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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1953leba 




The Quittapahilla Staff of 1953 



Editor PATRICIA WOOD 

Associate Editor JOHN WALTER 

Business Editor PHILLIP HAYES 

Financial Editor . . DONALD KREIDER 

Advertising Editor HENRY EARLY 

Assistants .... RUTH EVANS 
LEON MILLER 
WILLIAM SHOPPELL 

Conservatory Editor JOYCE HAMMOCK 
Sports Editor . . . HARRY GRAHAM 
Girls' Sports Editor JANE McMURTRIE 
Photographer . . . HARRY BROWN 



Literary Editor . . DAVID NEISWENDER 

Assistants .... JEAN STAHLE 

ALLEN KOPPENHAVER 
WILLIAM VOUGHT 
ALICIA WHITEMAN 
JAMES LEWIS 
PHYLLIS BARNHART 
GEORGE CURFMAN 
CHARLES BLAICH 

. . . JOAN GILBERT 
RUBY HELWIG 
FLORENCE SAUDER 
KENNETH KEISER 

Advisor G. G. STRUBLE 



Typists 



presents 




THE 1953 

OF LEBANON VALLEY 

MAY • 1952 




QUITTAPAHILLA 

COLLEGE, ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA 

A JUNIOR CLASS PUBLICATION 



DEDICATED TO 




FREDERICK K. MILLER 



Though it is but coincidence that we, the class of 1953, present our yearbook in the same 
year that Dr. Frederick K. Miller has been installed as president of our school, we are proud to 
be the first to salute him in that office in this manner. 

With loyalty to the leader who in his inaugural address presented his belief that the task 
of the small liberal arts college "is to produce men and women who are Christian in their out- 
look, courageous in their living, and devoted in their service to those things which produce a 
better civilization," with admiration for the scholar, and above all, with appreciation of and 
affection for the man who has been a friend and guide throughout our years at Lebanon Valley, 
to him we dedicate this book. 



ADMINISTRATION 
AND FACULTY 





FREDERICK K. MILLER 
President 



PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 

You have our heartiest congratulations upon your fine 
achievements at Lebanon Valley College and our very 
best wishes for the future. A college education, like free- 
dom, carries with it duties and obligations as well as 
rights and privileges. As you have so frequently lived up 
to those obligations on our campus, we trust you will 
likewise make every effort to assume the responsibilities 
of citizenship in your respective communities. 



We live in times which have been characterized in many different ways — an era of decision, 
an age of crisis, a day of emergency. You will do well to accept this period of man's history as 
a challenge. Some of our most cherished beliefs and ideals are being challenged daily. We 
must rise to the challenges, whatever the cost. As inheritors of Christian western culture, we 
must not only preserve our way of life, we must exert ourselves to extend it and to insure it for 
our posterity. 

College has undoubtedly given you many good friends. Make every effort to keep in touch 
with them. While you surely will take away with you upon graduation many intangible values, 
campus friendships can be among the most desirable. We urge you to become an active alumnus 
and to return to the campus often. It is always mutually beneficial to both the college and 
our alumni to welcome you back to the campus for visits, brief though they may be. You will 
be glad for the opportunity to renew friendships and relive your under-graduate days. We in 
turn need to know occasionally of your interest in us. So be an interested alumnus! Be assured 
of our continued interest in you and in your future. 

FREDERICK K. MILLER 



LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

ADMINISTRATION 

1952 




A. H. M. STONECIPHER 
Dean of the College 




WILLIAM A. HAYES 
Dean of Students 



CONSTANCE DENT 
Dean of Women 





GLADYS FENCIL 
Registrar 




*5 




JAMES W. PARSONS 

Alumni Secretary and 

Director of 

Public Relations 



D. CLARK CARMEAN 
Dean of Admissions 





HELEN E. MYERS 
Librarian 



DONALD FIELDS 
Associate Librarian 





LIBRARY 



Seated: Helen E. Myers. 

Standing, left to right: Mrs. Frances Fields, Donald Fields., Isabel Smith. 




BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



Representatives from the East Pennsylvania U. B. Conference 

PARIS HOSTETTER Mt. Joy, Pa. REV. O. T. EHRHART . . 

J. B. McKELVEY . . . . Philadelphia, Pa. Washington Boro. R.D.I, Pa. 

REV. EDGAR HERTZLER . Harrisburg, Pa. REV. D. E. YOUNG .... Harrisburg, Pa. 

HON. MILES HORST ... Lebanon, Pa. E. W. COBLE Lancaster, Pa. 

A. C. SPANGLER Campbelltown, Pa. REV. W. A. WILT Annville, Pa. 

REV. S. C. ENCK Harrisburg, Pa. REV. H. E. SCHAEFFER . . Harrisburg, Pa. 

REV. P. B. GIBBLE Ephrata, Pa. C. L. BITZER Harrisburg, Pa. 

Representatives from the Pennsylvania U. B. Conference 

REV. S. B. DAUGHERTY . . Carlisle, Pa. ALBERT WATSON Carlisle, Pa. 

HAROLD T. LUTZ ... Baltimore, Md. HUBER D. STRINE York, Pa. 

H. W. SHENK ..:... Dallastown, Pa. REV. P. E. V. SHANNON .... York, Pa. 

REV. IRA S. ERNST . Washington, D. C. REV. F. P. PLUMMER . . Hagerstown, Md. 

REV. MERVIE H. WELTY . Red Lion, Pa. E. N. FUNKHOUSER . . Hagerstown, Md. 

J. STEWART GLEN ... Baltimore, Md. R. G. MOWREY . . . Chambersburg, Pa. 
REV. F. T. KOHLER .... Baltimore, Md. 



Representatives from the Virginia U. B. Conference 



REV. J. PAUL GRUVER Martinsburg, W. Va. 

REV. PAUL J. SLONAKER 

Berkeley Springs, W. Va. 
REV. J. E. OLIVER ... Winchester, Va. 



G.C. LUDWIG Keyser, W. Va. 

REV. CARL W. HISER . . Winchester, Va. 
REV. E. C. MILLER Dayton, Va. 



BISHOP G. E. EPP . . 
MAURICE R. METZGER 
HON. J. PAUL RUPP . 



Trustees at Large 



Harrisburg, Pa. 

Middletown, Pa. 

Steelton, Pa. 



LLOYD A. SATTAZAHN 
W. H. WORRILOW . . 



Lebanon, Pa. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



E. D. WILLIAMS Annville, Pa. 

WARREN H. FAKE Ephrata, Pa. 



