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1952—1953. 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 
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 1952-1953. 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. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1951-1952. This course will 
alternate with History 33 and History 34. 

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

38. History of Latin America. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1951-1952. 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. 

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. 

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. 

44. Source Problems in American History. 

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. 

. 83 • 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

45. The American Revolution and the Period of the 

Confederation. 

Two hours. First semester. 
A study of the movement for Independence in the American Colonies 
and the establishment of the United States of America. 

46. The Expansion of the United States. 

Two hours. Second semester. 
A study of the westward movement of the American People. 

Methods of Teaching History. See Edvication 49. 

G.Ed, 30. The Social Studies. See page 58. 



LATIN 

Professor Stonecipher 

The purpose of tlie Latin Department is twofold, professional and 
cultural. 

Professionally, its design is to give proper training to prospective 
teachers of the secondary schools and to lay the foundation for the 
higher professional training of the university. 

Culturally, it is intended to introduce the student to the field of 
Latin literature, and through it to those elements of Graeco-Roman 
culture upon which modern civilization is largely based. 

Major: Latin 11, 20, 42 and nine additional hours. 

Minor: Latin 11, 20, 42 and three additional hours. 

Those preparing to teach Latin should take Latin 11, 20, 42, and two- 
additional hours of advanced work. 
Note: Courses listed below will be given when there is sufficient demand. 

10. Subfreshman Latin. 

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

IL Freshman Latin. 

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. 

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

. 84 . 



CATALOGUK 

30. Seneca. 

Three hours. First semester. 
Selections from the Epistulae Morales; study of style; Roman philo- 
sophic thought. Latin 20 prerequisite. 

31. Vergil. 

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

40. Cicero. 

Three hours. First semester. 
Selections from his Letters; study of Cicero's life as reflected in his 
correspondence. Latin 20 prerequisite. 

41. Mediaeval Latin. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
Such readings are selected from this field as to acquaint the student 
with the development of the Latin language and literature after the clas- 
sical period. Latin 20 prerequisite. 

42. Latin Composition. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
Graded exercises in prose composition, attention also being given to 
correct pronunciation and oral expression. Required in majors and minors. 

Methods of Teaching Latin. See Education 49. 

G.Ed, 20. The Humanities. See page 58. 



MATHEMATICS 

Professors Erickson and Grimm, Associate Professor 
ScHOLZ, Assistant Professor Ablett 

Major: Courses 14, 20, 33, 34, 35, 40, Physics 20 and 21 and eight 
additional hours to be selected from the following: Mathematics 22, 
28, 32, 41, 42, 44, 46, 47, 48, 49. Mathematics 18 may be substituted 
for Mathematics 20. Mathematics 17 may be substituted for Mathe- 
matics 14. 

Minor: Courses 14. 20, 33, 34 and any additional three semester 
hours. 

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 45), 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 45), and may take his minor in any department 
other than those named in the preceding paragraph. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Those preparing to teach mathematics should take Mathematics 20, 
33, 34, and four additional hours of advanced work. 

Courses 13 and 14 are not open to upper-classmen without special per- 
mission. 

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, variation, binomial theorem, theory of 
equations through Horner's method. 

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. 

16. Plane and Spherical Trigonometry. 

Five hours. Second semester. 

This course is designed for those planning to enter the armed services. 
Emphasis will be placed upon use of tables and computation. Applications 
will be made to firing problems and navigations. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 13 or its equivalent. 

17. Mathematical Analysis. 

Four hours. First semester. 

Includes a short review of high school algebra, logarithms, slide rule, 
linear and quadratic equations, determinants, followed by a study of 
trigonometric functions as applied to proofs of identities, solutions of 
triangles, and De Moivre's Theorem. 

Prerequisite: Consent of Instructor. 

18. Mathematical Analysis. 

Four hours. Second semester. 

A study of functions involving the straight line, circle, ellipse, parabola, 
hyperbola, and higher plane curves in rectangular and polar coordinates. 
Also includes sufficient solid analytical geometry to prepare student for 
applications of same in multiple integrals of calculus. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 17 or its equivalent. 

19. Mathematics of Finance, 

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 
then made to practical problems of amortization, sinking funds, deprecia- 
tion, valuations of bonds, and building and loan associations. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 13. 

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CATALOGUE 
20. Analytic Geometry. 

Four hours. Second semester. 

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 16) , or the equivalent. 

22. Elementary Mathematical Statistics. 

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. 

24. Plane Surveying. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
A study of the instruments, field work, computing areas, plotting and 
drafting, leveling, etc. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 13 and 14 or its equivalent. 

28. Advanced College Algebra. 

Three hours. First semester. 

Covering mathematical induction, logarithms, arithmetic and geometric 
progressions, permutations, combinations, probability, complex numbers, 
and additional material. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 13 and 14 or the equivalent. 

33. Differential Calculus. 

Four hours. First semester. 
Differentiation of algebraic and transcendental functions, maxima and 
minima, rates, some anti-derivatives. 
Prereqtiisite: 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. Offered 1951-1952. 

Review of differential and integral calculus with further investigations 
of multiple integration, partial derivatives, hyperbolic functions, expan- 
sion of series and elementary dilTerential equations. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 34. 

40. Differential Equations. 

Tzvo hours. First and second semesters. 
A course in the elements of differential equations. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 33, 34. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
4L Survey of Mathematics. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
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. 

42. Projective Geometry. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
This course is a synthetic treatment of the elements of projective geom- 
etry. A knowledge of elementary analytic geometry is presupposed on the 
part of the student. 

44. Vector Analysis. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
A first course in vector analysis with application to geometry and physics. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 28, 33 and 34. 

46. Analytical Mechanics. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
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. 

47. Theory of Equations. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1952—1953. 

Introduces the student to the basic theory of equations such as roots 
and their properties, limits to the roots, solutions by radicals of cubical 
and quartic equations, number of real roots, numerical solution of equa- 
tions by Horner's and Newton's methods, symmetric functions, and short 
introduction to theory of determinants and matrices. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 20. 

48. Introduction to Abstract Algebra. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
An introduction to modern algebraic concepts and ideas dealing with 
integral domains, fields, rings, and ideals. This coui-se 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 department and the instructor. 

49. Group Theory. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
This course deals with the elementary theory of finite groups and their 
applications in pure mathematics, geometry, physics and natural sciences. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 48 is recommended. 



CATALOGUE 

MUSIC 

Professors Gillespie, Rutledge, Carmean; Associate 
Professors Kaho, Stachow; Miss Holliday 

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. 
- 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 in applied music will not be credited toward any degree ex- 
cept the Bachelor of Science in Music, unless they are taken as part of a 
full major or minor in music. 

For courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Music 
Education see pages 105-107. 

The following courses may be taken as electives for credit toward any 
degiee conferred by the college. 

Sight Reading 10, first semester; II, second semester; 
12, first semester. 

Three hours per week each. Two hours credit each. 
Beginning with 10, singing simple melodies, simple part singing, and 
unaltered intervals, the course continues through 11 and 20, becoming 
increasingly difficult in each phase, culminating in oratorio singing. 

Ear Training 10. 

Three hours per week. Two hours credit. First semester. 
Dictation of melodies, intervals, and harmonic. 

Ear Training 11. 

Two hours per week. Two hours credit. Second semester. 
Continued dictation of intervals and melodies, with addition of modu- 
lations and harmonic dictation. 

Ear Training 20. 

Two hours per week. Two hours credit. First semester. 
Addition of chromatic dictation. 

Harmony 10. 

Three hours. First semester. 
Fundamentals of music notation, both tonal and rhythmic. Beginning 
written four part harmony, including simple triads. 

Harmony 11. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
Inversions of simple triads, seventh chord and its inversions. Original 
work, and study of form and analysis. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
Harmony 20. 

Tivo hours. First semester. 
Continued inversions of the seventh chord, chromatic harmony and 
modulations. Original work. 

Harmony 30. 

Two hours. Second semester. 
Harmonization of melodies and transposition at the piano. 

Harmony 3L 

Two hours. Second semester. 
Original compositions in various vocal and instrumental forms. 

Harmony 40. 

Two hours. First or second semester. 

Elementary work in strict counterpoint (five species in two-part and 
three-part counterpoint). 

History and Appreciation of Music 30. 

Three hours. First semester. 
History of music from the beginning of time to the Romantic Period. 

History and Appreciation of Music 3L 

Three hours. Second semester. 
A study of music from the Romantic Period to the present day. 

Festivals and Pageants 30. 

Two hours. First semester. 
Techniques involved are the writing of the theme, planning, arranging 
dances, and completing a pageant. 

Elementary Conducting 20. 

Tivo 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. 

Intermediate Conducting 30. 

Two hours per week, tzvo semester hours credit. First semester. 
Emphasis is given to a detailed and comprehensive study of the factors 
involved in the interpretation of choral and instrumental music. 

Advanced Conducting 40. 

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 Leb- 
anon Valley College. 

College Chorus. 

Meeting one hour per week throughout the year, hut carrying one hour 
credit. 

N.B. No student may receive credit for chorus more than one year. 
G.Ed. 20. The Humanities. See page 58. 

• 90 • 



CATALOGUE 

ORIENTATION 

11. Freshman Orientation. See page 29. 

PHILOSOPHY 

Professor Ehrhart 

Philosophy concerns itself with spiritual values and the relation 
of these values to the problems of life. The paramount function of 
courses in philosophy is to correlate spiritual values with scientific 
and all other curricular values in so far as they touch the problems 
of life. 

Major: Philosophy 20a-20b, 21, 30, 31, 35a-35b and three addi- 
tional semester hours. 

Minor: Philosophy 20a-20b, 21, 35a-35b and three additional 
semester hours. 

20a. Ancient Philosophy. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
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. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
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. 

21. Introduction to Logic. 

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. 

30. Ethics. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
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. 

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- 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

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. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
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. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
Here the history of Western philosophy is brought down to the present, 
starting with the philosophy of Fichte and concluding with a study Of 
the living philosophers as well as the outstanding contemporary schools of 
philosophy. 

40. Metaphysics. 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
A study of the main principles of metaphysical speculation, including 
critical examination of such questions as the nature of reality and its 
appearances, substance and relation, change and causality, natural law, 
space and time, the relation of mind and body, and moral freedom. 

41. Aesthetics. 

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. 

Political Theory. See Political Science 40, page 95. 

Psychology of Religion. See Psychology 34, page 99. 

G.Ed. 20. The Humanities. See page 58. 



PHYSICS 

Professor Grimm, Assistant Professor Ablett 

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. 

. 92 • 



> 



CATALOGUE. 

20. General College Physics. 

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 Laborator). 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

Laboratory work associated with the subject matter of Physics 20. This 
course should accompany Physics 20. 

30. Mechanics. 

Three hours. First semester. 
This course will be a thorough investigation of the mechanics of solids, 
liquids, gases, and sound. Prerequisite: Physics 20, 21. 

31. Mechanics Laboratory. 

Two hours. First semester. 
Experimental work in precise measurements. Conventional experiments 
with momentum, rotation, and physical moduli of materials. 

32. Magnetism and Electricity. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
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 frecjuency alternating currents. 

33. Electrical Measurements. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1952-1953. 
Measurements of potential, ciurent, 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. 

43. Light: Optics and Spectroscopy. 

Three hours. First semester. 
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. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 
Experimental w'ork with reflection, refraction, and dispersion of light. 
This course should accompany Physics 43 and Physics 45. 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

45. Modern Physics. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
An investigation of the application of physical principles to molecular, 
atomic, and electronic phenomena. Recent developments in nuclear physics. 

46. High Frequency Ahernating Currents — Electronics and Radio 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 
The generation of high frequency alternating currents and their appli- 
cation to radio transmission and its associated equipment. 

47. Heat and Thermodynamics. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
The theory of heat, kinetic theory of gases, and the laws of thermo- 
dynamics. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE AND SOCIOLOGY 

Professor Laughlin, Assistant Professor Wolfgang 

The aim of the department is to prepare students for citizenship 
by acquainting them with the principles and problems of liuman 
associations within the several fields of specialized study. The courses 
are intended to be utilitarian as well as cultural. 

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



POLITICAL SCIENCE 
Major: Political Science lOa-lOb, 20, 21, 30, 31, 40, 41, G.Ed. 32. 
Minor: Political Science lOa-lOb, 20, 21, 30, G.Ed. 32, three addi- 
tional hours. 

lOa-lOb. American Government and Politics. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. Offered 1951-1952. 

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 (G.Ed. 32). 

20. Comparative Government. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 

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. 

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CATALOGUE 
21. Foreign Relations. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 

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 1952-1953. 

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. 

31. American Constitutional Government. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1952-1953. 

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. 

40. Political Theory. 

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 centuiT. 

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

41. International Politics. 

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. 

G.Ed. 30. The Social Studies. See page 58. 

G.Ed. 32. Contemporary World Affairs. See page 58. 



SOCIOLOGY 

Major: Sociology 20, 21, 22, 30, 31, 32, 33. 41. 
Minor: Sociology 20, 21, 22, and ten additional hours. 

20, Introductory Sociology. 

Three hours. First semester. 1951—1952. 
The nature of man's social heritage, the bearing of group life upon the 
individual's personality, the development of social institutions and com- 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

munity life, and the forces involved in social change and reorganization 
are the principal topics studied in this course. 

2L Modern Social Problems. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
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. 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
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 1952—1953. 

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 1952-1953. 

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. One semester. Offered 1952-1953. 

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. 

Three hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 

A study of the organization of contemporary American society with 
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. 

Two hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
A study of the size, growth, composition, and distribution of the 

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CATALOGUE 

peoples of the earth. Emphasis is plated 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. 

Three hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
A study of the theory and application of research methods in social 
investigation. 
Open only to seniors with a major in sociology. 

42. Rural Sociology. 

Two hours. Throughout the year. 

This course deals with the population composition, institutions, and 
problems of rural life; with the attitudes, structine. and organization of 
rural communities: with the processes of social change as foimd in rural 
areas. 

Field work will be required. 

Sociology 20 and 21 are prerequisites. 

G.Ed. 30. The Social Studies. See page 58. 

G.Ed. 32. Contemporary World Affaus. See page 58. 



PSYCHOLOGY 

Professors Cooper, Fagan, Ehrhart; Assistant 
Professor Harriman 

The courses offered by the department are designed (1) to give 
the student insight into his own mental processes and practical 
guidance in the art of living, not only in the school community but 
also in the more complex realm of human relationships outside; 

(2) to develop an increasing understanding of the factors determining 
human behavior and the ability to deal wisely in human relations; 

(3) to afford a knowledge of the basic facts and principles of psy- 
cholog}' and an awareness of their applicability to the solution of 
contemporary problems; and (4) to provide an acquaintance with 
essential methods and techniques in psychology as a preparation for 
graduate study in that field. 

Major: Psychology 20, 30, 32, 35, 40, 41 and six additional hours. 
Minor: Psychology 20, 30, 35 and nine additional hours. 

20. General Psychology. 

Three hours. First semester. Restricted to sophomores and upper classmen 
except bv consent of the departmental adviser. 

A beginning course in general psychology, designed to acquaint the 
student with the fundamental psychological principles and their applica- 
tion in daily life. 

Lectures and discussions. 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
2L Psychology of Childhood. 

Three hours. Second semester. 

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. 

Lectures, assigned readings, and panel discussions. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 20. 

22. Mental Hygiene. 

Three hours. Second semester. 
A study of wholesome and effective personality adjustments, including 
the causes and treatment of the more common social and emotional mal- 
adjustments. 

23. Educational Psychology. 

Three hours. Second semester. 

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. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 20. 

24. Industrial Psychology. 

Three hours. First semester. 

A survey of types of personnel problems encountered in industry and 
the techniques used in meeting these problems. The aim is to consider 
attempts which have been made to increase industrial efficiency by im- 
proving the human factor. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 20. 

30. Applied Psychology. 

Three hours. First semester. 

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. 

Lectures, discussions, special reports, and field trips. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 20. 

31. Psychology of Adolescence. 

Three hours. First semester. 
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. 

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CATALOGUE 

Lectures, discussions, assigned readings, and case studies. 
Prerequisite: Psychology 20. 

32. Abnormal Psychology. 

Three hours. Second semester. 

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. 

Prerequisites: Psychology 20 and one other course in psychology. 

33. Social Psychology. 

Three hours. First semester. 

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. 

Lectures, discussions, and assigned readings with emphasis upon their 
social significance. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 20. 

34. Psychology of Religion. 

Three hours. First semester. 

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. 

Lectures and discussions. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 20. 

35. Experimental Psychology. 

Three hours. Second semester. Required of all students with a Major or a 
Minor iyi psychology. 

This course introduces the student to the most important methods and 
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. 

One hour of lecture or lecture-demonstration and four hours of labo- 
ratory work per week. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 20 and one other course in psychology. 

40. Systematic Psychology. 

Three hours. First semester. Required of all students majoring in the 

department. 

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, 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

psychoanalysis and related schools, purposivism, and organismic and per- 
sonalistic psychology. 

Lectures, discussions, assigned readings, and special reports. 

Prerequisites: Psychology 20 and one other course in psychology. 

4L Introduction to Clinical Psychology. 

Three hours. Second semester. Required of all students majoring in the 

department. 

This course is designed to meet the needs of the student who is plan- 
ning to specialize in psychology hy acquainting him 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. 

Lectures, demonstrations, and practical work. 

Prerequisites: Psychology 20, 35, and two additional courses in the 
department. 

42. Mental Tests and Measurements. 

Three hours. Second semester. Open only to students with a Major or a 
Minor in psychology, except by consent of the departmental adviser. 

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 i^esponsible for achieving some proficiency in the 
use of these tests. 

One hour of lecture or lecture-demonstration and four hours of labora- 
tory work per week. 

Prerequisite or corequisite: Psychology 41. 



RELIGION 

Professor Richie, Assistant Professor Sparks 

In times of great national crisis it is the duty and task of religion 
to develop and promote the moral and spiritual life of the college 
and nation. This department aims to increase the appreciation of 
the religious influence of ancient leaders and to evaluate the power 
and worth of Biblical customs, thoughts, and patterns in modern 
life. The general student body as well as ministerial students are 
encouraged to pursue advanced studies and apply the principles of 
Christianity to the solution of individual, national, and world prob- 
lems. 

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. 

. 100 . 



CATALOGUE 
lOa-lOb. Introduction to English Bible. 

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. 

Tic'o 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. 

T'vo hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
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. 

Two hours. First semester. 
The purpose of this comse is to furnish the student with a true per- 
spective of the religious giowth of the Hebrews during the period of the 
Old Testament. 

30. Life and Epistles of Paul. 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
The life and epistles of Paul, and the practices, problems, and beliefs 
of the early church. 

31. The Christian Church. 

Tivo hours. First semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
A study of the growth of Christianity beyond the primitive church, 
with special emphasis on the origin and growth of denominations. 

32. The Teachings of Jesus. 

TiVo hours. First and second semester. Offered yearly. Required of alt 
college seniors. 

This course attempts an intensive study of the religious concepts of 
Jesus as set forth in the Gospels. 



40. Principles of Religious Education. 

Two hours. First semester. 
I A fundamental course investigating some of the theories, principles, 
and problems of Religious Education. 

. 101 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
4L The Church School. 

Two hours. Second semester. 
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. 

Two hours. Second semester. 
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. 

Two hours. Second semester. Offered 1951-1952. 
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. 



RUSSIAN 

Dr. Kostruba 
1. Elementary Russian. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
This course is intended for those who begin Russian in college. Its aim is 
to enable students to write simple Russian sentences, to carry on everyday 
conversation in Russian, and to read easy stories in Russian. Drill in trans- 
lation and grammar. 

10. First Year College Russian. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

A continuation and development of Russian 1. Drill in grammar, con- 
versation, and composition. The reading of fragments of classical novels, 
fables, and geographical descriptions. 

20. Russian Literature of the Nineteenth Century. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Reading of selections of poetry and prose. Grammar review, composi- 
tion and conversation. 

30. Advanced Russian. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 

G.Ed. 20. The Humanities. See page 58. 

SOCIOLOGY 

See Political Science and Sociology, page 94. 

. 102 . 



CATALOGUE 

SPANISH 

Professor Stevenson, Associate Professor Fagan 
AND Mrs. Frank 

The aim of this department is first, to give the student an accu- 
rate and practical knowledge of the Spanish language and to encour- 
age him to practice using the language in conversation with the 
Spanish speaking people he may meet, and second, to develop in 
him, through the study of literature and life in Spanish speaking 
' countries an understanding of the character of their nationals and 
an appreciation of their masterpieces. 

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

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

1. Elementary Spanish. 

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. 
College credit of six semester hours will be granted for this course if 
followed by Spanish 10. 

10. First Year College Spanish. 

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. 

For entrance to Spanish 10, the preparatory course 1 or its equivalent 
(two years of high-school Spanish) will be required. 

20. Spanish Literature of the Nineteenth Century. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
Novels and plays will be studied and discussed in class or reported 
upon. Composition and conversation. 

30, Spanish Literature of the Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Centuries. 

A continuation of Course 20. Composition and conversation. 

40. Spanish Literature of the Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Centuries. 

Three hours. Throughout the year. 
A survey course with emphasis on the works of Cervantes and the great 
dramatists. Composition and conversation. 

G.Ed. 20. The Humanities. See page 58. 



103 



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 1951, and in extension and evening classes in 1951-1952: 
Biology, Economics and Business, Chemistry, Education, English, 
French, German, History, Mathematics, Philosophy, Political Science, 
Psychology, Religion, and Sociology. 

Extension classes are offered in the Central School Building, 
Forster Street, Harrisburg, on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and 
Thursday evenings from 7:00 to 9:00 P.M. 

Extension and evening classes will begin during the week of 
September 24, 1951. 

For details pertaining to Summer School, Extension and Evening 
Courses, write to Professor D. Clark Carmean. 

In 1951 Summer School will begin on June 11, and will consist 
of two sessions, of six weeks each, the first ending July 20, and the 
second August 31. 



104 



The Conservatory of Music 



Professors Gillespie, Rutledge, Bender, Carmean; Associate 

Professors Kaho, Stachow, Campbell, Malsh, Crawford: 

Assistant Professors Rovers, Fairlamb; Instructors: 

Landor, Hollidav. Jones, Stagg, Rogers 

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 Hour> Hours 

English, including Library Science 3 3 

Introduction to Education 20 3 3 

Harmony 10 3 3 

Sight Singing 10 3 2 

• 105 . 



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 



106 



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 



OUTLINE OF COURSES 
I. Theory of Music 
Sight Singing Coiurses 
Sight Singing 10. 

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 pulilic school. 

Sight Singing IL 

Two hours per week, tivo semester hours credit. Second semester. 
Sight Singing 11 covers the work equivalent to grades 5, 6, 7, and 8 
of the public school. 

Sight Singing 20. 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 

A continuation with exercises and songs of increasing difficulty both 
tonal and rhythmic. Emphasis on reading from any clef. Study and ap- 
plication of additional tempo, dynamic and interpretative markings. 

Speed and accuracy are demanded. New material is constantly used, 
resulting in an extensive survey of song material. 

. 107 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Dictation (Ear Training) Courses 
Ear Training 10. 

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. 

Ear Training IL 

Two hours per tveek, 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. 

Ear Training 20. 

Two hours per zveek, 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 
Harmony 10. 

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. 

Harmony 11. 

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. 

Harmony 20 (Chromatic Harmony). 

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. 

Harmony 22 (Scoring for the Band). 

Two hours per week, tzvo 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, 

. 108 . 



CATALOGUE 
Harmony 30 (Keyboard). 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
Harmonization at the piano of melodies, both with four part harmon\ 
and accompaniment; transposition; modulation; improvisation. 

Harmony 40 (Counterpoint). 

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) . 

Harmony 41 (Form and Analysis). 

Two hours per week, tzvo 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. 

Arranging and Scoring for the Modern Orchestra 43. 

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. 

Schillinger System of Music Composition 42. 

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 

Methods 20: Child Voice and Rote Songs with Materials 
and Methods for Grades 1, 2, 3. 

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- 
senting rhythm through singing games and simple interpretative move 
ments; beginnings of directed music appreciation: foundation studies foi 

. 109 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

later technical developments. Comparative study of recognized Public 
School Music Series. 

Methods 30: All Materials and Methods for Grades 4, 5, 6. 

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 appreciation is 
continued. 

Methods 31: Materials and Methods, Junior and Senior 
High School. 

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. 

Methods 40: Advanced Problems. 

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 ijands— formations and drills, 
(7) evaluating music materials, (8) festivals, contests, and public per- 
formances. 

Methods 41: Piano Pedagogy. 

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. 

III. Student Teaching 
Student Teaching 40, 41. 

Eight hours throughout the year, twelve semester hours credit. 
The Senior Class of the Music 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: 

Mary E. Gillespie, M.A. Columbia University, Director of the Con 
servatory of Music, Lebanon Valley College. 

. 110 . 



CATALOGUE 

Jane Holliday, B.Mus., B.A. in Mus.Ed., University of Wyoming, Pro- 
fessor of Music Education and Cello, Lebanon Valley College Con- 
servatory of Music. 

Raymond H. koch, M.A. University of Pittsburgh, Superintendent 
of Derry Township Consolidated Schools, Hershey, Pa. 

Robert Smith, B.S. Lebanon \'alley College Conservatory of Music, 
Supervisor of Music, Hershey, Pa., Supervisor of Hershey Junior 
High, student teaching for Lebanon Valley College. 

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 

Elementary 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 l)rass. Problems of class procedure in pul^lic schools 
are discussed; transposition of all instruments is taught and an extensive 
bil)liography is prepared. Ensemble playing is an integral part of these 
courses. 

String Class 10, second semester; 11, first semester. 

Tvjo hours per zveek throughout two semesters. 

Woodwind Class 20 and 21 (Clarinet). 

Two hours per week throughout the year. 

Brass Class 10 and 11 (Cornet, French Horn, Alto, Trombone, 
Baritone, or Tuba). 

Two hours per week throughout the year. 

Percussion 10 (Drums). 

One hour per week. One semester. 

Advanced Class Instruction in Band and Orchestral Instruments. 

Two hours per week. One semester. 
Advanced instruction in instrinnents is given in unit courses. In these 
unit courses a student may study and gain practical experience in playing 
the more rare instruments of each group. 

Advance String 30 (Viola, Violoncello, and Bass Viol). 

Two hours per week. Second semester. 

Advanced Woodwind 30 (Flute, Piccolo, Oboe, Bassoon, 
Alto Clarinet, and Bass Clarinet). 

Two hours per week. First semester. 

Advanced Brass 40 (All brass instruments not studied in 
Brass 10 or II). 

Two hours per week. First semester. 
. Ill . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
Advanced Percussion 40. 

One hour per week. Second semester. 

Instrumental Seminar. 

One or two hours per week. First or second semester. 
Application of specific techniques to problems of class instruction. 

Woodwind 50. Prerequisite: Advanced Woodwind 30. 

Brass 50. Prerequisite: Advanced Brass 40. 

String 50. Prerequisite: Advanced String 30. 

Percussion 50. Prerequisite: Advanced Percussion 40. 

V. Musical Organizations 
College Band. 

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. 

Two hours 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. 

Tivo 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. 

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. 

Junior Orchestra. 

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 Band and the 

. 112 . 



CATALOGUE 

Junior Orchestra, thus gaining a type of valuable ensemble experience 
not possible to attain in the instrumental classes. 

Glee Club. 

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. 

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 

(2) String Quartet 

(3) Violin Choir 

(4) Brass Ensemble 

(5) Woodwind Ensemble 



VI. The History of Music and Appreciation 
History of Music and Appreciation 30. 

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. 

History of Music and Appreciation 31. 

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. 

A Study of Music Literature 32. 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. Second semester. 
A study of instrumental music literature for children and adults. In- 
cluded in the course will be grading the material and a study of presenting 
it to the different age levels. 

. 113 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

VII. Miscellaneous Courses 
Elementary Conducting 20. 

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. 

Intermediate Conducting 30. 

Two hours per week, two seinester hours credit. First semester. 
Emphasis is given to a detailed and comprehensive study of the factors 
involved in the interpretation of choral and instrumental music. 

Advanced Conducting 40. 

Two hours per iveek, t'i<o 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. 

Eurythmics 20. 

Two hours 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. 

Eurythmics 21. 

Two hours 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. 

Care and Repair 20. 

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. 

Physical Science 40. 

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. 

Festivals and Pageants 30. 

Two hours per week, two semester hours credit. First semester. 
Techniques involved in the organization, administration, and participa- 
tion of many people in both indoor and outdoor ceremonials. Directed 
toward a study of structure and staging, historical data, folk activities, 

. 114 . 



CATALOGUE 

folk-lore, and community life and spirit. Includes the writing of the theme, 
planning, arranging dances, and completing a pageant. 

f VIII. Individual Instruction 

Voice, Piano, Organ, Chorus, Orcliestral 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, Dr. Kaho, Mr. Fairlamb, Mr. Jones, Miss Stagg. 

Voice: Mr. Crawford, Mr. Rovers, Mr. Landor. 

Organ: Mr. Campbell. 

Violin: Mr. Malsh. 

Brass: Mr. Rutledge. 

Viola, 'Cello, and String Bass: Miss Holliday. 

Woodwind: Mr. Stachow. 

' - IX. Junior Department 

The Conservatory of Music sponsors a Junior Department especially 
adapted to children of elementary or high school age. 

This Junior 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 Conservatory Courses 
will be required to pay a matriculation fee of one dollar, once in each 
school year. 

The rate for the Music Education Teachers' and Supervisors' Course is 
$450 per year for tuition, and also a fee of $30 for student activities. 

The Music Education Teachers' and Supervisors' Course includes two 
private lessons per week, the use of a piano two hours daily for practice, 

. 115 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

and theoretical and college courses not exceeding a total of seventeen 
semester hours each semester. 

Extra hours in theoretical and college courses will be charged at the 
rate of $10.00 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 $10.00, such as $3.33 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 Junior Depart- 
ment, is §17.50. 

Rent of Practice Instruments 

Piano, 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 

RULES AND REGULATIONS 

Regidar Conservatory students are not enrolled for a shorter period of 
time than a full semester, or the unexpired portion of a semester; and 
no reduction is made for delay in registering when the time lost is less 
than one-fourth of the semester. 

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. 



Conservatory students are under the regular college discipline. 



116 



CATALOGUE 



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 1i Pipes 

8' Salicional li 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 T2 Pipes 

8' Trumpet 73 Pipes 

8' Oboe 73 Pipes 

8' Vox Humana 61 Pipes 

4' Clarion 73 Pipes 

Tremulant 

CHOIR ORGAN (enclosed) 

16' Duiciana 97 Pipes 

8' English Diapason . . 73 Pipes 

8' Concert Flute 73 Pipes 

8' Duiciana 73 Notes 

8' Unda Maris 1i Pipes 

4' Flute d' Amour .... 73 Pipes 

4' Duiciana 73 Notes 

4' Unda Maris II 73 Notes 



2-2/3' Duiciana Twelfth . . 61 Notes 

2-2/3' Rohr Nazard 61 Pipes 

2' Piccolo 61 Pipes 

2' Duiciana 61 Notes 

8' Clarinet 7?, 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 . . . Ti 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' Duiciana 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' Duiciana 32 Notes 

4' Flute 32 Notes 

10-2/3' 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 



117 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



MECHANICALS 



8 Pistons affecting Swell Organ 
8 Pistons affecting Great Organ 
8 Pistons affecting Clioir Organ 
8 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 

S 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 72 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 



118 



CATALOGUE 

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 7i Notes 

4' Flute D'Amour .... 73 Notes 

2' Piccolo 73 Notes 

8' Clarinet 7i 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. 



119 



Degrees 



CONFERRED JANUARY 28, 1950 

Bachelor of Arts 

Ralph Francis Eigenbrode Charles Marlin Tice 

Bachelor of Science 

With a major in Science 
Daniel Howard Fraunfelter 

With a tnajor in Education 
Bernard Ralph Mazzoni 

With a major in Music Education 



Leroy Norman Evans 



Carl Willard Gibson 



CONFERRED JUNE 5, 1950 
Bachelor of Arts 



Maryruth Stahl Adams 
John Ray Beddall 
Nancy Louise Bowman 
Robert Kenneth Bowman 
Jeanne Helen Bozarth 
Perry Miller Briiaw 
Norman Bauman Bucher, Jr. 
Barbara Carol Christiansen 
Carl Eugene Cope 
Phyllis Louise Dale 
Mary Frances Daugherty 
James Kenneth Davis 
Elizabeth Evelyn Eicherly 
Charles Robert Eigenbrode 
Janet Frances Eppley 
Alex Joseph Fehr 
Rachel Grace Gerhart 
James Erwin Gregg 
Frank Weston Hockley 
Russell Lee Hoffman 
Elmer Hobert Horst 
Mary Louise Jagnow 
Paul Wilfred Kauffman 



Anna Lydia Kettering 

Raymond Adam Kline 

Ruth Arlene Kramer 

William Richard Merriman 

James Francis Xavier Murray, Jr. 

John Roger Nilan 

Jay Donald Paine 

James Evans Parker 

James William Parsons 

Lillian Keller Pratt 

Sylvester St. Andrew Renner 

Ralph Richard Roberts, Jr. 

Herman Siegel 

Howard Harrison Smith 

Donald Bruce Steinberg 

Richard Wallace Swartz 

Robert Bruce Thompson 

David Harold Wallace 

Vivian June Werner 

Edgar Deibler Wert 

Lorraine Betty Spangler Wert 

Harold Clarence Wolfe 

Paul Monroe Youse 



Luke Samuel Albert 
Carl Richard Baum 
Richard Lee Bemesderfer 
Nancy Hafer Bright 
Allen Herbert Brown 
Ronald Marlin Burd 
George Henry Eiceman, Jr. 