Alumni Trustees 

MISS ALMA MAE LIGHT 



Annville, Pa. 



10 




Seated, left to right: Alvin H. M. Stonecipher, Latin; George G. Struble, 
English. 

Standing: Charles Sloca, English; Lena L. Lietzau, German; Luella U. Frank, 
Spanish and German; Theodore D. Keller, Enghsh. 




Seated, left to right: S. O. Grimm, Physics and Mathematics; V. Earl Light, 
Biology. 

Standing: John T. Woodland, Biology; Howard A. Neidig, Chemistry; O. P. 
Bollinger, Biology. 



11 




i , & 

Seated, left to right: Hiram H. Shenk, Professor Emeritus of History; Gilbert 
D. McKleven, Education. 

Standing: Ralph R. Ricker, History; Richard E. Fox, Economics; Maud P. Laugh- 
lin, History; Alex Fehr, Political Science; Robert Riley, Economics. 




Seated, left to right: Ernestine J. Smith, Physical Education for Women; 
Constance Dent, Psychology. 

Standing: Carl Y. Ehrhart, Philosophy; W. Maynard Sparks, Religion; Byron 
L. Harriman, Psychology; Marvin E. Wolfgang, Sociology; Ralph R. Mease, 
Physical Education for Men; G. A. Ritchie, Religion. 



12 




Seated, left to right: Ruth E. Bender, Piano; Mary E. Gillespie, Director of the 
Conservatory of Music. 

Standing, left to right: D. Clark Carmean, Music Education; William H. 
Fairlamb, Piano; Robert W. Smith, Music Education; Alexander Crawford, 
Voice; Frank E. Stachow, Theory and Woodwinds; Jane Holliday, Music Edu- 
cation and Cello; Shirley E. Stagg, Piano; Edith N. Morris, Theory and Piano; 
Edward P. Rutledge, Director of Musical Organizations. 




CONSERVATORY 

13 




WASHINGTON HALL 




MEN'S DORMITORY 

14 




NORTH HALL 




SOUTH HALL 

15 




WEST HALL 



gT» J*V"* WJ?; 




SHERIDAN HALL 

16 



SENIORS 



As the members of the Class of 1952 go through their graduation exercises they will become 
the eighty-second graduating class from Lebanon Valley College. Soon, to most of us, they will 
become rapidly fading memories whose names we cannot recall and whose features we cannot 
quite remember. Their records of progress through their four years of college activity will have 
become a permanent part of the College, both for future reference and for past proof of their 
capabilities. However, we are confronted with the task of portraying the individuals as we 
know them. The "Quittie" staff is proud to present the graduating class of Lebanon Valley 
College. 




17 




SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

President SHERDELL SNYDER 

Vice-President WILLIAM CRAIGHEAD 

Secretary . BETTY BAKLEY 

Treasurer LEONARD CASPER 



18 




B. S. 



LEE BAKER 
JOSEPH BERING 
SAMUEL BLACK 
DONALD BLANKEN 
FREDERICK BOLTZ 
NICHOLAS BOVA, JR. 
ROBERT BOWSER 
GEORGE CARDONE 
LEONARD CASPER 
WILLIAM CRAIGHEAD 
JAY DUTWEILER 
PAUL EDWARDS 
PHILLIP HAYES 
ROBERT HEATH 
ROBERT HOFFSOMMER 



ROBERT HOWARTH 
FRANK HOWE 
THOMAS KIRCHOFF 
GEORGE KNOBL, JR. 
EUGENE KOBYLARZ 
DONALD LANGSTAFF 
DAVID LEVIN 
JOSEPH LUTZ 
SYLVESTER MACUT 
DONALD McSURDY 
GERALDINE MEASE 
DONALD MILLER 
MELVIN NIPE 
JOSEPH OXLEY 
MICHAEL PALAZZO 



MICHAEL PAPP 
JAMES QUICK 
WALTER RUHL 
DALE SCHEIB 
JOSEPH SHEMETA 
SHERDELL SNYDER 
WILMA STAMBACH 
STERLING STAUSE 
JOHN SWEGARD 
MICHAEL SZOLLOSE 
WILLIAM TOMILEN 
LOIS WHITE 
JOHN WILKES, JR. 
JAMES ZANGRILLI 



19 




A. B. 



LOIS ADAMS 
BETTY BAKLEY 
ARMEN BANKLIAN 
ELAINE BARRON 
CLYDE BAVER, JR. 
ADELE BEGG 
ELIZABETH BEITTEL 
ANN BLECKER 
D. IEANE BOMGARDNER 
ROBERT BOMGARDNER 
DOROTHY BONTREGER 
CLAIRE CASKEY 
HARRY COOPER 
HAROLD COOPERSMITH 
ROBERT DAUGHERTY 
ELAINE FAKE 



JAMES FAWBER 
MEREDITH FISHER 
BERNARD FOGLE 
JOANNE FOX 
CLARENCE FUNK 
GOLDEN GAITHER 
JAMES GEISELHART 
ROBERT GLOCK 
JEANNE HUTCHINSON 
PAUL LOWERY 
ROBERT LOWERY 
D. JANE LUTZ 
NANCY MYERS 
JAMES PACY 
JOSEF PARKER 
MELVIN PATRICK 
DIANE RANDOLPH 



PEGGY ROOK 
MARY ROPER 
FREDERICK SAMPLE 
RICHARD SCHWANG 
NANCY D. SEIDERS 
RUTH SHAEFFER 
WALTER SHONOSKY 
RUTH SHUMATE 
RITA STAILEY 
PAUL STAMBACH 
RUTH STAMBACH 
ROBERT STEELE 
THOMAS SULLIVAN 
EDWARD TESNAR 
STERLING THOMPSON 
EVELYN TOSER 



20 




ALDEN G. BIELY 
LYNN BLECKER 
ELMA BREIDENSTINE 
GLORIA DRESSLER 
DAVID DUNDORE 
LEE DUNKLE 
JOHN GIACHERO 
DONALD GINGRICH 
I. SCOTT HAMOR 



MUSIC 

WILBERT HARTMAN 
CLARA HOFFMAN 
HENRY HOFFMAN 
HARRY KEIM 
JAMES KENDIG 
JANE MARTIN 
MARDIA MELROY 
RICHARD MILLER 
JOAN RICEDORF 