Bachelor of Science 

With a major in Science 

Richard DeWalt Gates 
Audrey Phyllis Geidt 
Kenneth Richard Grimm 
Robert Watkins Haines 
Robert Weber Hess 
John Wesley Horn 
Robert Mann Kline 



120 



CATALOGUE 



John Benjamin Lingle 
John Edwin McClure 
Simon John Meyer 
Lyle Reuben Schwalm 
Valentino Vincent Sica 

]Vith a major 
Marian Jean Achenbach 
Donald Kocher Anglemeyer 
Arthur Jacob Bacastow 
Franklin Ira Bachman 
Donald Calvin Beitzel 
Harry Leroy Bricker, Jr. 
Richard Andrew Checket 
Fred Barmont Fore 
Charles Morrett Goodyear 
George Gildroy Haines, Jr. 
John Jacob Heckendorn 
Jeanne Thomsen Hull 
Harry Eugene Keller 
Russell Luke Kettering 
Dean Emerson Kinkel 
Frank Robert Kirchner 
Elbridge Nelson Knowlton 
Anthony Joseph Kutchever 
Perry Stiener Layser 
Ray Allen Layser 

With a 
Floyd Eugene Becker 
Henry Anthony Dijohnson 
John Wilbert Kennedy 

With a major in 
George Day Alwood 
Paul Eugene Broome 
Frederic AValls Brown 
Joseph Campanella 
Doris Lenore Eckert 
Mary Caroline Edelman 
Robert Harry Fisher, Jr. 
William Harry Forbes 
Mary Kathryn Frey 
Sidney Ann Garverich 
Evelyn Marie Habecker 
Isabelle Virginia Haessler 



Betty Jean Slifer 
Walter Arthur Womer 
Harold Elton Yingst 
Alfred George Zangrilli 



in Economics and Business 

Kenneth Lindsley Lewis 
Clifford Jacob Light 
Richard Hale Light 
Paul Wayne Lightner, Jr. 
Richard Kennedy Mackey 
Harold George Madeira 
Joseph Lawrence Markley 
Lyle Carl Miller 
George Roman 
Grover Cleveland Russman 
Paul Guise Shultz 
John Charles Smith, Jr. 
Richard Herman Spangler 
\V'illiam Donald Steely, Jr. 
William Wertz 
James Anson W^ilhelm 
John Ellis Wood 
Donald Otterbein Yeatts 
Robert Eugene Zuver 

major in Education 

George Peter Mayhoffer 
Herbert Austin Rowe 



Music Education 
Barbara Ann Kleinfelter 
Doris Louise Klingensmith 
Janet Lorraine Kreider 
Betty May Miller 
Geraldine Arlene Miller 
Betty Jane Myers 
Kathryn Mae Noll 
Annette Crawford Read 
Geraldine May Rothermel 
Jack Suavely 
Pauline Marie Stoner 
Dorothy Jeanne Thomas 



Bachelor of 

John Henry Allwein 
George \\'illiam Bartels, Jr. 
Charles Robert Beamesderfer 
Jack Lawrence Bitner 
Lewis Wilmer Bowman 
William Granger Jones 
John William Krieg 
Joseph Winfield Layser 



Science in Chemistry 

James Earl Lebo 
Alonzo Lester Mantz 
Elliott Valentine Nagle, Jr. 
Charlotte Elaine Rohrbaugh 
Edwin Harry Shay 
Dale Richard Snyder 
Carl Vincent Stein 
Robert Andrew Uhrich 



. 121 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Honorary Degrees 

James H. DufE Doctor of Laws 

Claude C. Grover Doctor of Divinity 

Merle M. Hoover Doctor of Letters 

Millard Joseph Miller Doctor of Divinity 

Harling Eugene Sponseller Doctor of Pedagogy 

CONFERRED AUGUST 4, 1950 

Bachelor of Arts 

Ethel Mae Beam Dorothy Reading Kline 

Edwin Wallace Beaver Donald Frederick Miller 

Robert Nevin Englehart Joseph David Rojahn 

Walter Gillette Gage Monroe Julius Shearer, Jr. 

Bachelor of Science 

Witli a major in Science 
Beryl Yvonne Miller Bashore Robert Samuel Shaak 

With a major in Business Administration 
Glenn Raymond Aldinger Harold Alvin Kadle 

With a major in Education 
Truman Sylvester Cassel, Jr. Esther Catherine McNeal 

Donald Albert Potter 

With a major in Music Education 
Miriam Audrey Fuller William Kemp Lemon, III 

Ellen Ruth Jepsen Lloyd Edward McCurdy 

Charles Harold Kreis 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 

Ellis Sheppard Diament Hugh Leibig Eberly 

CONFERRED SEPTEMBER 4, 1950 

Bachelor of Arts 

Milton Werner Baker Roger Eugene Keech 

Robert Lamar Kauffman Charles Billy Weber 

Richard Lee Kaylor Raymond Shoop Zimmerman, Jr. 

Bachelor of Science 

With a major in Sciejice 
John Henry Ilgenfritz, Jr. 

With a major in Business Administration 
William Alfred Davey Stephen Francis Jordan 

CONFERRED OCTOBER 16, 1950 
Honorary Degree 

Charles Krum Davis Doctor of Laws 

• 122 ? 



CATALOGUE 



ELECTED TO MEMBERSHIP 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 
Honorary Scholarship Society 



Lewis Wilmer Bowman 
Nancy Hafer Bright 
Norman Bauman Bucher, Jr. 
Phyllis Louise Dale 
Alex Joseph Fehr 
William Granger Jones 
John Benjamin Lingle 
Alonzo Lester Mantz 



Jay Donald Paine 
James \V'illiam Parsons 
Charlotte Elaine Rohrbaugh 
Dale Richard Snyder 
David Harold Wallace 
John Ellis Wood 
Harold Elton Yingst 



Graduates Cuni Laude 



David Harold Wallace 
James "W^illiam Parsons 
Charlotte Elaine Rohrbaugh 
Norman Bauman Bucher, Jr. 
John Ellis ^V'ood 



Alex Joseph Fehr 
Lewis AVilmer Bowman 
Nancy Hafer Bright 
George William Bartels 



123 



Addresses of Faculty and 
Administrative Officers 



Name Address Phone No. 

Ablett, Charles B 37 Lincoln St., Palmyra, Pa Pal. 8-6072 

Becker, Ann Community Inn, Hershey, Pa 

Bender, Andrew 532 Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-4481 

Bender, Mrs. Ruth E 532 Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-4481 

Billett, Mrs. Jean M 135 East Locust St., Annville, Pa " 7-6484 

Bollinger, O. Pass 726 Maple St., Annville, Pa 

Bowman, Lewis W 41 West Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-5941 

Campbell, R. Porter 22 South 6th St., Lebanon, Pa Lebanon 4432-J 

Carmean, D. Clark R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa Ann. 7-9292 

Carmean, Mrs. Edna R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa " 7-9292 

Cooper, Mrs. Clara C 480 East Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-4578 

Crawford, Alexander 49 S. Manheim St., Annville, Pa " 7-8762 

DeLong, Janice 47 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-7581 

Denckson, S. H 473 East Mam St., Annville, Pa " 7-4482 

Donmoyer, Claude R 41 North Saylor St., Annville, Pa " 7-4514 

Dunkle, Anna B 201 North Front St., Steelton, Pa Steelton 9-2341 

Egli, William H Mt. Gretna, Pa Mt. Gretna 4061 

Ehrhart, Carl Y 1 West Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-6462 

Erickson, Robert L 38 College Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-3582 

Fagan, Robert C Men's Dormitory, L.V.C., Annville, Pa.... " 7-777 \ 

Fagan, Mrs. Violet B Men's Dormitory, L.V.C., Annville, Pa.... " 7-777\ 

Fairlamb, William H 113 Kenhorst Blvd., Reading, Pa Reading 2-5964 

Pencil, Gladys M 128 East 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 105 North 12th St., Lebanon, Pa Lebanon 1853-W 

Frank, Mrs. Luella U 411 Elm Ave., Hershey, Pa Hershey 487-1 

Gamber, Peter, Jr Route No. 2, Annville, Pa Ann. 7-5922 

George, Jacqueline M 438 East Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3301 

Gillespie, Mary E North Hall, L.V.C., Annville, Pa " 7-3102 

Gockley, David W 41 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-6664 

Gockley, Warren 303 South White Oak St., Annville, Pa... " 7-4792 

Grimm, Samuel 234 East Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-7922 

Harriman, Byron L 28 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-9502 

Hays, William A 304 East Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3291 

Herr. William E 224 West Main St., Annville. Pa " 7-8213 

HoUiday, Jane M 128 East Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3634 

Jones, Ben 304 W. 105th St., New York City. .. Monument 3-8346 

Kaho, Elizabeth E 504 West Main St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-6542 

Keller, Theodore D 943 Willow St., Lebanon, Pa Lebanon 3149 

Kerr, George T 209 N. Railroad St., Palmyra, Pa 

Kostruba, Mrs. Helene Pennway Hotel, Annville, Pa 

Landor, Neville 42 Riverside Drive, New York City EN 2-0763 

Laughlin, Mrs. Maud P 222 College Ave., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-4591 

Lietzau, Lena L West Hall, L. V.C, Annville, Pa " 7-9861 

Light, V. Earl R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa " 7-6411 

Lloyd, Nancy 418 South 12th St., Lebanon, Pa Lebanon 1749-R 

Lochner, Hilbert V R. D. No. 4, Lebanon, Pa Ann. 7-4441 

Malsh, Harold 27 North 19th St., Harrisburg, Pa Hbg. 3-5646 

McKlveen, Gilbert D 45 North Ulrich St,, Annville, Pa Ann. 7-7203 

Mease, Mrs. Dorothy Jean.. 531 East Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-8745 

Mease, Ralph R 531 East Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-8745 

Miles, Verda M 43 East Main St., Annville, Pa 

Miller, Frederic K 763 East Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-3401 

Miller, Mrs. Marion S 763 East Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7-3401 

M vers, Helen E 1 20 College Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-441 1 

Neidig, Howard A 5 West Main St., Palmyra, Pa Pal. 8-9106 

Orth, Andrew Park 2714 North 5th St., Harrisburg, Pa Hbg. 3-0223 

Parsons, James W Liskey's Apartments, Annville, Pa Ann. 7-4861 

Reb. Magdalen J 317 North 5th St., Lebanon, Pa Leb. 4183-J 

Richie, Gustav A 466 East Main St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7-6131 

Richwine, Mrs. Marilyn 438 East Main St., Annville, Pa " 7-3301 

Ricker, Ralph R 25 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7-9501 



124 



CATALOGUE 



Name Address Phone 

Rovers, Reynaldo 54 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa " 7- 

Rutledge, Edward P 625 East Maple St., Annville, Pa " 7- 

Scholz, John Paul 321^4 East Main St., Annville, Pa " 7- 

Shay, Ralph S 543 East High St., Lebanon, Pa Leb. 

Shenk, A. Esther 438 East Main St., Annville, Pa Ann. 7- 



Shenk, H. H 438 East Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Sicca, Charles 50 North Concord St., Annville, Pa.. 

Smith, Mrs. Ernestine J 128 East Main St., Annville, Pa 

Snj'der, G. Arlene 47 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa.. 

Sparks, \V. Maynard 201 East Main St., Annville, Pa 

Stachow, Frank E 27 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa.. 

Stagg, Shirley E 222 College Ave., Annville, Pa 

Stevenson, Mrs. Stella J. ...221 East Main St., Annville, Pa.... 

Stonecipher, A. H. M 723 Maple St., Annville, Pa 

Struble, George G 27 North Ulrich St., Annville, Pa.... 

Sutton, M. Pauline South Hall. L.V.C., Annville, Pa 

Wolfgang, Mrs. Margaret. .. 210 East Main St., Annville, Pa 

Wolfgang, Marvin E 210 East Main St., Annville, Pa 

Woodland, Tohn T 3 West Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Yeakel, Mrs. Erma G 47 West Church St., Annville, Pa. . . . 



No. 
5626 
5761 
8832 
4811 
3301 
3301 
3541 
3633 
7581 
8071 
7096 
4591 
3631 
7751 
5451 
9881 
9151 
9151 



7-7332 



125 



Register of Students 

First Semester, 1950-1951 



POST-GRADUATES 

Name Major Home Address 

Davey, William Alfred Education 126 Railroad St., Annville, Pa. 

Kline, Robert Mann Biology Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Roenigk, Elsie Mae Engli.sh 1238 Kittatinny St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

SENIORS 

Alfieri, Charles Dante. .... .Education 625 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Allen, Robert Luke Biology Cornwall, Pa. 

Andrews, David Hafer Philosophy 308 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Arnold, Donald James Biology 444 North 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Batdorf, Harold Christian. . .German 1042 Cornwall Rd., Lebanon, Pa. 

Baturin, Floyd Economics 2317 North 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bear, Robert Souders Chemistry 327 Walnut St., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Bennett, 

Alexander Hilten, Jr Economics 27 North Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 

Boag, John Donaldson Psychology 311 West 1st St., Clearfield, Pa. 

Booz, Herbert Leeds Economics 240 South 13th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bothwell, James Richard Biology 517 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bower, Margaret Annetta. .. Psychology R. D. No. 3, Chambersburg, Pa. 

Boyd, William Joseph Chemistry 523 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brandt, Mary Ruth Biology Box 193, Campbelltown, Pa. 

Brightbill, Phyllis Adair. .. .English 24 East Locust St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brown. Ruth Ann Biology 116 East Weidman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Burchfield, James Shope Biology 282 West Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Coyle, John William Economics 525 Weidman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Daubenspeck, 

Clement Roy, Jr Economics 458 Green Ave., Sayville, N. Y. 

Deiner, Paul William, Jr. ... Religion 306 East Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

DeLong, George Albert English 126 Railroad St., Rear, Annville, Pa. 

Dexter, Donald Woodrow. .. .Economics 419 North 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Downey, Paul Lester Biology 1317 South Cameron St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Dunkelberger, 

Florence Josephine Biology 28 Big Spring Ave., Newville, Pa. 

Edelman, Betty Mae Biology 31 North Robeson St., Robesonia, Pa. 

Edwards, Jeanne Louise Biology 821 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Engle, Harold Glenn Chemistry First & Bell Ave., Mt. Gretna, Pa. 

Etzweiler, Sara Anne Biology 1100 Chestnut St., Columbia, Pa. 

Euston, Guy Junior Economics 253 North York St.. Pottstown, Pa. 

Feaster, Robert Keith Psychology .. 1026 Pennsylvania Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 

Fields, Richard Daniel Education 166 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Fischer, Robert Richard Economics 1 Martin Place, Little Falls, N. J. 

Fisher, William Paul Chemistry 902 Church St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Flocken, Paul Jay Political Science 502 North 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Frank, Joseph Psychology 917 Maple St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Garvin, Roland Edwin History 25 Middle St., Taneytown, Md. 

Geib, Robert Smith English 1120 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Gerasinovich, Milan Biology 1149 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Gerberich, Carl Luther Mathematics 1101 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Geyer, George Robert English 317 Spruce St., Middletown, Pa. 

Gingrich, Kerry Harlan Chemistry 304 North 21st St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Goldsmith, Bernard Binom. .. Chemistry 2000 North 3rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Gottlieb, Miriam Keller Psychology 125 East Pine St., Ephrata, Pa. 

Gramm, Jack Denues Chemistry 201 E. Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hall, Anna Fay Biology 130 East Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Heberlig. Raymond Dale. ... Biology 314 Center St., Shamokin, Pa. 

Heisey, Harold Glen Economics R. D. No. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 

Heminway, Lewis Clifton. . .English 122 Chestnut Ave., Woodlynne, N. J. 

Hess, John Warren Education 517 North 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hoak, John Charles Chemistry 3406 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Housman, John Harold Chemistry Box 70, Manheim, Pa. 



126 



CATALOGUE 

Huntzinger, 

Richard Kenneth Biology 27 Priscilla St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Johnson, Cynthia English 1711 Wayne St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Keckler, Bernard LeRoy Economics 611 North Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Kinsella, Lawrence Michael. . Political Science. .. .221 East Henry St., Linden, N. J. 

Klingler, Joan Louise Mathematics 27 West Derry Rd., Hershey, Pa. 

Kohler, Walter Richard, Jr. .German 126 South Fulton St., Allentown, Pa. 

Lauder, Andrew Ballatyne. .. Economics 74 Radnor Rd., Great Neck, N. Y. 

Leeser, Jean Arlene History Auburn, Pa. 

Light, Allen Herbert Chemistry 1310 East Cumberland St., Avon, Pa. 

Lind, Anna May Chemistry .. .Westhampton Beach, Long Island, N. Y. 

Long, Ethel Lenor German 123 West Caracas Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Long, Evelyn Jane History R. D. No. 1, Jonestown, Pa. 

Longenecker, Robert Peifer. . Religion R. D. No. 1, Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Lukens, Norman Gilbert. ... Economics 32 South 2nd St., Wormleysburg, Pa. 

MacFarland, Helen Anna. .. History 214 Cliveden Ave., Glenside, Pa. 

Marks, John Henry Physics Richland, Pa. 

Marks, Kenneth Isaac Physics Richland, Pa. 

Meals, Robert Lee Chemistry 205 South 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Meckley, Robert Hoover. .. .Economics 2816 Boas St., Penbrook, Pa. 

Meyers, Eugene Edward. ... Chemistry 344 East Main St., Dallastown, Pa. 

Miller, Gerald Daniel Economics South White Oak St., Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Robert Kenneth Chemistry 600 Benton St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Miller, William Francis Chemistry 58 Riverside Ave., Roebling, N. J. 

MoUer, Robert Edward Pol. Science.. 65 North Fullerton Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Moyer, Horace Franklin Economics 502 North 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

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Moyer, Richard Beaver Social Science 108 Main St., Sellersville 

Mrgich, Robert Economics 825 North 2nd St., Steelton 

Nickel, Frank Abraham, Jr. . Philosophy NefFsville, 

Peifer, Richard James English 415 Carsonia Ave., Reading 

Pratt, Gerald Edward, Jr. ... History 3105 Hoffman St., Harrisburg 

Quarry, Ralph Joseph, Jr.. . .Chemistry 1934 Center St., Lebanon 

Raessler, Mark G English 1125 Harding Ave., Palmyra, 

Redding, Earl Eugene, Jr.. .Economics 614 West King St., York, 

Rice, Ray Edward Chemistry 1207 Swatara St., Harrisburg 

Roetenberg, Barnet Economics 1601 Green St., Harrisburg 

Roland, Charles Elmer Physics. .. .354 North Hanover St., Elizabethtown 

Saylor, Clyde John Psychology 724 Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Schiemer, Richard James. . .Economics. .. .44 Chestnut Ave., Rochelle Park, N. J 



Shearer, Wilson Augustus . . . History Dillsburg 

Sherman, Elyzabeth Briody. . History 307 North 10th St., Lebanon 

Shupp, Gerald Guistwhite. .. Economics 533 Bridge St., New Cumberland, 

Smith, Carl Stewart Biology Box 15, Hershey, 

Sobolesky, Walter Joseph. .. Biology 439 North St., Minersville 

Stubbs, Joseph Merkel Econornics 241 South 4th St., Steelton, 

Swingholm, Raymond James. Education 37 Moravian St., Lebanon 

Swope, Francene Mary Spanish 20 North 10th St., Lebanon 

Thierwechter, Lee Robert. .. Biology R. D. No. 2, Lebanon 

Trostle, 

Martin William Alton. . . .Social Science Dillsburg 

Vogel, John Edwin Spanish 54 Prospect St., Hummelstown, 

Wagner, Theodore Eugene. .Economics 1866 Swatara St., Harrisburg 

Weaver, Norma Louise English R. D. No. 3, Lebanon 

Weaver, Paul Blair, Jr English 171 East Emaus St., Middletown 

Werner, George Edward Physics R. D. No. 2, Lebanon 

Werner, Patricia Ann English 829 Walnut St., Lebanon 

Wert, William Otterbein English 708 North Chestnut St., Palmyra, 

Withers, Ruth Elaine Biology 46 Franklin St., Dallastown 

Wolf, Ronald Wenger Social Science Jonestown 

Wolfe, Harry Walter, Jr. ... Chemistry 719 South Lincoln Ave., Lebanon 



Wolfskeil, Henry Frederick. Biology 227 Sherman Ave., Roselle Park, N. J 



Woll, Neal Eugene Economics Reinerton 

Woods, Glenn Herbert English R. D. No. 1, Chambersburg 

Zimmerman, 

Charles Lindberg Mathematics 528 North 10th St., Lebanon, 

Zimmerman, Richard Henry. Chemistry IS East Derry Rd., Hershey 



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JUNIORS 

Achenbach, 

Lloyd Thomas, Jr Chemistry 29 Maple St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Adams, Lois LaVerne English 416 Julian St., Williamstown, Pa. 

Anders, 

Mrs. Margaret Fake Economics Box 102, Annville, Pa. 

. 127 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Baer, Harold Richard Social Science.. 316 N. Catherine St., Middletown, Pa. 

Bakley, Betty June English 18 Simpson Ave., Pitman, N. J. 

Banklian, Armen Chemistry 29 51st St., Weehawken, N. J. 

Barron, Elaine English 17 Marion Rd., Verona, N. J. 

Baver, Clyde Byron, Jr Sociology 83 Paterson Rd., Fanwood, N. J. 

Begg, Adele Janet Sociology 4 Beech St., North Arlington, N. J. 

Bering, Anthony Karl Chemistry 224 East Weidman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bering, Joseph Paul Chemistry 224 East Weidman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Black, Samuel Harold Biology Box 143, Hershey, Pa. 

Blanken, Donald Economics 91S Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Blecker, Ann French 14 South 19th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bomgardner, Robert Lee History 553 North Railroad St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Bova, Nicholas. Jr Economics 523 West Grand Ave., Rahway, N. J. 

Beyer, Gerald Rodger Pol. Science 330 North 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bryson, John Jacob Economics 40 Sunset Ave., Ephrata, Pa. 

Cardone, George John Education 216 Oak Hill Ave., Endicott, N. Y. 

Casper, Leonard Chemistry 464 East 26th St., Paterson, N. J. 

Craighead, William Moore. . . Biology 2742 North 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Dando, Henrietta Dorothy .. .English 232 Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa. 

Daughenbaugh, 

Gertrude Cleo Chemistry Martinsburg, Pa. 

Daugherty, Robert Mowery. . Philosophy 1340 State St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Degler, Donald Arnold Economics 144 East High St., Manheim, Pa. 

Dutweiler, Jay Neil Economics R. D. No. 1, Lebanon, Pa. 

Edwards, Paul Floyd Education 122 Master St., Scranton, Pa. 

Fasnacht, Daniel William. .. Biology R. D. No. 2, Annville, Pa. 

Fawber, James Franklin. .. .English 123 School Plaza, Hershey, Pa. 

Fogle, Bernard Eigenbrode. . Sociology 119 West 4th St., Frederick, Md. 

Fox, Harry Alvin, Jr Chemistry 704 Benton St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Fox. Joanne Valerie English 108 North 31st St., Paxtang, Pa. 

Funk, Clarence Russell Religion 378 North Gannon St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Gaither, Golden Albert Sociology Martinsburg, West Virginia 

Garvin, Evelyn Maxine Biology 25 Middle St., Taneytown, Md. 

Geiselhart, James Michael. . .English 12 Clark Court. Rutherford, N. J. 

Guenther, Lawrence Allen. . Chemistry 123 Cedar Rd., Philadelphia 11, Pa. 

Hartman, Richard Dowd. ... Philosophy 99 Lake Drive, Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

Hoffman, Lemoyne Warren. .Economics 510 East Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Hoflfsommer, Robert Dubois. Chemistry 728 South 28th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Howarth, Robert Chadwick. . Biology 49 Colfax Rd., Springfield, N. J. 

Jones, Edith McCartney English 3105 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Kipp, Calvin Religion. . . .503 West Simpson St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Kirchoff, Thomas Frederick. . Chemistry 419 North 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Knobl, George Martin, Jr. . .Chemistry 362 Center St., Millersburg, Pa. 

Knowlton, 

Robert Chandler, Jr..._ Chemistry 1846 Holly St., Harrisburg. Pa. 

Kobylarz, Eugene Francis. . .Chemistry 89 Passaic St., Passaic. N. J. 

Kurtz, Elam Stoltzfus Chemistry Elverson, Pa. 

Langstaff, Donald Richard. . .Economics 615 Hemlock St., Roselle Park, N. J. 

Levin, David Economics 1115 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Levitz, Sidney A Economics 128 South 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lowery, Paul DeWitt History Neffsville, Pa. 

Lowery, Robert Burtner History Route 21, Lebanon, Pa. 

Lutz, Diana Jane Spanish 108 Dumbarton Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. 

Macut, Sylvester Chemistry 765 South 2nd St., Steelton, Pa. 

McSurdy, Donald Chemistry 207 East St., Williamstown, Pa. 

Messersmith, John Cameron. Chemistry 938 West College Ave., York, Pa. 

Morhauser, Charles Robert. .Economics. . .636 Lakeview Drive, Collingswood, N. J. 

Morris, Alvan Morton Biology 1547 Wildwood Ave., Camden, N. J. 

Myers, Nancy Ann French 2026 West Philadelphia St., York, Pa. 

Nipe, Melvin Ralph Chemistry 213 Taft Ave., Carney's Point, N. J. 

Orlando. Joan Rose English 40 Condict St., Jersey Citv, N. J. 

Oxley, Joseph Education 242 Joline Ave., Long Branch, N. J. 

Palazzo, Michael Gilbert Biology 2820 South Randolph St., Philadelphia. Pa. 

Papp, Michael J Biology 107 Henry St.. Trenton, N. J. 

Parker, Josef Gilbert English 125 Harrow Court, Neptune, N. J. 

Patterson, John Nelson Chemistry 1316 Wallace St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Patrick, Melvin Eugene Religion 331 North Railroad St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Quinn, Thomas Vincent Education 59 F St., Keyser, West Virginia 

Randolph, Dianne Marie. .. .English 2444 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rook, Peggy Jean History Route No. 1, Newville, Pa. 

Roper, Mary Elizabeth History Highview Ave., Dover, Del. 

Sample, Frederick Palmer. . .Mathematics 645 Chestnut St., Columbia, Pa. 

Scheib, Dale Lamar Economics 422 Colliery Ave., Tower City, Pa. 

Schwang, Richard Earl Pol. Science 309 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

. 128 . 



CATALOGUE 

Sheaffer, Ruth Alice English. .Potomac Park, R. D., No. 6, Cumberland, Md. 

Shellenberger, 

Dale Lindberg History 228 Wise Ave., Red Lion, Pa. 

Shemeta, Joseph John Economics 547 Maple Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Shumate, Ruth English R. D. No. 2, Quarryville, Pa. 

Snyder, Sherdell Albert Pol. Science Felton, Pa. 

Stailey, Rita Sue French 1423 Bridge St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Stambach, Paul Elias Greek 101 North High St., Duncannon, Pa. 

Stambach, Ruth Marie English R. D. No. 5, York, Pa. 

Stambach, Wilma June Economics R. D. No. 1, Mt. Wolf, Pa. 

Starr, George Victor History Llewellyn, Pa. 

Strause, Sterling Franklin. .Chemistry Summit Station, Pa. 

Sullivan, Thomas Judson. ... English 1839 North St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Supeno, Francis Joseph Chemistry. .. 389 Communipau Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 

Swanger, Robert Frederick. . Biology R. D. No. S.Lebanon, Pa. 

Sweigard, John Irvin Chemistry Box 245, Millersburg, Pa. 

Tesnar, Edward Frank Mathematics 547 Maple Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Tomilen, William Economics 137 North 49th St., Bayonne, N. J. 

Toser, Evelyn... _ English 1700 North 3rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

White, Lois Louise Chemistry Box 52, Sheridan, Pa. 

Wilkes, John August, Jr.. . .Economics R. D. No. 1, Rahwav, N. J. 

Williams, Charles Spencer. .English Portland, Pa. 

Zangrilli, James Garfield. ... Chemistry 7216 Meade St., Pittsburgh 8, Pa. 

SOPHOMORES 

Anders, Lee Edward Economics Box 102, Annville, Pa. 

Ayres, Robert Warren Economics 18 Locust Ave.. Long Branch, N. J. 

Baker, James Rupert History 215 North College St., Palmvra, Pa. 

Beard, Richard Beidel Psychology 207 South 3rd St.. Steelton, Pa. 

Beittel, Elizabeth Jeanne. ... Psychology 321 Highland Ave., Johnstown, Pa. 

Blaich, Charles Frederick. .. Chemistry 11 Arlington Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Boltz, Frederick Raymond . . . Economics Jonestown, Pa. 

Bomgardner, David Henry .. Physics R. D. No. 1, Sheridan, Pa. 

Bomgardner, Doris Jeanne. . History 553 North Railroad St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Bontreger, Dorothy Ann. ... History 119 Trella St., Belleville, Pa. 

Bowman, Roberta Ruth English 1030 Ohio Avenue, Lemoyne, Pa. 

Bowser, Robert Nelson Economics 2 East Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Boyer, Allen Chester Chemistry Quentin, Pa. 

Brandt, Harold Gene Economics 323 Sand Hill Rd., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brandt, Robert Allen Economics 517 Spruce St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brown, Joan Marilyn English 513 East Cumberland St.. Lebanon, Pa. 

Burtner, Robert Rauch, Jr. ..Pol. Science 410] Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Carelli, Albert Francis History 79 Morrell St., Long Branch, N. J. 

Caskey, Claire Biology 2257 Rudy Road, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Caylor, Lou English 206 Arborlea Ave., Morrisville, Pa. 

Cooper, Harry Franklin French 1603 Naturo Rd.. Towson 4. Md. 

Coopersmith, Harold Pol. Science 5220 Gainor Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Corlsy, Vernon Watt Pol. Science.. 71 W. Catawissa St., Nesquehoning, Pa. 

Dankowski, 

Raymond Stanley Chemistry 198 North 15th St., East Orange, N. J. 

Daugherty, Carl Walter English 235 South 5th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

DeAngelis, Frank Rocco. ... History 119 Summer St., Orange, N. J. 

Dietrich, Glenn Mark Sociology R. D. No. 2, Ephrata, Pa. 

Early, Henry Richard Religion 219 East Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Fake, Elaine Grace Economics 451 North Maple St.. Ephrata, Pa. 

Farmer, Edward Collinson. . Economics 399 Atlantic Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Ferrer, Joseph Albert Mathematics 58 Spring St., White Plains, N. Y. 

Fisher, Meredith Eugene. ... History 620 Market St., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Fossa, Albert Education School St.. Northvale, N. J. 

Frick, Grace Helen English 418 West Maple St.. Hazleton. Pa. 

Furda, Richard Economics 115 Court St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Gilbert, Joan Biology 318 South 1st Ave., Lebanon. Pa. 

Glaubit. Robert William, Jr.. Chemistry 631 Columbia Ave., Cape May, N. J. 

Glock, Robert Frederick. ... Pol. Science 113 Stone St., Maywood, N. J. 

Gluntz, Martin Chemistry 30 North Front St., Steelton, Pa. 

Graham, Harry Ewing Chemistry 229 Forrest Ave., Narberth, Pa. 

Greth, Mary Ellen English 15 West Gaul St., Wernersville, Pa. 

Guerrisi, Sylvia Ann History 229 South 4th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Gulliver, Gloria Dawn Biology R. D. No. 1, Catawissa, Pa. 

Handley, James Donald Economics 665 Rutherford Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Hartz, George Richard Chemistry 1133 Willow St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Haye.s, Phillip William Economics 43 Holley Ave., Bradford, Pa. 

Heath, Robert James, Jr.. . .Economics 1063 Kelly Drive, York, Pa. 

. 129 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Heberling, Mark Wayne Economics Orwin, Pa. 

Hedgecock, Donald Lester. . .Chemistry 5601 Edmonston Rd., Riverdale, Md. 

Heffley, William Herbert Pol. Science 710 Hill St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hoffer, Frank Kenneth Religion 31 West Ferdinand St., Manheim, Pa. 

Howe, Frank Joseph Economics 610 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. 

Hutchinson, Jeanne DeCon. .English Jacobstown, Wrightstown R, D., N. J. 

Jauss, David Harold, Jr.. . .English 1440 Berryhill St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Johanns, Walter Alfred History 140 Iris Dr., Sunrise Terrace, 

Binghampton, N. Y. 

Jones, William Llewellyn. . .Economics S. Main St., Red Lion, Pa. 

Reiser, John George English Reinerton, Pa. 

Klein, Nancy Jean Sociology 2542 Grant St., Mt. Penn. Pa. 

Kohudic, Melvin Chemistry 418 South Lehigh Ave., Frackville, Pa. 

Kowalesky, William Joseph. . Chemistry 1119 East Grand Ave., Tower City, Pa. 

Kozura, John Biology 590 West Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa. 

Krall, Neal Gordon Chemistry Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Kreider, Donald Lester Physics 503 East Front St., Lititz, Pa. 

Leffler, Walter Chemistry 24 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lenox, Richard Ellis Chemistry R. D. No. 1, Washington Boro, Pa. 

Lewis, James Sanderson English R. D. No. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 

Light, Willard Levi History R. D. No. 1, Lebanon, Pa. 

Lutz, Joseph John Economics 172 South 5th St., Columbia, Pa. 

Makris, Jerry Spyros Economics 123 Joline Ave., Long Branch, N. J. 

Mariani, Alma Frances Biology 144 Park Ave., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Maston, Charles Robert Education 22 South 32nd St., Camp Hill, Pa. 