GEORGE RUTLEDGE 
MELVIN SCHIFF 
ROBERT SCHREFFLER 
RICHARD STEWART 
JULIA THATCHER 
JANET WEIDERHAMMER 
DOROTHY WITMER 
DOLORES ZARKER 



21 




1952 WHO'S WHO 



BETTY BAKLEY 
FRED SAMPLE 
EDWARD TESNAR 
LOIS ADAMS 



ELMA BREIDENSTINE 
GEORGE RUTLEDGE 
ALDEN BIELY 
STERLING STRAUSE 



DOLORES ZARKER 



PHI ALPHA EPSILON 

SAMUEL HAROLD BLACK 
LEONARD A. CASPER 
SYLVESTER MACUT 
FREDERICK P. SAMPLE 
STERLING F. STRAUSE 



22 




23 



DEDICATED TO THE 
MEMORY OF OUR 
CLASSMATE, 

"CHUCK" MASTON 




CHARLES "CHUCK" MASTON 



"CHUCK" was one of the greatest boys ever to graduate from Southside High School, 
Elmira, N. Y. He was a unanimous All-Southern Tier Conference halfback in 1948. He was a 
sectional champion in track. He also played basketball for the Green Hornets. 

After graduation from high school "Chuck" entered Lebanon Valley college to continue 
his education. He finished two years in this institution where he made many friends both among 
students and faculty. He participated in football and track and was greatly interested in all of 
the activities of the school. He was a member of the "L" Club and the Knights of the Valley. 

Just at the close of his sophomore year he was stricken with leukemia, the dread blood disease. 
"Chuck" fought valiantly for seven months to conquer this disease which was fatal from the 
start. His many friends both here and in Elmira donated blood to help him in his fight but on 
December 12 death overcame him. 

"Chuck" was 21 years old and lived in Lemoyne with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Maston. 

Moon Mullins, Chuck's coach in high school, paid him this tribute "I can't help feeling that 
if I took all the good characteristics of all the other boys I've coached and rolled them up, out 
would come Chuck Maston. Heaven must have badly needed a fine competitor for its football 
and track teams to ask for Chuck so soon." This is no doubt the sentiment of all those who knew 
him and were associated with him. 



24 




JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

President WILLIAM SHOPPELL 

Vice-President JOHN WALTER 

Secretary RUTH EVANS 

Treasurer DAVID NEISWENDER 



25 



ROBERT W. AYRES 
Kalozetean Society 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Football 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Softball 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Volleyball 2, 3. 
Crew cut . . . Sports enthusaist 
. . . loves those Princeton parties 
. . . yellow convertible . . . give 
him a boat and that good ol' 
Jersey shore . . . rooms with 
Walt and Di . . 





PHYLLIS BARNHART 
Girl's Band 2, 3. 
W.R.S.G. 1, 2,3. 
S.C.A. 2, 3. 
Life Work Recruits 1. 
Religious Coordinating Council 3. 
Clionian Society, 1, 2, 3. 
Phyl . . . majoring in Music 
Education ... a prospective 
music teacher ... a dark brown 
haired, hazel eyed figure of im- 
portance on campus . . . 5'3 in 
height . . . one of "those" Jigger- 
board members . . . where there 
is Phyl, there is life. 



JOAN RUTH BAIR 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
String Quartet 1, 2, 3. 
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Delphian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1. 
Music Education , , . outstanding 
violist in the College and Sym- 
phony Orchestras . . . future 
music teacher ... a friend to 
everyone . . . participated in 
intramural basketball . . . con- 
scientious student . . . an alto 
in the College Chorus. 







RICHARD B. BEARD 
Library Assistant 2. 
Psychology Assistant 3, 
Liberal Arts . . . Steelton 
"Dick" is e 
. . . bobby 
Gettysburg . 



psychology major 

lS The Battle of 

veteran of World 



War II . 






JAMES R. BAKER 
Future Teachers of America 3. 
History major . . . Palmyra . . . 
"Bakes" . . . after graduation 
wants to find a good teaching 
position and get married . . . 
specializes in Lietzau courses 
. . . friendly, talkative, jovial . . . 
always carrying a pile of big, 
heavy books. 







-V 





MARYANN L. BIEBER 
Basketball 2, 3. 

Physical Education major ... a 
transfer from East Stroudsburg 
State Teachers College . . . plans 
to be a physical education teacher 
... an avid sports fan . . . 
"Hi - Kid" ... a co-operative 
day student . . . great asset to 
' ; basketball team. 



LEE K. BAKER 
Chemistry Club 1, 2. 
Student Affiliate of the American 

Chemical Society 1, 2. 
S.C.A. 1, 2. 
Studying business administration 

to enter graduate school down 
south . . . his advice is "Easy 
does it" . . . black haired, brown 
eyed . . . pleasant smile for 
everyone . . . quiet. 





CHARLES FREDERICK BLAICH 
College Chorus 2. 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
Student Affiliate of the American 

Chemical Society 2, 3. 
Philokosmian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Vice-President of Class 1. 
"Quittie" Staff 3. 
"Charlie" . . . Chem major . . . 
is running a contest as to who 
has the most pipes . . boards in 
the chem lab . . . graduate 
school prospect ... in opinion 
replies, "Judas Priest!" ... a 
looming 6'3 guy with blond 
hair and blue eyes. 



26 



FREDERICK R. BOLTZ 
"Fred" . . . "big business" look 
out . . . loves to take pictures . . . 
a bug with the camera . . . one 
of the better history students . . . 
member of the married class . . . 
Bus.Ad. 





JOHN W. BUFFAMOYER 
Political Science Club 3. 
Future Teachers of America 3. 
"L" Club 2, 3. 
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Baseball 2. 
Intramural Handball 2. 
"Buffie" . . . education maior . . . 
seen most on the football field 
and at the dining hall table . . . 
plans to train and coach more 
strapping athletes . . greets the 
qirls with, "Hi, Baby!" . . . hails 
from Lebanon ... is an engaged 



Ch 



ALLEN CHESTER BOYER 
iajor . . . Quentin 



"Al" . . . may go on to graduate 
work . . . spends most of his 
spare time playing ping pong . . . 
handles himself very capably in 
almost any sport . . . always has 
a smile ready for you. 





ALBERT CARELLI 
Future Teachers of America 3. 
"L" Club 2, 3. 
Kalozetean Society 2, 3. 
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 
Ah, those brown eyes . . . an- 
other stampeder on the gridiron 
. . . always cooperative . . . easy 
going . . . Kalo's writing man 
. . . "Al" . . . "How's about 
that Pacy!" 