McGary, Daniel Walter Biology 229 Walnut St., Steelton, Pa. 

McKinstry, Thelma Grace. . .Biology Box 49, Quincy, Pa. 

Mease, Geraldine Elaine Biology 1013 East Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Miller, Donald Niel Economics 511 Market St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Miller, Leon Mason... Chemistry 825 West Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Morrow, Bruce Field.. ATathematics 919 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Neiswender, David Daniel. . .Chemistry 113 West Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Pacy, James Steven History 56 Arlington St., Manville, N. J. 

Palmer, Robert Brewster. . .Economics 133 Pierce St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

Patterson, Joseph Philosophy 1316 Wallace St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Quick, James Grier Economics 135 Carol St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Ranck, Lee Allan Biology 25 East Main St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 

Rowe, George Lester Mathematics 18 Sylvan Ave., Metuchen, N. J. 

Ruhl, Walter Henry Economics 220 East Locust St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Salamandra, Benedict Carl. . Biology 154 Washington St., Trenton, N. J. 

Saylor, Jack Fields Chemistry 331 Gilpin Rd., Willow Grove, Pa. 

Schaeffer, Shirley Faye Sociology 121 Poplar Ave., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Schirato, Robert John History 358 East Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Schreiber, William Henry... Pol. Science 809 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Seiders, N'ancy Deimler Biology Box 54, Grantville, Pa. 

Seltzer, Philip Henry Pol. Science 445 South 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shonosky, Walter Joseph. ... History 805 Monroe St., Endicott, N. Y. 

Smith, Elaine LaRue Chemistry. . .Brook Hill, R. D. No. 1, Manchester, Pa. 

Springer, John William Philosophy 4824 Howell St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Szollose, 

Michael William, Jr Chemistry 608 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Tarantolo, Robert Joseph. .. .Economics. . .37 South Broadway, Long Branch, N. J. 

Thomas, Glenn Allen History Craley, Pa. 

Thompson, Sterling Duane. .. Religion 537 East Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Uchida, Masami Education. 65 Yoshida-machi, Nakaku, Yokohama, Japan 

Vought, William Stanley, Jr. . Chemistry 2721 Banks St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Walborn, William John Pol. Science 140 South 5th Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Walsh, Thomas David Sociology 339 West 8th St., West Wyoming, Pa. 

Walter, John Alden Chemistry 361 North 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Walters, Russell Eugene, Jr. .Religion R. D. No. 3, Mill Road, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Warncke, Louella Dorothea. .Psychology 1839 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Wise, Merle Leon Economics 404 4th St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Wood, Patricia Ann Chemistry 8 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

FRESHMEN 

Addiss, Robert Wesley Sociology 578 Pierson St., Westfield, N. J. 

Alei)a, Francis Paul Biology 76 Beechwood St., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Arnick, Joseph Anthony, Jr. . Chemistry Cornwall, Pa. 

Bamberger, John Henry Chemistry 19 Hoke Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Beaudoin, John Howard Psychology R. D. No. 2, Jonestown, Pa. 

Beebe, Noel Anthony Economics 422 South Jackson St., Media, Pa. 

Bell, Jane Roulston Economics Ill Walsh Rd., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Bieber, Maryann Louise. . . . .Education 1402 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

» 130 . 



CATALOGUE 

Bonanni, Angelo Primo Chemistry. .2040 West Clearfield St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Boyd, Robert Henry Chemistry 523 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brightbill, Samuel William. .Chemistry 21 East Locust St., Lebant/n, Pa. 

Brodhead, Betsy Jane Liberal Arts 107 Lexington Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Brown, Harry Arthur, Jr. . .Chemistry 243 South 3rd Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Buffamoyer, John William. .. Education R. D. No. 2, Lebanon, Pa. 

Celeste, Jack Richard Chemistry 171 Pleasant Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Coble, Raymond Henry History 619 North Adelia St., Middletown, Pa. 

Cohen, Stanley Edwin Chemistry 1913 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Connor, Jean Lorraine Biology 349 Laurel St., Carney's Point, N. J. 

Criswell, Bettv Carolyn Economics 400 East Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Curry, Rodney Edwin Liberal Arts 1421 Elm St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Daniel, Alice May Mathematics 12 West 3rd St., Florence, N. J. 

Daniels, Wiley Edgar Chemistry 118 Oley St., Reading, Pa. 

Davis, Ardene Marilyn .Sociology .. .610 West Beaver Ave., State College, Pa. 

Davis, Richard Harold Economics 157 Harding Dr., South Orange, N. J. 

DeBenedett, Donald Economics 102 Walnut St., Montclair, N. J. 

Deppen, Robert Even Biology 1222 Douglass St., Reading, Pa. 

Diamond, Robert Bernard. . .Economics 8502 Widener Rd., Wyndmoor, Pa. 

Dixon, Donald Lee Chemistry R. D. No. 1, Camp Hill, Pa. 

Duke, Thomas Harry Biology 2010 Lovell Ave., Barnesboro, Pa. 

Early, Warren Luther Chemistry 745 Walton St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Ebv, Evelvn Margaret Religion Box 6, Mountville, Pa. 

Edgar, Gail Gwendolyn English 264 Wall St., Bethlehem, Pa. 

Enterline, James Robert Physics Salunga, Pa. 

Felty, Jay Allen Chemistry Noble & Poplar Sts., Lebanon, Pa. 

Fenton, Lyman Thorpe Chemistry R. D. No. 1, Carlisle, Pa. 

Finkelstein, June A English 30-20 Parsons Blvd., Flushing, N. Y. 

Fortna, Ralph William Religion 121 North Lincoln St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Frazer, William Ward Economics 304 West Main St., Endicott, N. J. 

Fry, Walter Harold, Jr Economics 45 North 10th St., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Garverich, Donald Rav Economics 1620 Chatham Rd., Camp Hill, Pa. 

Garverich, Jean Hilda Liberal Arts 1620 Chatham Rd., Camp Hill, Pa. 

Gaskill, Betty Nell Biology Florence Station, R. D. No. 2, 

Burlington, N. J. 

Geesey, Eugene Ronald Education 247 East Maple St., Dallastown, Pa. 

George, Jacriueline Marie. ... Pol. Science 506 Pittsburgh St., Scottdale, Pa. 

Giordano. Ralph Rocco Economics 85 Lincoln Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 

Gluck, Ronald Charles.. Physics.. 957 Castle Shannon Blvd., Pittsburgh 34,^Pa. 

Gorgone. William Dominick. .Pol. Science.. 24 Catherine Ave., Rochelle Park, N. J. 
Grochowski, Martin Jacob. .. Economics. . 2737 East Ontario St., Philadelphia 34, Pa. 

Grosky, Barbara Mae Liberal Arts.. 1138 Old Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Gustin. Robert Andrew Economics 2119 South 2nd St., Steelton, Pa. 

Gutbub. Ruth Lola May Liberal Arts Cornwall, Pa. 

Hahn. Joseph Vincent Economics 1070 Queen St., Pottstown, Pa. 

Hall. Harry Wesley, Jr Biology 227 West High St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Handley, Robert William. ... Pol. Science 665 Rutherford Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

Hartman, Charles Henry. . . .History 116 West Broadway, Red Lion, Pa. 

Haverstock, 

Calvin Bushey, Jr Greek 685 State St., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Heim, Allen Homer Chemistry 34 North Center Ave., Cleona, Pa. 

Helms, Gene Irwin History 21 AVest Carpenter Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

Hendricks, Robert Leroy. .. .Education 400 Eshelman St., Highspire, Pa. 

Henry. Thomas Bard Economics R. D. No. 2, Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Hess, Barbara Ann Liberal Arts 208 Hillside Rd., Harrisburg. Pa. 

Holligan, 

Paul Edward Eugene Mathematics. .. 10 Durand Place, Rochelle Park, N. J. 

Hollinger, Mary Rosella. . . .Sociology East Petersburg, Pa. 

Hostetter, Melvin Etter Economics R. D. No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Hutchko. Edward Joseph. .. .Economics 601 Ackley St., Plymouth, Pa. 

Johnson, George Birkelbach. .History 1532 East Duval St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Johnson, Winslow Economics Box 31, Sheridan, Pa. 

Kagey. Charles Griffith Psychology Box 142, R. D. No. 2, Vienna, Va. 

Kaufman, Robert Leopold. . Economics. . 5020 Belt Rd., N. W., Washington. D. C. 

Kegerize. Bruce Liberal Arts.... 110 West Caracas Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Kelly, William Henderson. .. Chemistry 231 Ramsey Ave., Chambersburg, Pa. 

Kreiser. Barbara Ann Economics 531 Locust St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Krieg. Robert Louis Economics 32 Vernon Ave., Newark 8, N. J. 

LaBruzza, Sal vatore Vincent. Economics Ill Margaret Ave., Nutley, N. J. 

Landa. Howard Victor Education 1801 Ashley Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Landis, Edgar David Economics 9 North Railroad St., Myerstown, Pa. 

Latsha, Sara Elaine Sociology Hickory Corners, Pa. 

Laucks, Margaret Elizabeth. . Sociology 125 East Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Leaman. Abram Lincoln, Jr.. Chemistry 135 West Granada Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

. 131 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Lebo, Keith Henry Biology 339 South 1st Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lewis, Ruth Lorraine Biology R. D. No. 2. Lebanon, Pa. 

Liggett, Jennie Clara Chemistry 52 Silvermine Ave., Norwalk, Conn. 

Linnen, Nancy Sociology 320 North Center St., Grove City, Pa. 

Lochbaum, Winifred Jane. .. Liberal Arts.. 25 North Mulberry St., Hagerstown, Md. 

Lupo, Vincent Paul Pol. Science 46 East Paul Ave., Trenton, N. J. 

MacFarland, Ruth Anne. ... Biology East State Highway, Burlington, N. J. 

Mackrides, Robert Economics 6032 Sansom St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mansley, Leslie Hall Sociology . .81 Chestnut Hill Rd., Bridgeport 14, Conn. 

Miller, Robert Harold Economics 58 Riverside Ave., Roebling, N. J. 

Mish, William Weidman. ... English 125 North 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Mohan, John Robert Mathematics 114 Center Ave., Cleona, Pa. 

Moyer, Vernale Darline English 421 West Greenwich, Reading, Pa. 

Mudd, Samuel Alexander. . .Economics. ... 314 North 4th St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Mullick, Ronald Nicholas. ... Chemistry 47 Rhoda Ave., Nutley, N. J. 

Murawski, Alexander Fabian. Economics 115 Pine St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Musselman, Richard Clark. . Liberal Arts R. D. No. 2, Quakertown, Pa. 

Oxley, Barrett Edward, Jr. ..History 242 Joline Ave., Long Branch, N. J. 

Pierce, Frederick Sterling. .. Mathematics 1021 Monument St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Portier, Lucie Adele Marie. . English 2026 State Rd., Camp Hill, Pa. 

Prifer, John Frederick Economics 1820 Holly St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Ranck, Barbara Grace English 25 East Main St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 

Ressler, James Martin Economics 4915 14th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Rios, John Manuel Religion Colebrook, Pa. 

Risdon, Nancy Jeanne Biology 210 East High St., Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Rishel, Marian Louise Chemistry R. D. No. 5, York, Pa. 

Ritrievi, Frank Anthony. ... History 497 Main St., Bressler, Pa. 

Roper, John Samuel Education P. O. Box 53, Dover, Del. 

Rotunda, Richard Louis. .... Pol. Science 201 West Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Sandy, Harold Yorty Religion Box 44, Grantville, Pa. 

Sellers, Howard Allen Education 121 East Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Sendi, James Darlington. .. .History 533 Peffer St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Shearer, Light Wilson Chemistry 939 Cornwall Rd.. Lebanon, Pa. 

Shepherd. Betty Louise Biology R. D. No. 1, Grantville, Pa. 

Shettel, Joyce Ann English. ... 135 West Simpson St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Shroyer, Frances Jeanne. .. .Economics 83 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Smith, Gilbert Biology. .. 109 Long Branch Ave., Long Branch, N. J. 

Smith, Lee Crist Economics 6 West Maple Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

Smith. Mary Stuart Chemistry 511 East Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Suavely, Robert Carlyle Economics. .. .402 J4 Fourth St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Snedeker, Chester Edward. .. Chemistry 191 Vreeland Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Snyder, Grace Arlene Sociology. ... 50 South Main St., East Petersburg, Pa. 

Sorrentino, Louis Angelo. .. .Economics 83 High St., Sharon Hill, Pa. 

Spencer, Rita Jo Liberal Arts 701 Maple St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Starkweather, 

William Henry Chemistry Pines-on-Severn, Arnold P. O., Md. 

Stella, Allison Charles Social Science 308 Front St., Minersville, Pa. 

Strong, George William Economics.. 9 South Franklin Ave., Bergenfield, N. J, 

Thierolf, Philip Henry History R. D. No. 1. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Thrush, Jeanne Elizabeth. . .Economics 256 Baltimore St., Hanover, Pa. 

Valley, Joseph R Economics 114 South Arlington Ave., 

Colonial Park, Harrisburg, Pa. 

VanCook, Donald Lester Economics. .. 128 Hutchinson Blvd., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Viro, Felix Chemistry Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pa. 

Wagner, Robert John Mathematics 214 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Wagner, Virginia Anne Economics 124 College Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Walker, Janice Eleanore. ... Biology 425 South Chestnut St., Westfield, N. J. 

Wise, Russell Henry English Rutherford Heights, Pa. 

Wood, William Hopple Physics 8 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Yeagley, Samuel Adam, Jr... Pol. Science 44 East Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Yingst, Charles Edward Chemistry R. D. No. 4, Lebanon, Pa. 

Zimmerman, 

Robert Shannon French 3009 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

SPECIALS 

Oberholtzer, Anna Mary. .. .Education R. D. No. 5, Lebanon, Pa. 

Petters, Helen Mary English 315 East Maple St., York, Pa. 

Stachow, Mary English 27 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 



132 



CATALOGUE 

CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 

SENIORS 

With a major in Music Education 

Albert, Dawn Hornbaker R. D. No. 1, Grantville, Pa. 

Balmer, Rufina 330 South Broad St.. Lititz, Pa. 

Carpenter, Tovce Adele 312 Oak St., Progress, Pa. 

Coble. Esther Dorothea 232 Kelker St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Coldren, Donald Eugene Mifflintown, Pa. 

DeLong, Jeanne Marjorie Stine 126 Railroad St., Annville, Pa. 

Dougherty, Dean Rodger 126 East Maple St., Dallastown, Pa. 

Fisher, James Long Thurmont, Md. 

Frantz, Jean Elaine 18 East Main St., Myerstown, Pa. 

Gassert, Carolyn Margaret 706 West Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Getz, Pierce Allen Denver, Pa. 

Halbert, Margaret Mae 23 Somerset St., Rutherford Heights, Pa. 

Hawk, Richard Vincent 733 Lincoln St., Reading, Pa. 

Heck, John Wilbur 1016 Elnore Ave., Temple, Pa. 

KaufFman, Ray William 459 East Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Kiehner, Kermit Freeman 2 Parkway, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

Kline, Richard Leroy 113 North Franklin St., Fleetwood, Pa. 

Kreider, Anna Mae 431 West Penn Ave. Cleona, Pa. 

Light, Kathryn Louise R. D. No. 3, Lebanon, Pa. 

Lukasiewicz. Richard Joseph 597 Lansing St., Schenectady 3, N. Y. 

Lynn, Dorothea Catherine 2064 Mahantongo St., Pottsville, Pa. 

Mattern, Joan Louise 217 Lewis St., Minersville, Pa. 

Metzger, Barbara Sue 2730 Elm St., Penbrook, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Mieczkowska, Sophie Barbara 1222 Spruce St., Reading, Pa. 

Moore, Richard Louis 329 Nicholson Rd., Ridley Park, Pa. 

Nogle, Francis Allen Route 21, Lebanon, Pa. 

Porter, Ralph Tyrus Box 354, Lebanon, Pa. 

Richwine, Chester Leach 323 6th St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Ritzner, George Edward 215 Intervilla Ave., West Lawn, Pa. 

Royer, Beatrice Mae 810 South 12th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Schneck, Clayton Russell 437 North 6th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shanaman, Edith Romaine 37 West Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Shetler, Lois 107 Holmecrest Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. 

Shroyer, Anne Elizabeth 83 East Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Shuey, Arlene Marie 1951 Chestnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Shultz, Robert Edward, Jr 142 North 11th St., Reading, Pa. 

Trestle, Donald 132 East Hanover St., Hanover, Pa. 

Wiser, Bruce Duwane 520 South Franklin St., Hanover, Pa. 

JUNIORS 

Biely, Alden George 421 East Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Blecker, Lynn Owen 324 East Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Breidenstine, Elma Jane 715 Pleasure Rd., Lancaster, Pa. 

Cagnoli. William 334 West Caracas Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Dressier, Gloria Mae R. D. No. 1, Millersburg, Pa. 

Dunkle, Lee Charles 4393 North 6th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Gingrich, Donald Spencer R. D. No. 1, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Hamor, I ra Scott Bainbridge, Pa. 