HAROLD G. BRANDT 
Future Sec. of Treasury . . . 
"Why not" . . . Expert marksman 
. . . "Slug" . , . easy going . . . 
able and ready . . . Economics. 





HARRY ARTHUR BROWN 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
Stud. Affiliate Am. Chem Society 3. 
Kalozetean Society 1, 2, 3. 
La Vie 3. 
Quittie 3. 

Chem major . . . Lebanon . . . 
hobby: photography . . . Leffler's 
sidekick . . . "Herk" is the pho- 
tographer for the Quittie and 
La Vie . . . member of the Chem 
club and the Student Affiliate . . . 
plans to attend graduate school. 





ROBERT YORTY CLAY 
Marching Band 3. 
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Music Ed . . . cellist excellante 
. . . talented musician with a 
taste for bass fiddle . . . modern 
chord writer in day room . . . 
beds down there every so often 
. . . crew cut . . . alleged home 
— Palmyra, Pa, 



VERNON W. CORBY 
Political Science Club 2, 3. 
Knows his gov't . . . "coal ci 
er" . . . Times Quiz whiz 
not related to the whisky 
married . . . political 
his major . . . "Vera/ 



27 



WALTER COURTNEY 
Varsity Basketball 3. 
Varsity Baseball 3. 
Business Ad. . . . athletic hobby- 
ist .. . "Walt" . . . aspires to be 
a family man . . . "really?" . . . 
member of the grey eyed family. 



GEORGE DONALD CURFMAN 
Glee Club 3. 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band— Color Guard 3. 
"Molier Plays" 2. 
Wig and Buckle Club 2, 3. 
S.C.A. 3. 

Music Education . . . "Georgie" 
. . . possesses abundant piano 
technique . . . good worker and 
genial headwaiter for our college 
dining hall . . . never at a loss 
for words in a discussion . . . 
acting fills in the few spare mo- 
ments in his schedule . . . wants 
to teach "down around home." 



FRANK R. DeANGELIS 
"L" Club 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Softball 1, 2, 3. 
History . . . varsity football . . . 
loves to eat . . . good looking 
. . . "What a doll!" . . . aspires 
to be an educator . . . last word 
entertainment » 



GLENN M. DIETRICH 
S.C.A. 1, 2, 3. 
Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3. 
Pre-ministerial student majoring 
in sociology . . . sizes up the 
situation with, a camera . . . will 
enter seminary after graduation 
. . a scurrying waiter of 5'3" 
. . . pleasant person . . . one of 
the smaller tribe at school. 




HENRY RICHARD EARLY 
Annville . . . "Hank" . . . Re* 
ligion . . . Plans to attend semi- 
nary in Philadelphia . . . "Ja 
Wohl, So Geht's" . . . likes to 
Putter in electric shop . . . one 
of the married clan. 



WARREN L. EARLY 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
Lives dangerously 



be 



s and there . 
nbitions to be a doctor . . . 
Chem Club enthusiast . . . likes 
those Ga. peaches . . . Dr. 
Neidig's flea. 



M. ROSS EVANS 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
Music Education . . . future in- 
structor of woodwinds and school 
music . . . collects stamps end- 
lessly . . . day student of the 
briefcase strata . . . sociable and 
easy to talk with . . . one of 
Stachow's striving students. 



RUTH ELLEN EVANS 
Glee Club 3. 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Delphian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Class Secretary 3. 
Quittie 3. 
' Music Education . . . "Ruthie" 
... a tall blonde from Lebanon 
... a piano major . . . intends 
to enter graduate school . . . 
"Gee Whiz!" . . , dependable 
secretary of the Junior Class. 



28 



DANIEL W. FASNACHT 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Football 1, 2. 
Veterinarian to be ... upper 
classmen's valient tackle . . . 
"Dan" . . . aspires to U. of P. 
. . . one oi the chemistry bugs 
. . . likes biology, too. 





WILLIAM W. FRAZER 
"L" Club 2, 3. 
Football Manager 1, 2. 
Baseball 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1. 
Intramural Football 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Volleyball 2. 
Business Administration . . . 
string bean baseball pitcher . . . 
ardent pin-ball machine player 
. . . used to like to take long 
walks from Palmyra . . . believer 
of "two can live as cheaply as 
one" . . . never a dull moment 
with "Wilyo"around . . . "Wait 
till next year." 



JOSEPH FERRER 
"L" Club 2, 3. 
Kalozetean Society 2, 3. 
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Baseball 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Handball 1, 2, 3. 
Math . . . "Jose" . . . Varsity 
football and baseball . . . gruel- 
ing lineman . . . happy go lucky 
. . . "How the heck are yuh?" 
. . . good looking. 





GRACE HELEN FRICK 
Wig and Buckle Club 3. 
French Club 3. 

Future Teachers of America 3. 
Delphian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Hazleton, Pa. . . . Spanish . . . 
Gracie . . . loves to take the bus 
home . . . George and his stain- 
less steel pins . . . one of the 
gang . . "I'll clue ya." 



MEREDITH EUGENE FISHER 
Glee Glub 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Chorus 1, 2. 3, 4. 



his picture last year 

major . . . really Hk< 

anything connected 

. "It's terriffic". 



. . . friendly 
3sed out with 
. . . History 
s to sing and 





RICHARD J. FURDA 
"L" Club 1, 2, 3. 
Kalozetean Society 1. 
Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3. 
Economics . . . "Richy" . . . 
outstanding basketball player . . . 
proves the adage that good things 
come in small packages . . . 
outfielder during baseball season 
. . . studious . . . frequent visitor 
to Sheridan Hall . . . laundry 
dealer. 



ALBERTJFOSSA 
Future Teachers of America 3. 
Chemistry . . . "Al" . . . one 
Hot Dog Frank's helpers 
quiet . . . future teacher . 
studies an ardent angler 
hails from Jersey. 





JOAN GILBERT 
Biology Club 2, 3. 
Women's Commutor's Council 3. 
Delphian Society 1 F 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 
Biology major . . . preparing to 
be a laboratory technician . . . 
a quiet and neat day student . , . 
dependable . . . secretary-treas- 
urer of Women's Commuter 
Council . . . plans to attend a 
hospital for technician training 
after graduation ... a con- 
sistently good student. 



29 



AARON K. GINGRICH 
Annville . . . Economics . . . 
pleasant smile . . . building 
contractor . . . one of the "kids" 
of the class . . . really going to 
school to get an education . . . 
very friendly. 



RALPH GIORDANO 
Political Science Club 3. 
Kalozetean Society 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 
"Play it cool, Ace!" ... the 
fellow with the friendly smile for 
everyone ... a real gridiron 
king — loves the game . . . plays 
his heart out . . . "our Ralphie" 
. . . Economics . . . he'll make a 
good salesman. 



MARTIN L. GLUNTZ 
Chemistry Club 2, 3. 
"L" Club 2. 

Kalozetean Society 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Football 2. 
Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 
Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3. 
Business Administration . . . 
one of the boys from Steelton . . . 
loves a chemistry lab . . . sharp 
dresser . . . basketball player 



activ 






HARRY GRAHAM 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
La Vie 1. 

Kalozetean Society 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Track 1, 2, 3. 
Quittie 3. 

Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Pre-med . . . "H.G." . . . all 
around sports enthusiast . . . 
pleasing personality . . . "Ter- 
rific" . . . does anything but 
study . . . doesn't find it neces- 




GLORIA GULLIVER 
Biology Club 2, 3. 
Chemistry Club 2, 3. 
Varsity Hockey 1. 
Delphian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Catawissa, Pa. . . . Science . . . 
jolly . . . lots of fun . . . life's 
goal, laboratory technician . . . 
"Let's get this show on the road" 



ROBERT ANDREW GUSTIN 
"L" Club 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 
Business Administration . . . 
"B.G." . . . one of L.V.'s gridiron 
sons . . . "What's the play?" 
. . . majority of interests center 
around sports . . . another proud 
son of Steelton . . . has found a 
home in the men's dorm. 



JOYCE HAMMOCK 
Glee Club 3. 
Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
S. C. A. 2. 

Delphian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Secretary of Sophomore class 2. 
Quittee 3. 

Front Royal, Va. . . . Music Ed. 
. . . whiz at the ivories . . . wants 
to teach ... a smile for everyone 
. . . Virginia, Earth's only Para- 
dise . . . "Will you wait tables 
for me?" 



JAMES D. HANDLEY 
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Track 3. 

Business Administration . . . 
"Jabo" to those who know him 
. . . lanky end on the football 
team . . . proctor of the third 
floor . . . basketball man . . . 
pole vaulter in track . . . future 



30 



PHILLIP W. HAYES 
Political Science Club 2. 
Future Teachers of America 3. 
Kalozetean Society 1. 
La Vie 1, 2. 
Quittie 3. 

Business Administration . . . 
"Phil" . . . commutes daily in 
his Chevrolet coupe . . . majors 
in Economics . . . likes to read 
and go hunting . . , "Hi" . 
plans to teach and do some post- 
graduate work. 





ALLEN H. HEIM 
Cleona . . . "Al" . . . Biology 
major . . . plays golf . . . future 
teacher . . . good things come in 
small packages . . . notice the 
cushion he sits on in his Ford car. 



MARK W. HEBERLING 
"L" Club 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Baseball I, 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2,3. 
Economics and Bu 



"Let 


s get 'ei 




"Ratox" . . 




of the 




ics assistant 




Membe 


of the 


■L" Club . . 


Like 


sports. 









DONALD L. HEDGECOCK 
Future Teachers of America 3. 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
Student Affiliate American Chem- 
istry Society 1, 2, 3. 
Philokosmian Society 2, 3. 
Treasurer of Congress 3. 
Treasurer of Class 1. 
Chemistry . . . class politician . . . 
one of our more ardent students 
. . . "Hedge" . . . Sophomore 
football terror . . . pleasant 
manner . . . after hours fre- 
quenter of the Astoria. 







RUBY MARTHA HELWIG 



S. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 

Mt. Joy, Pa. . . . Music Ed. . . . 
Dean's List Student . . . quiet 
. . . Prof. Rover's protege . 
Ruby and Grace . . . teaching in 



F. KENNETH HOFFER 
Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Baseball 2. 
Good student . . . active at the 
college of the "Dutchman" . . . 
member of Life Work Recruits 
... an all round Joe . . . good 
baseball pitcher . . . Dr. Ritchie's 
golf partner. 



WILLIAM HERBERT HEFFLEY 
Political Science Club 2, 3. 
Pi Gamma Mu 2, 3. 
Lebanon . . . "Herb" . . . Presi- 
dent of Pi Gamma Mu . . . plans 
to enter Civil Service . . . Politi- 
cal Science . . . one of the taller 
members of the class . . . likeable 
guy. 





RICHABD W. HORNBERGER 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
Symphony Orchestra 2. 
Philokosmian Society 2, 3. 
Men Day Student Congress 3. 
Dick . . . Music . . . impresario 
of the tuba . . . gave her a ring 
. . . roomies John Ralston and 
Ken Keiser . . . the accordion 
and Dick — what a combination 
. . . Reading, Pa. 



31 



MELVIN E. HOSTETTER 
Beautiiul Yellow Convertible . . . 
outstanding record in Germany, 
the same at LV . . . football en- 
thusiast . . . umm that smile . . . 
everyone knows Mel . . . Bus. 
Ad. major. 



CHARLES EVANS HUGHES 
College Chorus 2, 3. 
Marching Band 3. 
Future Teachers of America 3, A 
Charlie . . . Music major . . 
future schoolmaster . . . dancint 
fan ... West Hall and . . 
white strapless swim suit am 
high heels newest style witl 
Charlie . . . "you know it!" 



THOMAS ISRAEL 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
French Club 1. 

Tom . . . Music Ed . . . "swelli- 
gent" pipe organist . . . future 
professor . . . loves opera — both 
record and true opera . . . easy 
to befriend and easy to like . . . 
never excited or angry. 



DAVID H. JAUSS 
Our Town 2. 
Vice-President, Student-Faculty 

Council 3. 
Wig and Buckle— President 3, 

Psychology Assistant 3. 

Natural on the stage . . . depend- 



able 



leade 



pres. of Student Council 
Pres. of Wig and Buckle 
Miss you, ! 




WINSLOW JOHNSON 
Men Day Student Congress 2, 3. 
Economics major . . . Sheridan 
. . . wants to be a salesman after 
graduation . . . veteran of World 
War II . . . sometimes sings with 
the lubilee Singers . . . com- 
mutes in a Studebaker . . 
friendly, helpful. 