Hofifman, Clara Luella 433 West Market St., Williamstown, Pa. 

Hoffman, Henry Louis 1401 Farm Lane, York, Pa. 

Kendig, James Robert 423 Reynolds Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Martin, Jane Louise 233 West North St., Waynesboro, Pa. 

McGowan. Edmund Fred 118 North Front St., Reading, Pa. 

Melrov, Mardia 326 East Patterson St., Lansford, Pa. 

Miller, Richard Walter 1323 Green St., Reading, Pa. 

Rhein. Robert Frederick 721 North 11th St., Reading, Pa. 

Ricedorf, Joan Garber 530 Seneca St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Riihiluoma, Florence Patricia "Finlandia," Pembroke, Bermuda 

Rutledge, George Edward 625 Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Schiff, Melvin 917 Stanley St.. Schenectady, N. Y. 

Shreffler, Robert Tsiah 3006 North 3rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Stewart, Richard Harry 627 Locust St., Reading, Pa. 

Thatcher, Julia Ill East Broad St., Trumbauensville, Pa. 

Weidenhammer, Janet Lucile 441 Eshleman St., Highspire, Pa. 

Witmer, Dorothy Elizabeth 100 Linn St., Progress, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Zarker, Dolores Ann 2701 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

. 133 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
SOPHOMORES 

Bair, Joan Ruth 2117 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Barnhart, Phvllis Mae 208 South Potomac St., Waynesboro, Pa. 

Clay, Robert Yorty 227 Walnut St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Cramer, Nancy Jean 112 South 3rd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Cummings, Robert 308 Hulett St., Schenectady, N. Y. 

Curf man, George Donald Williamsport, Md. 

Dietrich, Jed Wendell R. D. No. 1, Reading, Pa. 

Dundore. David Samuel 154 East High St., Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Einsel, Richard Carlton 1711 Lancaster Ave., Shillington, Pa. 

Evans, Ruth Ellen 1320 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Funck, Mary Elizabeth 201 West Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Gehman, Evelyn Mae Denver, Pa. 

Giachero, John Edward Rexmont, Pa. 

Hammock, Joyce Cooley 133 Luray Ave., Front Royal, Va. 

Hartman, Wilbert Henry 303 Daisy St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Helvvig, Ruby Martha 22 West Donegal St., Mt. Joy, Pa. 

Hornberger, Richard William R. D. No. 1, Mohnton, Pa. 

Israel, Thomas Harry 242 West Locust St., Cleona, Pa. 

Keim, Harry Franklin 1006 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Keiser. Kenneth Roger 250 North 4th St., Hamburg, Pa. 

Kemmerling, Elizabeth Anna Marie Box 242, Feasterville, Pa. 

Koppenhaver, Allen John 1019 Laurel St., Pottsville, Pa. 

Lanz, Jacquelyn Ann 810 Old Wyomissing Rd., Reading, Pa. 

McKenzie, John Abbott 4203 York St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

McMurtrie, Jane Elizabeth Kennett Square, Pa. 

Mohn, Grace Arlene 187 East Main St., Adamstown, Pa. 

Ralston, John David 4409 North Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rapp, Martha Marie 62 Pine St., Wernersville, Pa. 

Rittle, Pauline Elizabeth R. D. No. 2, Lebanon, Pa. 

Rothenberger, Harold Angstadt Oley, Pa. 

Sauder, Florence Marie 413 Second St., Highspire, Pa. 

Schneiderhan, Markus Edward 2341 Noble St., West Lawn, Pa. 

Shoppell, William Robert, Jr 461 North 12th St., Reading, Pa. 

Spangler, Joan McNew 221 Lincoln Way East, Chambersburg, Pa. 

Stable, Jean Arlene 126 Cedar Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Timberlin, Martin Westhampton Beach, N. Y. 

Tritch, Eugene Carl R. D. No. 1 , Middletown, Pa. 

Vansant, Stanley Clark 1313 North Franklin Blvd., Pleasantville, N. J. 

Whiteman, Alicia Jane 526 Lincoln Ave., Hawthorne, N. J. 

Wolf, George Herbert 503 Bell view St., Altoona, Pa. 

FRESHMEN 

Bishop, Frances Rhea 102 Main St., Oberlin, Pa. 

Bolinger, Elaine Marie 1228 West King St., York, Pa. 

Butt. Joann Nancy 441 West Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa. 

Campbell, Robert Bruce Thomasville, Pa. 

Cortwright, Doris Nannette 157 South Main St., Manheim, Pa. 

Councill, George David 232 East Roland Rd., Chester, Pa. 

Denlinger, Mary Hershey 55 West Walnut St., Marietta, Pa. 

Donmoycr, Kenneth Cassel 1049 West Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Dunn, William Edward 1113 Delaware St., Scranton, Pa. 

Eckenroth, Mary Elizabeth 139 Trinidad Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Eckenroth, Nancy Yvonne 69 Chestnut St., Mohnton, Pa. 

Ervin, John Thomas 235 Mealey Parkway, Hagerstown, Md. 

Eschenbach, Katherine May R. D. No. 1, East Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Evans, Mervin Ross 19 East 2nd Ave., Lititz, Pa. 

Feeman, Mary Anna 227 East Middle St., Gettysburg, Pa. 

Fish, Theodore George, Jr 1245 Mulberry St., Reading, Pa. 

Fletcher, Nancy Mae Richland, Pa. 

Gingrich, Donald Joseph Oakland Mills, Pa. 

Hadley, Ruth Dawn 308 West First St., Birdsboro, Pa. 

Herr, Sara Anne R. D. No. 2, Lancaster, Pa. 

Hughes, Charles Evans Main St., Wilmore, Pa. 

Johnson, Charles Elwood, Jr Newmanstown, Pa. 

Johnstone, Carol Adelaide The Training School, Vineland, N. J. 

Keeler, Mary Ellen Lausch R. D. No. 2, Box 255, Reading, Pa. 

Lower, Elizabeth Jane Delaware Ave., Roebling, N. J. 

Lutz, William Albert 200 Eleventh St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Maurer, Eloise Faye 1544 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Miller, Janice Elsie 1026 Spring St., Reading, Pa. 

Minnick, Ralph Raymond, II 2513 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

• 134 . 



CATALOGUE 

Moser, Albert Edwin 1333 Muhlenberg St., Reading, Pa. 

Mulheron, Frank Waring 519 Market St., Duncannon, Pa. 

Mutzabaugh, Galen Earl 133 Dauphin St., Enola, Pa. 

Nichols, Geraldine Kayola Wyoming, Del. 

Owens, Lynnford Rae 137 New St., Lititz, Pa. 

Peiffer, Richard Dale 101 East Main St., Lititz, Pa. 

Rmgle, Joan 444 Ring-wood Ave., Midvale, N. J. 

Russo, IVIario Joseph 1232 Webster Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Sant Ambrogio, John 107 Orchard St., Bloomfield, N. J. 

Satterthwaite, Patricia Vivian 251 North Bent Rd., Wyncote, Pa. 

Saunders, Janet 3516 Schoolhouse Lane, Progress, Pa. 

Schaeffer, Janet Bernice 600 Schuylkill Ave., Reading, Pa. 

Scott, Glenda Ann 1823 Anna St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Seifrit, Claude Ernest 2211 Fairview Ave., Mt. Penn, Pa. 

Sentz, Marion Marie 374 South Main St., Rear, Manheim, Pa. 

Shaak, Bernard Lee 200 Pershing Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Smith, Esther Lenore 23 Penn St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Sprecher, Jean Ruth 224 Wilson St., Cleona, Pa. 

Swisher, Betty Jane 298 Highlawn Ave., Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Ulrich, Julia Ann 560 Schuvlkill Ave., Reading, Pa. 

White, Paul Henry 1236 East Derry Rd., Palmyra, Pa. 

Wiebenga, LaVerne Ruth 2060 East Belvidere, Balitmore 14, Md. 

Wolfe, Charles Roderick 117 Grant St., Ephrata, Pa. 

Wolfskin, Sylvia Mae 939 Wayne Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. 

SPECIALS— Part Time 

Adey, Sylvia Violin 531 East Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Baker, Judy Piano .43 North Forge St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Barr, Marian Harmony, Organ, Piano, Voice 

322 East Pine St., Mahanoy City, Pa. 

Batdorf, Margaret Voice 353 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Becker, Barbara Piano 224 North Lancaster St., Annville, Pa. 

Behm, Marianne Piano 910 Elizabeth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Belicka, Jane \'iolin..519 Park Drive, Highland Park, Lebanon, Pa. 

Bell, Evelyn Piano R. D. No. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 

Bennett, Alexander Hilten. .Chorus 21 North Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 

Blaich, Charles Voice 11 Arlington Ave., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Blouch, Mary Violin R. D. No. 1, Palmvra, Pa. 

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Bowman, James Violin 20 South 10th St., Lebanon 

Bowman, Marie Matilda Piano 110 East High Street, Lebanon, 

Bowman, Robert J Trumpet 119 East Penn St., Cleona 

Bowman, Robert S Trumpet 350 North 11th St., Lebanon 

Brouse, Eileen Voice 227 South 6th St., Lebanon 

Brouse, Myrtle Voice 227 South 6th St., Lebanon 

Brown, Dale Violin 420 South 6th St., Lebanon 

Brown, Ruth Ann History of Music. 116 E. Weidman St., Lebanon 

Caplan, Perry Piano Nowlen St., Lebanon 

Chamberlin, Elizabeth Piano 119 Chestnut St., Palmyra 

Cox, Ralph Cornet 242 East Maple St., Lebanon, 

Criswell, Betty Carolyn Voice 400 East Cherry St., Palmyra, 

Daugherty, Aleta Leon Piano 40 Berwyn Park, Lebanon 

Daugherty, Robert Mowery. .Voice 1340 State St., Harrisburg 

Daughertv, Warren Piano, Saxophone 40 Berwyn Park, Lebanon 

Diehl, John Piano 212 East Walnut St., Lebanon 

Dissinger, Sandra Piano Campbelltown 

Emerich, Henry Piano 440 East Maple St., Annville 

Enterline, James French Horn Salunga 

Erickson, Mrs. Robert Voice 38 College Ave., Annville 

Espenshade, Grace Organ Broad & Grant Sts., Palmyra 

Fidler, Jean Piano 39 South Mill St., R. D. No. 4, Lebanon 

Follmer, Richard French Horn 360 North 10th St., Lebanon 

Frantz, Shirley Clarinet, Voice 18 East Main St., Myerstown 

Fratkin, Judith Piano 9th and Guilford Sts., Lebanon 

Garret, James Clarinet 214 South 9th St., Lebanon 

Gingrich, John Trumpet 175 North Franklin St., Palmyra 

Gingrich, Mary Louise Piano Franklin & Broad Sts., Palmyra 

Grebe, Mary Clarinet 134 South 8th St., Lebanon 

Grubb, Luke Piano R. D. No. 1, Palmyra 

Grubb, Ora Jane Piano R. D. No. 1, Palmyra 

Greth, Mary Ellen Piano 15 West Gaul St., Wernersville 

Hammer, Carolyn Violin 136 North Railroad St., Palmyra 

Hanker, Nancy Clarinet South Main St., Myerstown 

Harnish, James Voice R. D. No. 2, Myerstown 

. 135 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Heisey, Susan Piano 714 Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Henry, Thomas Oboe Sinking Si>ring, Pa. 

Hill, Alice Ann Violin 23 North 3rd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hoch, Fred Trumpet 43 Manheim St., Annville, Pa. 

Hoffman, Mary Louise Piano 4 High St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Holligan, Paul Edward Piano 10 Durand Place, Rochelle Park, N. J. 

Horst, Nancy Piano 103 East Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hostetter, Eloise Piano 22 North Lincoln St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Houston, James French Horn R. D. No. 2, Annville, Pa. 

Houston, Janet Violin R. D. No. 2, Annville, Pa. 

Iceman, Pauline Voice R. D. No. 5, Lebanon, Pa. 

Kadel, Nella Violin 1202 Colebrook Rd., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kass, Lenore Violin 938 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kegerize, Eve Piano 110 West Caracas Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Kercher, Thomas Violin 1110 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kessler, Mrs. Harry Voice 17 North 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kohler, Walter Richard, Jr. .Piano, Voice.... 126 South Fulton St., AUentown, Pa. 

Kreider, Jean Voice 106 North Chestnut St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Kreider, Kay Piano 106 Washington St., Cleona, Pa. 

Kreider, Winifred Piano 211 East Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Kristoff, Tacquelyn Voice 595 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kurtz, Bruce Cornet 1501 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lewis, Elizabeth Violin 201 Hathaway Park, Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Judy Piano 1014 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Margaret Organ 246 South 12th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Linnen, Nancy Voice 320 North Center St., Grove City, Pa. 

Lochbaum, Winifred Jane. .. Piano, Voice.. 25 North Mulberry St., Hagerstown, Md. 

Long, Linda Piano 338 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lorenson, Joan Piano Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Lorenson, Robert Piano Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Ludwig, Emily Voice 420 Weidman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lutz, Diana Jane Voice 108 Dumbarton Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. 

Mansley, Leslie Hall Piano, Voice 81 Chestnut Hill Rd., 

Bridgeport 14, Conn. 

Mentzer, Thomas Clarinet 137 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Meyer, Mary Lou Flute R. D. No. 3, Lebanon, Pa. 

Meyer, Morris French Horn R. D. No. 3, Lebanon, Pa. 

Meyer, Robert Violin 638 North Chestnut St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Meyers, Rebecca Violin 231 East Areba St., Hershey, Pa. 

Miller, Betty Voice 663 Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Peggy Piano 3rd Ave. & East High St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Moller, Robert Edward History of Voice.... 65 North Fullerton Ave., 

Montclair, N. J. 

Morrison, Judy Piano 101 Wilson Ave., Cleona, Pa. 

Mullick, Ronald Piano 47 Rhoda Ave., Nutley, N. J. 



Ostrow, Joyce Piano 315 South 8th St., Lebanon 

Peck, Dolores Voice 1110 East Derry Rd., Palmyra 

Ricker, Virginia Piano 27 East Sheridan Ave., Annville 

Riley, Jane Piano 12 East Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Risser, Florence Piano R. D. No. 4, Lebanon 

Roberts, Carol Piano 137 South 8th St., Lebanon 

Rothenberg, Barry Clarinet 320 South 3rd St., Lebanon 

Schott, Kathryn Piano R. D. No. 5, Lebanon 

Schwalm, Forrest Cornet 320 East Chestnut St., Lebanon 

Sepulveda, Edward Oboe Veterans Hospital, Lebanon 

Shaak, George Clarinet 200 Pershing Ave., Lebanon 

Shale, Sandra Piano Cornwall, 

Sheetz, Loyd Voice 626 North Chestnut St., Palmyra, 

Sheetz, Mrs. Raymond Piano 423 Walnut St., Lebanon 

Sherk, Albert Piano 42 East Cherry St., Palmyra 

Shettel, Joyce Voice 135 West Sim])son St., Mechanicsburg 

Shiffer, Bonita Piano 1 128 East Lehman St., Lebanon, 

Shroyer, Frances Jean Voice 83 E. Sheridan Ave., Annville 

Silberman, Sara Lee Piano 213 East High St., Lebanon 

Silvernail, Mrs. Viola Organ 17 North Forge St., Palmyra 

Skinnelle, Patricia Voice 127 South 8th St., Lebanon 

Snyder, Ellen Piano 714 Guilford St., Lebanon 

Snyder, Janet Piano 105 North Center Ave., Cleona 

Spang, Ardelle Piano 504 South 7th St., Lebanon 

Stambach, Paul Elias Voice 101 North High St., Duncannon 

Starr, John Violin 631 Maple St., Annville 

Starr, Marion Piano 631 East Maple St., Annville 

Stine, Helen Voice 1525 Elm St., Lebanon 

Strauss, Evelyn Violin 416 North 9th St., Lebanon 



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136 



CATALOGUE 

Strausser, Faith Violin P. O. Box 18, Klinefeltersville, Pa. 

Suhr, Susan Flute 20 East Main St., Myerstown, Pa. 

Sullivan, Joseph Cornet 375 North Partridge St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Taylor, Patricia V'oice 1121 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Thomas, Joanne Piano 220 South 6th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Trautman, Linda V^iolin 713 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Uhrich, Dorothy Piano 431 East Derry Rd., Hershey, Pa. 

Walmer, Ruth Ann Clarinet 420 South Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Walter, John Alden Voice 361 North 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Wenger, Doris Piano Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Wenger, Joyce Piano Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Wiest, Joel Trumpet'. 8 East Carpenter St.. Myerstown, Pa. 

Wise, Margery Ann Piano Rexmont, Pa. 

Witman, Karen Piano 135 West Penn Ave., Cleona, Pa. 

Wood, Patricia Ann V'oice 8 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Veingst, John \'iolin 330 South 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Young, Kenneth Violin 316 Hand Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 



EVENING CLASSES 

Agen, Marian 1326 Walnut St., Lebanon^ 

Alderdice, Agnes C Veterans Hospital, Lebanon 

Attwood, Esther H 1002 South Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, 

Barron, Edward W Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon 

Beicher, John J 1 142 Old Cumberland St., Lebanon 

Bennetch, Mrs. Mary G R. D. No. 4, Lebanon 

Bernatitus, Alberta A Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon 

Brannon, Calvin Lee 25 Bradv St., Harrisburg 

Briody, B. R 423 ^2 Walnut St., Lebanon 

Brumbaugh, Virginia G 105 South Front St., Harrisburg 

Burkholder, Richard K Union Deposit 

Chapman, Jacob Y Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon 

Grain, Lawrence W 20 South Front St., Wormleysburg 

DeLong, Paul Tilghman 303 Max St., Apt. No. 10, Lebanon 

Dexter, Mrs. Ruthanna 419 North 7th St., Lebanon 

Ellenberger, J. X'ernal R. D. No. 1 , Annville 

Elliott, Arthur J Route 20, Lebanon 

Elnitsky, John 259 North Union St., Middletown 

Evans, Lloyd Orville 2109 Green St., Harrisburg 

Fahs, Betty Lou 2954 Heather Place, Taylor Park, Harrisburg 

Festog, Eleanor J Veterans Adminis. Hospital. Lebanon 

Fulk, Paul F.. 2000 North 5th St., Harrisburg 

Gemmill, Marion Elizabeth Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon 

George, Jacqueline 521 East Main St., Annville 

Gingrich, Aaron K Box 343, Annville 

Groff, Clarian Lucille 22 East Carpenter Ave., Myerstown 

Groff, Mabel W'agaman 22 East Carpenter Ave., Myerstown 

Gruman, Mrs. Jeanne 40 North 8th St., Lebanon 

Hetko, Ethel M Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon 

Johnson, George S 139 North 9th St., Lebanon 

Kaye, Anna P. Balog 809 North 8th St., Lebanon 

Kebblish, Margaret \'eterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon 

Kennedy, Maude E Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon 

Kettering, June 401 North 8th St., Lebanon 

Klein, John E 22 East High St., Middletown 

Klinefelter, Lois D R. D. No. 5, Lebanon 

Kostruba, Mstislav W 221 W'alnut St., Lebanon 

Lauxen, Mildred Baker 818 Lehman St., Lebanon 

Layser, Donald Carl R. D. No. 2, Myerstown 

Lubar, Barbara 403 Cumberland St., Lebanon 

Lucas, John J Parkside Apts., Hershey 

Magdule, Sidney 1103 Lehman St., Lebanon 

Marino, Helen M 212 Poplar Ave., Hummelstown 

Maxwell, Olive McDowell Harrisburg Hospital, Harrisburg 

Menditch, Donald C 206 Elm St., Annville 

Merchant, Aubrey 522 Spruce St., Lebanon 

Meyer, John Samuel R. D. No. 3, Lebanon 

Myers, Elizabeth M R. D. No. 1, Mechanicsburg 

Netter, Wolf J Mt. Gretna 

Of^esh, Albert A 648th A C & W Sqdn., Indiantown Gap 

Overton, William M 617 Harris St., Harrisburg 

Palikashtov, George 402 Walnut St., Lebanon 

Pashchuk, Alex 273 North Union St., Middletown 

Radich, Charles Joseph 171 South 2nd St., Steelton 

. 137 . 



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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Riegle, Harold L Trinidad Apt. No. 3, Hershey, Pa. 

Ristenbatt, Eleanor L 412 Noble St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Rowe, Elizabeth Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Scbadler, William Edward Richland, Pa. 

Shay, Mrs. Russell L 29 East Maple St., Cleona, Pa. 

SheafTer, Robert C 330 South Harrison St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Sherman, Elyzabeth Ann 307 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Smith, Mary Stuart 511 Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Smith, Patricia Jean 147 North College St., Palmvra, Pa. 

Smith, Ruth N Twin Rocks, Pa. 

Smoker, Mary M R. D. No. 1, Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Snyder, Anna M 1113 MifBin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Spangler, Edna R Campbelltown, Pa. 

Spier, Joseph W 1900 Holly St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Steiner, Stanley 708 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Stevens, Aurelius B 1252 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Stohler, George Rose R. D. No. 1, Sheridan, Pa. 

Swanger, Ernest M 20th & Hill Sts., Lebanon, Pa. 

Tassone, Joseph 210 2nd ASU, Indiantown Gap, Pa. 

Urban, Robert J 1103 Poplar St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Vallely, Joseph R 114 South Arlington Ave., Colonial Park, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Wagner, Mildred 200 South Forge St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Wells, Norman Lewis 648th A C & W Sqdn., Indiantown Gap, Pa. 

Wood, Margaret C Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Yiengst, Kathleen E Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

SUMMER SESSION, 1950 

Achenbach, Lloyd T., Jr 523 North 3rd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Aldinger, Glenn R 1808 West Philadelphia St., York, Pa. 

Anders, Lee Edward Annville, Pa. 

Baer, Harold R Park Avenue, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Baver, Clyde Byron, Jr 83 Paterson Rd., Fanwood, N. J. 

Beam, Ethel Mae 9021 Flower Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 

Bear, Robert Senders 327 Walnut St., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Beaver, Edwin Wallace 17 East Derry Rd., Hershey, Pa. 

Beck, Mildred Neff 223 South Penn St., York, Pa. 

Blecker. Lynn 324 East Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Boltz, Frederick R Jonestown, Pa. 

Bowman, Roberta Ruth 1030 Ohio Ave., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Boyd, William Joseph 523 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Broadmeyer, Auguste 14 Merrill Road, Norwalk, Conn. 

Buser, Louise Adele 301 South First Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Cagnoli, William 334 West Caracas Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Cassel, Truman Sylvester, Jr 516 West Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Clay, Robert 227 Walnut St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Cooper, Harry E 1603 Naturo Rd., Towson 4, Md. 

Cope, Carl E 1023 West Main St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Dando, Henriette Dorothy 232 Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa. 

Daugherty, Carl Walter 235 South Sth St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Davey, William A 126 Railroad St., Annville, Pa. 

Degler, Donald Arnold 144 East High St., Manheira, Pa. 

DeLong, George Albert 52 West New St., Annville, Pa. 

Dexter, Donald Woodrow 419 North 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Dietrich, Stanley 460 East Park St., Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Dijohnson, Albert Patric 610 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Eberly, Hugh L R. D. No. 1, Sheridan, Pa. 

Eckenroth, Herbert A 119 Park Ave, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Edwards, Jeanne Louise 821 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne, Pa. 

Englehart, Robert N 2921 George St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Epler, Edith D 1632 Dyre St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Eppley, Robert DeVenney Route No. 1, Carlisle, Pa. 

Euston, Guy J 253 York St., Pottstown, Pa. 

Eyer, Jane 502 South Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Fairall, Richard Paul Pusey 224 A Elm St., Steelton, Pa. 

Fasnacht, Daniel W 327 East Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Faust, Isabelle E 2612 Lexington St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Fields, Richard 166 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Fisher, James Long Thurmont, Md. 

Flinchbaugh, Mary Jane 32 Howard St., Dallastown, Pa. 

Frey, Irvin Paul 173 East High St., Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Fuller, Miriam Audrey 632 Schuylkill St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Gage, Walter Gillette, Jr 1045 Westfield Ave., Rahway, N. J. 

Garrett, Charles Richard, Jr Ill West Chocolate Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

. 138 • 



Grimes, Donald Earl 1853 Holly St., Harrisburg 

Grimm, Kenneth R 234 East Main St., Annville 

Grosky, Dorothy 12th and Oak Sts., Lebanon 

Grossman, James E 124 College Ave., Annville 

Hartman, Donald Willis 204 East Main St., Palmyra 

Hartman, James Rufus 204 East Main St., Palmyra 

Hartman, Wilbert 16 West Summit St., Harrisburg 

Hartz, Ann Louise 1133 Willow St., Lebanon 

Hawk, Richard V 733 Lincoln St., Reading 

Hayes, Phillip William 43 Holley Ave., Bradford 

Heberlig, Raymond D P. O. Box 72, Annville 

Heffley, William Herbert 710 Hill St., Lebanon 

Heim, Allen H 34 North Center Ave., Cleona 

Hess. John W 517 North 8th St., Lebanon 

Hess, Walter W Box 58, Bethel 

Hilsher, Anna Jean R. D. No. 1, Elizabethtown 

HofTer, Frank Kenneth 31 West Ferdinand St., Manheim 

Hoffman, Lemoyne Warren 510 East Main St., Annville 

Hostetter, June Marie R. D. No. 1, Annville 

Hoy, Katharine Louise 19 High St., Lebanon 

Ingraham, David Stuart 2627 Logan St., Camp Hill 

Jepsen, Ellen Ruth 1339 Monroe Ave., Wyomissing 

Jones, Edith M 3105 Walnut St., Harrisburg, 

Jordan, Stephen Francis 420 North 2nd St., Lebanon 

Juppenlatz, John William, Jr 316 East Chestnut St., Lebanon 

kadle, HaroM Alvin 360 North 9th St., Lebanon, 

Kagey, Charles G 270 South White Oak St., AnnviUc: 

Kauffnian, Earle Reinerton 

Kauffman, Ray W 459 East Maple St., Annville 

Kauffman. Robert Lamar 246 East Lincoln Ave., Lititz 

Kaylor, Richard L 1853 Holly St., Harrisburg 

Keech, Roger Eugene 549 Madison Ave., York 

Keenan, Helen G 1021 Willow St., Lebanon 

Kettering, Stanley R 336 South 8th St., Lebanon 

Kipp, Calvin George 503 West Simpson St., Mechanicsburg 

Kline, Daniel E 3212 Sunnyside St., Progress, Harrisburg 

Kline, Dorothy 55 North Union St., Lambertville, N. J 



Klingler, Joan Louise 21 West Derry Rd., Hershey 

Kohudic, Melvin Aaron 418 South Lehigh Ave., Frackville 

Kreis, Charles Harold 116 North Centre Ave., Cleona 

Kurtz, Elam Stoltzfus R. D. No. 2, Elverson 

Lebo, James E Valley View 

Lemon, William K,, III 101 Race St., Middletown, 

Lenox, Richard Ellis R. D. No. 1, Washington Boro 

Levin, David 1115 Cumberland St., Lebanon 

Levitz, Sidney 128 South 9th St., Lebanon 

Light, Allen Herbert 1310 East Cumberland St., Avon 

Long. Evelyn Jane R. D. No. 1, Jonestown 

Lukasiewicz, Richard 597 Lansing St., Schenectady, N 

Lynn, Dorothea Catharine 2064 Mahantongo St., Pottsville 

Marks, John Henry Richland 

Marks, Kenneth S Richland 

Marquette, Robert Henry 19 South College St, Mverstown 

McCurdy, Lloyd E 235 South 9th St., 'Lebanon 

McGowan, E. Fred 118 North Front St., Reading 

McGuire, Lawrence Henry, Jr R. D. No. 4, Mechanicsburg 

McNeal, Esther Catherine 3606 Cloverfield Road, Harrisburg 

Miller, Donald Frederick 310 West High St., Hummelstown 

Miller, Donald N 511 Market St., New Cumberland, 

Miller, Harvey M Box 36, Grantham 

Miller, Marion I R. D. No. 1, Jonestown 

Moeschlin, Patricia J 335 Cumberland St., Lebanon 

Moore, Roy J., Jr 416 Cumberland St., Lebanon 

Moyer, Nancy R. D., Hershey 

Mrgich, Robert 825 North Second St., Steelton 

Mutzabaugh, Galen Earl 133 Dauphin St., Enola 

Nogle, Francis Allen Route 21, Lebanon 

Palokashtov, George 402 Walnut St., Lebanon 



Papp, Michael J 107 Henry St., Trenton, N. J. 



Patrick, Melvin Eugene 802 N. Railroad St., Palmyra 

Peifer, John Frederick 1820 Holly St., Harrisburg 

139 



Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Y. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 
Pa. 



Pa. 
Pa, 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Peiffer, Richard Dale 101 East Main St., Lititz, Pa. 

Porter, Ralph T P. O. Box 354, Lebanon, Pa. 

Potter, Donald Albert 101 North 13th St., Harrishurg, Pa. 

Pratt, Gerald E., Jr 3105 Hoffman St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Raessler, Mark G 1125 Harding Ave., Palmvra, Pa. 

Rhein, Robert F 721 North 11th St., Reading, Pa. 

Ruhl, Walter H 220 East Locust St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Saylor, Clyde .Tohn 724 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Saylor, Jack Fields 331 Gilpin Road, Willow Grove, Pa. 

Schmick, Richard E 1731 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Seiders, Mrs. Nancy Deimler. . Box 54, Grantville, Pa. 

Seltzer, S. Jeannette 424 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shaak, Robert S 1009 East Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shearer, Monroe J Fredericksburg, Pa. 

Shank, Myrna J R. D. No. 4, Lebanon, Pa. 

Sherman, Elyzabeth Briody 307 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shott, Jean Louise 241 South 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Shover, Scottie L 220 South 15th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Shultz, Robert E., Jr 142 North 11th St., Reading, Pa. 

Shuptar, Daniel 247 South Market St., Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Shurtleff, Edward F 218 Pine St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Sigler, Henderson Gerhart 1301 Howard St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Sloop, Gerrie E 426 Hummel St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Smith, Richard Milton 23 High St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Snyder, Alden Lowell 2014 Chestnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Sponaugle, Robert 256 East Chocolate Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Springer, John W 4824 Howell St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Steiner, Henry Jacob R. D. No. 3, Myerstown, Pa. 

Stone, Jesse 308 Reno St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Stump, Frank Arthur, III 2650 North 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Sweet, John L 743 Willow St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Swope, Francene 20 North 10th St., Lebanon. Pa. 

Szollose, Michael William, Jr 608 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Tesnar, Edward F 547 Maple Ave., Elizabeth. N. J. 

Timmins, M. Patricia R. D. No. 2. Box 156, Hummelstown, Pa. 

Tritch, Eugene Carl R. D. No. 1, Middletown, Pa. 

Valento, James V Mt. Gretna, Pa. 

Wagner, Virgina Anne 1 24 College Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Warncke, Louella D 1839 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Weaver, Paul Blair, Jr 171 East Emaus St., Middletown, Pa. 

Werner, George E R. D. No. 2, Lebanon, Pa. 

Werner, Patricia Ann 829 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Wiser, Bruce Duwane 430 West Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Wolf, Ronald W Jonestown, Pa. 

Wolfe, Harry W., Jr 709 South Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Zug, Patricia M R. D. No. 2, Richland, Pa. 

Specials in Music 

Batdorf, Margaret Voice 353 North 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Biely, Alden G Organ 421 East Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Black, Betsey Violin 8 East Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Blouch, Mary Violin R. D. No. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 

Bowman, James Violin 20 South 10th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Brown, Dale Violin 420 South 6th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Einsel, Richard C Organ 1711 Lancaster Ave., Shillington, Pa. 

Espenshade, Grace Organ 157 North Grant St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Evans, Ruth Ellen Organ, Piano 1320 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Frantz, Jeanne Organ Myerstown, Pa. 

Genuth, Harry Voice 130 South 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Graby, James Trumpet 429 West Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Grosky, Joanne Violin 651 South 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Herr, Edith Pauline Piano Route No. 4, Lebanon, Pa. 

Hill, Alice Ann Violin 23 North 3rd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Holland. Elserene Voice 3435 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Horst, Elmer H Voice 1204 King St., Avon, Pa. 

Houston, Janet Violin 105 East High St., Annville, Pa. 

Israel, Thomas H Organ 242 West Locust St., Cleona, Pa. 

Kadel, Nella Violin Colebrook Rd., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kass, Lenore Violin 938 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kercher, Thomas Violin 1110 Guilford St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kolovani, Roland Violin 356 Prune St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lewis, Elizabeth Violin 201 Hathaway Park, Lebanon, Pa. 

. 140 . 



CATALOGUE 

Light, Margaret Organ 240 South 12th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Lloyd, Ruth Violin 136 East Pershing Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 

Long, Mrs. Ethel H Voice 626 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Mathias, Shirley Violin 464 North 4th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Maurer, Eloise Organ 1 544 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Miller, Richard W X'oice 1323 Green St., Reading, Pa. 

Mull, Thomas Violin 1113 Washington St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Rittle, Pauline Elizabeth. .. .Organ Route No. 2, Lebanon, Pa. 

Rowe, David Voice 1125 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Rumpf, Minnie Violin 120 South 3rd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Schell, Viola Shettel Voice 135 West Simpson St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Shettel, Joyce Ann Voice 135 West Simpson St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Slike, William Violin 615 South 7th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Smith, Barbara Violin 1007 Federal St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Strauss, Evelyn Violin 614 North 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Strauss, Faith Violin P. O. Box 18, Kleinfeltersville, Pa. 