WILLIAM LLEWELLYN JONES 
Knights of the Valley 2, 3. 
Treasurer, Men's Senate 3. 
Men's Senate 2, 3. 
Varsity Baseball 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Personality plus . . . officer of 
Men's Senate . . . neat dresser, 
knows everyone . . . enjoys life 
. . . lives for the weekends . . . 
interested in sports . . . Bus. Ad. 



ROBERT L. KAUFMAN 
Philokosmian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Varsity Track 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Football 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Softball 1, 2, 3. 
"Poochie" . . . business adminis- 
tration . . . likes to play the uke 
. . . Watch yourself "youth" 
. . . wants to go into the mer- 
chandising field . . . likes sports 
. . . faithful member of Philo. 



JOHN KEISER 
La Vie 2. 

Political Science Club 2, 3. 
Chemistry Club 2. 
Philokosmian Society 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 
Intramural Softball 1, 2. 
English . . . "Whitey" . . 

"Man, you should've been in 
Maud's class today" . . .graduate 
school . . . industrious . . . 
Frank Sinatra's competitor for 
Ava . . . sheepish smile, but 
don't let it fool you . . 



32 



KENNETH KEISER 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
Philokosmian Society 1, 2. 
Ken . . . Music Ed . . . virtually 
unbeatable on the marimba . . . 
adores ping pong and Stan 
Kenton . . . would like to be a 
professional or teacher . . . 
always cheerful . . . always on 
the go. 




ALLEN JOHN KOPPENHAVER 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Koppy . . . Music Ed .a 

notorious dummy boy of big 
dining hall . . . fun loving tuba 
player — great on the bass, also 
. . . second of the Ferocious Four 
(Birdie's the first) . . . listens to 
good music and reads a lot. 





in *■$ 



DONALD L. KREIDER 
Wig and Buckle Club 1, 2, 3. 
Knights of the Valley 3. 
Philokosmian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Class Treasurer 2. 
Men's Senate 2. 
Mathematics — Assistant 3. 



intel- 



Physics . . . "Don" . 

ligence personified 

quenter of the Dean's 

active in many campus 

. . . outstanding track 

likes to indulge in lengthy debates. 



activities 




EDGAR D. LANDIS 
Political Science Club 2. 
Kalozetean Society 2. 
Myerstown . . . "Ed" . . . Bus. 
Ad. . . . future insurance sales- 
man . . . when you see a red 
convertible fly by — that's Ed. 
. . . notice the short hair , . . 
speed demon. 





SARA ELAINE LATSHA 
College Chorus 1 
Psychology Club 3. 
Delphian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Volleyball 2, 3. 
Sociology major in liberal arts 
course ... of the knitting clan 
. . . lively blond . . . likes to play 
volleyball ... a loyal member of 
Delphian . . . remember the 



THEODORE WILLIAM LAUER 
Varsity Football 3. 
Varsity Basketball 3. 
Varsity Baseball 3. 
"Ted" to us ... all round 
sportsman . . . football, baseball, 
basketball . . . cooperative . . . 
addition and asset to the school 
. . . one of Maud's proteges. 



ABRAM L. LEAMAN 
Future Teachers of America 2, 3. 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
Kalozetean Society 1, 2, 3. 
Math-Physics Club 2, 3. 
Varsity Football 1. 
Hershey . . . "Abe" . . . Chem 
major . . . hunting enthusiast 
. . . married man . . . pleasant 
smile . . . plans to do grad work 
at Penn State. 



KEITH HENRY LEBO 
Biology Club 1, 2, 3. 
Chemistry Club 1, 2. 
Biology Assistant 2. 
Intramural Basketball 2. 
Lebanon . . . History . . . Basket- 
ball . . . Biology assistant . . . 
Biology Club . . . Headed for 
graduate school . . . one of the 
tall tribe. 



33 



WALTER LEFFLER 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, . 
Chem major . . . "Wally 
hitch-hikes an 
and from Lebai 
enthusiast . . 
industry after 
handyman with figu 
matics, of course) . . 
defends his alma mater, LHS 



buses to 
. . ping pong 
ints to enter 
.duation . . . 

gallantly 





JOHN A. McKENZIE 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Music Education . . . "Mac" . . . 
skillful technician on the baritone 
. . . intends to teach out west . . . 
takes to water like a fish . . . 
always investigating new fields 
. . . very ambitious in all things 
that interest him. 



JAMES S. LEWIS 
Pi Gamma Mu 3. 
Men Day Student Congress 3 
Library Assistant 3. 
Intramural Handball 2, 3. 
Quittie 3. 

English major . . . Palmyra . . 
plans to teach after graduatio 



"Jim" 
champion . 
Packard . . 
in the gym. 



. . L.V. handball 
. drives a maroon 
likes to work out 





THELMA GRACE McKINSTRY 
Political Science Club 3 
Biology Club 2. 
S.C.A. 2, 3. 

Clionian Society 1, 2, 3. 
English major . . . "Mickey" . . . 
plans to teach after graduation 
. . . collects pictures for a hobby 
... a friendly smile for everyone 
. . . "Oh, that French!" 



ALMA MARIANI 
Biology Club 2, 3. 
Women's Commuter's C< 
1, 2, 3. 

Clionian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Women's 



sident 3 



Wo 



Secretary 2. 



nuter's Council 



sketball 1, 2, 3. 
Biology major . . . "Wait for me!" 
. . . member of Women's Com- 
mutor Council for three years 
. - . intramural basketball player 
for day students . . . lively sense 
of humor ... a future laboratory 
technician . . . resides in the 
metropolis of Hummelstown. 





JANE ELIZABETH McMURTRIE 
Glee Club 2, 3« 
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Hockey 1, 2. 
Quittie 3. 

Delphian Society 1, 2, 3- 
Women's Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3. 
Music Education . . . voice major 
. . . arduous conservite worker 
. . . women's sports editor for 
"Quittie" . . . chooses drawing 
for a hobby ... a good student 
. . . future plans include gradu- 
ate school. 



DANIEL WALTER McGARY 
"L"Club 1,2,3. 
Knights of the Valley 3. 
Varsity Football 1, 3. 
Varsity Track 1, 2, 3. 
Biology — Assistant 3. 
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 
"Danny" . . . another of the 
player-managers in football . . . 
biology major . . . basketball 
manager . . . calls Steelton his 
home . . . subtle sense of humor 
. . . camera fiend. 





LEON MASON MILLER 
Chemistry Club 2, 3. 
"L" Club 3. 
Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 
Varsity Track 2, 3. 
Chem major . . . Palmyra . . . 
6'2" sharpshooter on the varsity 
. basketball team . . . intends to 
enter industrial chemistry . . . 
member of chem club (especially 
when food is to be had) ... an 
advertiser on the Quittie staff . . . 
likes hot music, pretty girls, ice 
cream, basketball, and track . . . 
drives a '48 Plymouth. 



34 



GRACE MOHN 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Girl's Band I, 2, 3. 
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Delphian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Secretary of Class 1. 
W.R.S.G. 2. 

Gracie . . . Music Education 
major ... in the market for knit- 
ting socks . . . will be teaching 
children to sing . . . her remark 
is "Oh, really?" ... the shortest 
member of the crew at 4' 11", 
with brown hair and eyes . . . 
have you heard Gracie and her 
flute? 



ALBERT E. MOSER 
Glee Club 2, 3. 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Music Education . . . "Al" . . . 
basso of no little volume . . . 
generous with all his musical 
talents . . . plans to follow 
Greely's advice and go west to 
teach . . . photography is a 
secondary interest . . . proud 
father recently. 



DAVID D. NEISWENDER 
Chemistry 2, 3. 
Student Affiliate of American 

Chemical Society 3. 
Knights of the Valley 3. 
Class Treasurer 3. 
Men Day Student Congress 2, 3. 
Chemistry — Assistant 3. 
Chemistry . . . class treasurer 
. . . Dean's list student . . . 
makes the chem. lab his home 
. . . day student from Palmyra 
. . . Dave and Leon ... in spare 
time builder of model airplanes. . 



JOHN D. RALSTON 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 3. 
Music Ed . . . plans to sing opera 
and in concerts . . . teaching 
comes later . . . Want to know 
about opera and its singers? Ask 
John . . . one of Crawford's 
products . , . member of near 
extinct species on campus- 
veterans ... a Virginian who 
lives in Harrisburg. 




MARTHA MARIE RAPP 
College Chorus 2, 3. 
PMEA 3. 

Future Teachers of America 2. 3 
S.C.A. 2, 3. 

Marhe . . . Music major . . . 
keeps the mailman busy by writ- 
ing so many letters . . . future 
choir director and school teacher 
... in comment always save, 
"Isn't that terrific?" ... 5' 5" 
dark blond . . . blue-eyed transfer 
from Penn State . . . hobby — her 



JAMES RESSLER 
"Jim" ... a head for business 
. . . "Why, sure!" . 
. . . has an eye for 
Bus. Ad. 



reserved 



PAULINE ELIZABETH RITTLE 

Glee Club 3. 

College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 

Girls' Band 1, 2, 3. 

Clionian Society 1, 2, 3. 

Intramural Basketball 1. 

Music Education . . . majoring 

in organ . . . "Polly" ... an 

avid fan of baseball, especially 

the Athletics . . . liked by all 

. . . enjoys playing pinochle . . . 

a conscientious student who plans 

to teach music. 



HAROLD A. ROTHENBERGER 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Philokosmian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Music Education . . . "Rothy" 

. . joined the "Ball and Chain" 
club recently . . . Harold and his 
clarinet are a familiar twosome 
. . . plans to enter full-time 
teaching . . . won't part with 
that "Chevie" . . . "Do you think 
Edie will mind?" 



35 



GEORGE ROWE 
S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 
Kalozetean Society 1, 2, 3. 
Psychology Club 3. 
Psychology . . . conscientious 
. . . model ship builder . . . 
"How about that" . . . future 
Freud . . . "wolf in sheep's 
clothing" . . . ambition— master's 



MARIO I. RUSSO 
College Chorus 1, 2. 
Marching Band 1, 2. 
Future Teachers of America 1. 
Music Education . . . "Joe" . . . 
prospective teacher . . . wife 
possesses his major interests 
. . . main field of instruments is 
woodwind . . . has a 
air . . . that smile he 
almost perpetual. 



FLORENCE MARIE SAUDER 
Marching Band 3. 
Symphony Orchestra 2, 3. 
Future Teachers of America 3. 
Women's Resident Student Gov. 3. 
S.C.A. 1, 2. 

Delphian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Highspire, Pa, . . . Music Ed. 
. . . fascinatan' female . . . un- 
usual hobby . . . collection of 
china dogs . . . one of the few 
girl trombonists . . . Flo . . . 
"My word!" 



SHIRLEY FAYE SCHAEFFER 
Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 
Varsity Hockey 2. 
Delphian Society 2, 3. 
Women's Athletic Assoc. 3. 
Hummelstown, Pa. . . . Sociolog 
. . . snappy-eyed brunette . . 
Sara's roommate . . . one of th 
WAA'ers . . . sports 




MARKUS SCHNEIDERHAN 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
Philokosmian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Mark . . . Music major . . . 
woodwinds future teacher and 
Mark . . . looks good as ballerina 
in petticoat . . . smile for every- 
one . . . modest but good eu- 
rythmics performer . . . Snyder 
A. C. member. 



PHILIP SELTZER 
Political Science Club 1, 2, 3. 
Kalozetean Society 1, 2. 
Intramural Basketball I. 
Political Science Major . . . 
Lebanon . . . "Phil" is often seen 
with the boys from Lebanon . . . 
played intramural basketball . . . 
has an accurate one handed push 
shot . . . spends much time in 
the library . . . future is un- 
decided. 



CHESTER J. SHERMAN, JR. 
Philokosmian Society 2, 3. 
Lebanon . . . "Chet" . . . Bus. 
Ad. . . . says he, "Gad" . . . 
one of those tied by a ring . . . 
wants to have his own business 
. . . his hobby — work? 



WILLIAM R. SHOPPELL, JR. 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
Future Teachers of America 2, 3. 
Kalozetean Society 1, 2, 3. 
Student-Faculty— Treasurer 3. 
Class President 2, 3. 
"Music Education . . . "Bill" . . . 
the voice with a future . . . 
knows anything and everything 
about reading . . . life guard with 
a keen wit . . . very active on and 
off campus . . . third of "The 



36 



GILBERT SMITH 
Psychology Club 3. 
Kalozetean Society 2, 
Varsity Football 1, 2. 



Psychology . . 
operative . . 
. . . veteran . 
things . . . see 
bulletin board. 



. "Gil" ... co- 
varsity football 
. . always losing 
his notices on the 



ARLENE SNYDER 
Psychology Club 2, 3. 
Delphian Society 2, 3. 
Psychology major . . . member 
of the Psychology Club . . loyal 
Delphian . . . "Hey Doc!" . . . 
quiet and reserved . . . one of the 
two attractive college nurses . . . 
watch your pulse, boys. 