Troutman, Linda Violin 713 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Weaver, Bruce Voice 706 Glenwood St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Williams, Bonnie Ruth Voice 824 South 12th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Yeingst, John Violin 332 South 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Young, Kenneth Violin 316 Hand Ave., Lebanon, Pa. 



REGISTRATIONS 

Second Semester, 1949-1950 

(Not included in Catalogue of 1950-1951) 
COLLEGE: 
Post-Graduates 

Brubaker, Warren Wolf skill. Biology 125 West Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Wagner, Charles A Education R. D. No. 1, Pine Grove, Pa. 

Jxmiors 
Fawber, James Franklin English 123 School Plaza, Hershey, Pa. 

Sophomores 

Coopersmith, Harold Lib. Arts 5220 Gainor Road, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Martin. Ruth Arlene English Route No. 1, Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Donald Niel Bus. Admin 511 Market St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Stone, Jesse Hovi^ard Bus. Admin 308 Reno St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Viro, Felix Chemistry Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pa. 

Wolfe. Edward T Bus. Admin 237 South 1st Avenue, Lebanon, Pa. 

Yeingst, James Lee English 330 South 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Freshmen 

Cowden, William Lee Bus. Admin 2032 Bellevue Rd., Harrisburg, Pa 

Murawski. Alexander Fabian. Bus. Admin 115 Pine St., Elizabeth, N. J 

O'Brien, John Henrv Bus. Admin 1959 Pennington Rd., Trenton, N. J 

Schadler, William Edward. .Chemistry Stouchsburg, Pa 

Warncke, Louella Dorothea. . Psychology 129 North 9th St., Lebanon, Pa 

CONSERVATORY: 

Freshmen 
Hamme, Erwin J Mus. Ed R. D. No. 1, Thomasville, Pa. 

Specials in Music 

Begg, Adele Hist. Music 4 Beech St., North Arlington, N. J. 

Bell, Evelyn Piano R. D. No. 1, Palmyra, Pa. 

Bird, Carol Piano 6 East Maple St., Myerstown, Pa. 

Black, Betsy Violin 9 East Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Blaich, Charles Voice 11 Arlington Ave., Bergenfield. N. J. 

Criswell, Betty Voice 400 East Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Eigenbrode, Charles Robert .. Hist. Music R. D. No. 5, Frederick, Md. 

Frantz, Priscilla Flute 230 South 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Gingrich, Mrs. Mildred Piano 1237 West Cherry St., Palmyra, Pa. 

Hartman, Janet Voice 53 West Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa. 

Houston, Janet Violin 105 East High St., Annville, Pa. 

Hull, Jeanne C. T Hist. Music 809 Frederick St., Hagerstown, Md. 

Iceman, Pauline Voice Cornwall, Pa. 

Ilgenfritz, John H., Jr Voice 205 W. Main St., Hummelstown, Pa. 

. 141 . 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

Kettering, Richard Voice 118 Maple Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Kimmel, Sue Ellen Piano 808 Locust St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Kline, Robert M Hist. Music Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Kling, Helen Flute 320 Park Ave., Hershey, Pa. 

Latsha, Sara Harmony Hickory Corners, Pa. 

Lewis, Elizabeth Violin 201 Hathav/ay Park, Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Judy Piano 1014 Mifflin St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Light, Margaret Ann Organ 246 South 12th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

McKlveen, Helen Piano North Ulrich St., Annville, Pa. 

Meyers, Eugene E Piano 456 East Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Miller, Owen Piano 217 East Maple St., Annville, Pa. 

Moller, Robert Edward Hist. Music. .65 West Fullerton Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Murray, James Francis, Jr. .Hist. Music 1115 Willow St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Orlando, Joan Hist. Music 40 Condict St., Jersey City, N. J. 

Probst, Mrs. Margery Voice 33 Folmer St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Rothenberger, Barry Clarinet 320 South 3rd St., Lebanon, Pa. 

SchaefFer, Shirley Hist. Music 121 Poplar Ave., Hummelstown, Pa. 

Smith, Robert W. ......... .Organ 113 School Plaza, Hershey, Pa. 

Sullivan, Joseph Cornet 375 North Partridge St., Lebanon, Pa. 

EVENING CLASSES: 

Burkholder, Richard K Union Deposit, Pa. 

Crain, Lawrence W 20 South Front St., Wornileysburg, Pa. 

Evans, Mrs. Anna 307 Wilson St., Cleona, Pa. 

Gownley, Hubert Joseph 215 South 20th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Grogan, Mrs. Annabel Bethany Orphans Home, Womelsdorf, Pa. 

Harro, George Lancaster 160 Lucknow Road, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Kettering, Myrna June 401 North 8th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Rios, John Manuel Colebrook, Pa. 

Shultz, Paul G 9 East Main St., Annville, Pa. 

Smoker, Mary Margaret 214 North 26th St., Camp Hill, Pa. 

Wagner, Mrs. Mildred I. Reber Bethel, Pa. 

EXTENSION COURSES: 

Agen, Marian 1326 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Bastian, Margaret G R. D. No. 1, Halifax, Pa. 

Blecker, Albert W., Jr Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Bowers, Mrs. Gertrude L 36 South 13th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Brumbaugh, Virginia 105 South Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Burrell, Richard E 1619 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Burtner, Barbara Ann 4101 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Caskey, Bernice Brewster 2257 Rudy Rd., Harrisburg, Pa. 

DeLong, Paul Tilghman 303 Max St., Apt. No. 10, Lebanon, Pa. 

Eslinger, Mary Grubb Millerstown, Pa. 

Carman. Ruth S R. D. No. 1 , Dauphin, Pa. 

Giannelli, John Joseph 1858 Holly St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Gownley, Hubert J 215 South 2nth St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Grofif, Clarian L 22 East Carpenter Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

Groff, Mrs. Mabel Wagaman 22 East Carpenter Ave., Myerstown, Pa. 

Guss, Mrs. Emily M Mifflin, Pa. 

Harro, George Lancaster 160 Lucknow Rd., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Herr, John Harold, Jr Salunga, Pa. 

Hess, Earl Richard 4 Ehrhorn St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Hitz, John Robert 1235 Swatara St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

James, Marie Dolores 247 Adams St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Jones, Marvin Harper 2951 Walnut St., Colonial Park, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Klein, John E 22 East High St., Middletown, Pa. 

LeMelle, Leonard J 1528 Wallace St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Lengel, Stuart H Richfield, Pa. 

Lutz, William E 1511 Berryhill St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Marks, Thelma 2202 North 3rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Martin, Carl E 2630 Walnut St., Penbrook, Pa. 

McDowell, Olive N Harrisburg Hospital, Harrisburg, Pa. 

McGuinn, Melvin L 1704 North 2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Mendenhall, Jeanne B 1815 Whitehall St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Menear, Ruth Dalton 6 Wilson St., Middletown, Pa. 

Mitchell, Adele H 25 Richard Ave., Shippensburg, Pa. 

Mowery, Harold, Jr 12 East Coover St., Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Noel, Verna M 303 Max St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Norris, Joanna Helen 1946 Belleview Rd., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Parsons, Clara Christine 114 Balm St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Pattie, Edna S 311 Geary St., New Cumberland, Pa. 

Peko, John Joseph 242 Olmsted Drive, Middletown, Pa, 

. 142 . 



CATALOGUE 

Plum, Mrs. Pearl V Veterans Adminis. Hospital, Lebanon, Pa. 

Rice, Betty Jane 5211 River Rd., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rice, C. Robert 5211 River Rd., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rishell, Esther Ann 208 Oak St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Rodgers, Anne Louise 1443 Berrvhill St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Schaeffer, Frederick W 23 North 9th St., Lebanon, Pa. 

Smethers, Herbert 1 West Pine St., South Enola, Pa. 

Smith, Ruth Naomi Twin Rocks, Pa. 

Snyder, Frederick E 406 Fulton St., Hanover, Pa. 

Spier, Suzanne J 1918 Chestnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Stephens, Pauline P Carlisle, Pa. 

Sulewski, Lottie Genevieve 1814 Penn St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Swords, Gene G R. D. No. 1, Lancaster, Pa. 

Turner, W. Burghardt 28 South 16th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Webb, Chester C 535 South 15th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Woomer, Irna M 841 Wilson St., R. D. No. 5, Carlisle, Pa. 

Young, Cora M 1122 South 18th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 



SUMMARY OF COLLEGE YEAR, 1949 1950 



College 

Post-Graduates 

Seniors 

Juniors 

I Sophomores 

' Freshmen 

Conservatory of Music 

• Seniors 

I Juniors 

[ Sophomores 

Freshmen 

Specials in Music — Part time 

Evening Classes 

Extension Courses 

Total in all Departments 

! Names repeated 

Net Enrollment 

Summer Session, 1949 

College and Conservatory 

Specials in Music 

Total including Summer Session 

Names repeated in Summer Session . . 

Net enrollment including Summer Session 



Men 

9 
149 
109 
104 
121 

492 



Women Total 



711 



3 

22 



58 
48 

106 

555 

37 

518 



12 
171 
131 
145 
142 



33 

40 
34 
52 



285 
69 



601 



SUMMARY OF COLLEGE YEAR, 1950-1951 



FIRST SEMESTER 



Men 



College 

Post-Graduates 

Seniors 

Juniors 

Sophomores . . 
Freshmen . . . . 
Specials 



350 



Women Total 



2 


1 


3 


92 


22 


114 


73 


24 


97 


84 


24 


108 


99 


40 


139 


— 


3 


3 



114 



464 



143 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



Conservatory of Music 

Seniors 

Juniors 

Sophomores 

Freshmen 



Specials in Music — Part time . 
Evening Classes 

Total in all Departments . 
Names repeated 

Net Enrollment 

Summer Session, 1950 

College and Conservatory 
Specials in Music 



Men 


Women 


Total 




19 


19 


38 




IS 


11 


26 




22 


18 


40 




23 


30 


53 




79 


78 




157 


44 


90 




134 


40 


39 




79 


513 


321 




834 


12 


13 




25 


501 


308 




809 


105 


33 


138 




17 


28 


45 





61 183 



144 



ndex 



PAGE 

Absence 34, 39 

Academic Standing of College . . 21 
Academic Standing of the 

Conservatory 21, 105 

Administration, Officers of 8 

Administrative Regulations 34 

Admission, Requirements for . . . 30, 31 
Admission, Music Department . . . 105 
Addresses, Faculty and Adminis- 
trative Officers 124, 125 

Advanced Standing 32 

Advisers 16-17,32 

Aid to Students 39 

Aims of the College 20 

Application for Admission 30 

Assistants, Administration 8 

Assistants, Student 17 

Athletics 26 

Biology, Courses in 59-62 

Board of Trustees 6 

Board of Trustees, Committees . . 7 

Board of Trustees, Officers 7 

Boarding 36 

Breakage Deposit, Laboratories . . 36 

Breakage Deposit, Rooms 37 

Buildings and Grounds 22 

Calendar, College, 1950-1951 ... 4 

Calendar, College, 1951-1952 ... 5 
Care and Repair of Musical 

Instruments, Course in 114 

Chapel Attendance 24, 34 

Charges, Schedule of Annual . . . 37, 38 

Chemistry, Courses in 62-65 

Chemistry, Outline of Course . . 47 

Christian Associations 24 

Christian Vocation Week 25 

Class Standing 32 

Classification 32 

Clubs, Departmental 27 

Committees of Board of Trustees 7 
Committees, Faculty and Adminis- 
trative 16 

Competitive Scholarship 

Examination 39 

Conducting, Courses in 114 

Conservatory of Music 105-119 

Corporation, The 6 

Corporation, Officers of the .... 7 

Counseling and Placement 28 

Credits 33 

Day Student Rooms 37 

Deficient Students 34 

Degrees Awarded — 1950 120-122 

Degrees Granted 43 

Degrees, Requirements for 43, 44 

Dictation, Courses in Music .... 108 

Dormitory Proctors 8 



PAGE 

Dramatics 26 

Economics and Business, 

Courses in 65-70 

Economics and Business, 

Outline of Course 48 

Education, Courses in 70, 71 

Endowment Aids 41 

English, Courses in 72, 73 

Enrollment, Student, 1949-1950 . . 143 
Enrollment, Student, First 

Semester, 1950-1951 143,144 

Entrance Requirements, College.. 30,31 
Entrance Requirements, 

Conservatory 105 

Equipment 22 

Eurythmics, Courses in 114 

Evening Classes 104 

Expenses, College 35-39 

Expenses, Conservatory of 

Music 115, 116 

Extension Courses 104 

Faculty, College 9-12 

Faculty, Conservatory of Music. 13-15 

Faculty-Student Government .... 25 

Fees, Graduation 38 

Fees, Laboratory 35, 36 

Fees, Matriculation 35 

Fees, Music Courses 115,116 

Fees, Practice Teaching 38 

French, Courses in 74, 75 

Freshman Orientation 32 

Future Teachers of America .... 53 

General Education, Courses in . . 58 
General Education, Divisional 

Organization 57 

General Education, Statement 

of Aims 56 

Geology 75 

German, Courses in 75, 76 

Governing Bodies 25 

Grading System 33 

Graduation Fees 38 

Graduation Requirements 43, 44 

Greek, Courses in 76, 11 

Gymnasium 22 

Harmony, Courses in 108, 109 

Hazing 34 

Health and Physical Education, 

Courses in 77-81 

Health Service 22 

History, Courses in 81-84 

History of Music, Courses in .. 113 

History of the College 19 

Hours, Limit of 33 

Hygiene, Courses in 80, 81 

Infirmary 22 

Individual Instruction, Music ... 115 



145 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



PAGE 
Instrumental Music, 

Instruction in Ill, 112 

Journalism 26 

Junior Department, Music 115 

Laboratory Fees 35, 36 

Latin, Courses in 84, 85 

Library 22 

Life Work Recruits 25 

Loan Funds 41 

Location 21 

Major and Minor 43 

Mathematics, Courses in 85-88 

Matriculation Fee 35 

Methods in Music, Courses in . . . 109 
Music Education, Outline of 

Course 105-107 

Musical Organizations .... 27,112,113 

Music, Junior Department 115 

Music and the A.B. Degree 89-90 

Music Minor 89 

Objectives 24 

Officers of Administration 8 

Officers of Board of Trustees ... 7 

Organ Specifications 117-119 

Orientation, Courses in 29 

Outline of Courses: 

Bachelor of Arts 45, 46 

Bachelor of Science with 

Major in Science 45, 46 

Major in Chemistry 47 

Major in Economics and 

Business 48 

Major in Education 54, 70 

Major in Health and 

Physical Education 49 

Major in Music Education 105-107 

Pre-Law 50 

Pre-Medical 51 

Pre-Theological 52 

Pageantry, Course in 114 

Payment of Fees 38 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 27, 123 

Philosophy, Courses in 91, 92 

Physical Education 77-81 

Physical Education Building .... 22 

Physical Science, Course in 114 

Physician's Certificate 30 

Physics, Courses in 92-94 

Placement Bureau 28, 29, 55 

Political Science, Courses in .... 94, 95 

Practice Teaching, College 71 

Practice Teaching, Conservatory 

of Music 110, 111 

Pre-Dental Course 52 

Pre-Laboratory Technology Course 52 

Pre-Law Curriculum 50 

Pre-Medical, Outline of Course .. 51 

Pre-Nursing Course 52 

Presidents 18 

Pre-Theological, Outline of Course 52 



PAGE 

Pre- Veterinary Course 52 

Prizes Awarded — 1950 27 

Probation 34 

Psychology, Courses in 97-100 

Public School Music, Outline of 

Course 105-107 

Quality Points 43 

Rebates 40 

Register of Students 126-143 

Registration 31 

Registration, Change of 32 

Registration, Late 32 

Registration, Pre- 32 

Religion, Courses in 100-102 

Religious Emphasis Week 25 

Religious Life 24 

Religious Organizations 24 

Requirements for Admission 

College 30, 31 

Conservatory 30, 105 

Requirements for Degree 43, 44 

Residence Requirements for 

Degree 43 

Room Equipment 37 

Room Rent 37 

Room Reservation 37 

Rules and Regulations, 

Conservatory 116 

Russian, Courses in 102 

Scholarships 39 

Sickness 39 

Sight Singing, Courses in 107 

Social Activities 26 

Societies 26 

Sociology, Courses in 95-97 

Spanish, Courses in 103 

Student Activities 24 

Student Activities and Tuition 

Fees 35 

Student Assistants 17 

Student Christian Association . . 24 

Student-Faculty Council 25 

Student Recitals 115 

Student Teaching, College 71 

Student Teaching, Conservatory 110, 111 
Summary of the Enrollment . . 143, 144 

Summer Session 104 

Sunday Services 24 

Teaching, Requirements for 

Certificates 53, 54 

Trust Funds 39 

Trustees, Board of 6 

Tuition and Student Activities 

Fees 35 

Tuition Plan 38, 39 

Tuition Rebate, Ministers' 

Children 40 

Tuition Refund Schedule 39 

Withdrawal from Courses 33 



146 




MA IN S-TREE T €A S T-^US HIGH WA Y ^2?