ROBERT A. STEELE 
Future Teachers of America 4. 
Intramural Softball 2. 
"Need a Dodge to be fixed?" 
... a good friend . . . some his- 
tory class will love him . . . 
"Bob" ... has a baU and chain 
. . . likes to putter with woodwork. 



IANET STRAW 
College Chorus 3. 
Girl's Band 3. 
Delphian Society 3. 
Harrisburg Pa. . . . Music . . . 
Jan . . transferred from Madison 
College for Women . . . has 
teaching in mind . . . short but 
peppy . wants private piano 

students. 



JOAN McNEW SPANGLER 
Glee Club 2, 3. 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Girl's Band 1, 2, 3. 
S.C.A. 1, 2, 3. 
Life Work Recruits 1, 2, 3. 
Clionian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Chambersburg, Pa. . . . Music 
Ed. . . . one of the warblers in 
Glee Club . . . gets a charge out 
of life ... a go-getter for Campus 
Chest . . . where there is singing, 
there's Jo . likes to swim. 



JEAN ARLENE STAHLE 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Girl's Band 1, 2, 3. 
Clionian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Quittie 3. 

Intramural Basketball 1. 
Hershey . . . Music Ed. . . . 
makes the daily bus trip every day 
. cute, brown eyes . . has a 
smile for everyone . . . where 
there's Pauline there's Jean . . . 
tickles the i 






ROBERT TARANTOLO 
"L" Club 3. 

Kalozetean Society 2, 3. 
Knights of the Valley 2, 3. 
Basketball— Jr Varsity 2. 
Varsity Baseball 1, 2. 
Intramural Football 2, 3. 



. "Tin" . . . per- 
sonality plus . . . patrols center- 
field in baseball . . . smooth 
dancer . . . calls Long Branch his 
home . . . sharp dresser. 



NEIL TIMBERLIN 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
College Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
La Vie 2, 3. 

Kalozetean Society 1, 2, 3. 
Music Education . . . "Tiger" 
"Snyder's A.C. Forever!" . . . 
Neil and trumpet are synonymous 
. . . sports enthusiast and wrest- 
ler ala Hershey . . . dreams of 
the shore and the shark club . . . 
writes newspaper columns in his 
spare time. 



37 



EUGENE C. TRITCH 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
College Orchestra 2, 3. 
Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 
Softball 1, 2, 3, Snyder A. C. 
Music Ed. . . . trombone major 
who loves to fish come high water 
or . . . What-a voice? . . . 
possessor of cool wit and a smooth 
dance band ... a veteran, too 
. . . future teacher and composer 
. . . hails from Middletown, Pa. 



STANLEY VANSANT 
Glee Club 2, 3. 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
Stan . . . Music Ed. . . . futu 
teacher . . . loves to sleep . . 
director of social activities 
Snyder's A.C. . . . star of Paula 
Plight . . . velvet sax playing 



WILLIAM STANLEY VOUGHT 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3. 
Student Affiliate American Chem- 
ical Society 3. 
Knights of the Valley 2, 3. 
Men's Senate 3. 
Quittie 3. 
Football 1, 2, 3. 

Chemistry . . . "Big Bill" . . 
outstanding student and worker 
. . . quite a basketball player . . . 
easy going, pleasant personality 
. . . versatile . . . mad Chemist. 



WILLIAM T. WALBORN 
Political Science Club 1, 2, 3. 
Future Teachers of America 3. 
"Beautiful, beautiful brown eyes" 
. . . "Bill" . . . knows all the 
answers to the world's problems 
... a "pol-sci-er" of course . . . 
teaching is his love . . . play- 
ground supervisor. 




JOHN A. WALTER 
Glee Club 3. 
Vice-Pres. of Class 3. 
Varsity Track 1, 2, 3. 
Biology Assistant 2, 3. 
La Vie 2, 3. 
Quittie 3. 

Pre-med . . . "Johnnie" . . . 
Lebanon's gift to the ladies . . . 
exceptional student . . . sport 
enthusiast . . . always ready to 
lend a hand . . . neat dresser . . . 
fourth of the "Four". 



DAVID H. WETZEL 

Administration . . . 
one of the Jersey gang . . . 
"Wetz" . . . future big business- 
man . . . owner of a snappy black 
Ford . . . "and in a Christian 
college yet'" . . . "Smoly Hokes." 



PAUL H. WHITE 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Marching Band 1, 2, 3. 
Music Education . . . "Whitey" 
. . . reserved but companionable 
. . . teaching seems to be his 
next goal . . . has a certain settled 
matrimonial look . . . prefers 
woodwinds to all other instru- 
ments . . . "Yeah'" 



ALICIA JANE WHITEMAN 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Girl's Band 2 ,3. 
Varsity Hockey 1, 2, 3. 
Delphian Society 3. 
W.A.A. 2 3. 

Intramural Softball 1, 2, 3. 
Lee ... a Music Education 
major . . . reads those mystery 
novels . . . will be a good music 
teacher some day . . . when 
questioning answers, "Oh, Yeah?" 
. . . the tricky, blond, blue-eyed 
"Miss Quittie" of the class . . . 
likes hockey. 



38 




MERLE LEON WISE 



"L" Club 
Varsity B. 


1, 2, 3. 

aseball 1, 2 3. 
il Basketball 1, 
il Handball 2, 
il Football 1, 2 
il Volleyball 2, 


2,3. 
3. 
, 3. 

3. 




Economic 
pressions 
to have a 


s . , . what facia] 
. . . good battery 


look- 



ng for ways to lose those pounds 
. . . player-manager . . an- 
swers to the call of "Burly" . . . 
sports enthusiast. 



PATRICIA ANN WOOD 
College Chorus 1, 2, 3. 
Chemistry Club 2, 3. 
La Vie 1, 2. 

Clionian Society 1, 2, 3. 
Quittie 3. 

Library Assistant 2, 3. 
Math major . . . "Pat" . . . editor 
of the "Quittie" . . . collects salt 
and pepper shakers . . . always 
busy . . . ambition is to teach and 
get married . . . already possesses 
a diamond on third finger, left 
hand . . . did marvelous job? on 
yearbook. 



WILLIAM H. WOOD 
Lebanon . . . "Woodie" . . . 
Physics major . . . likes music 
. . . headed for radio research 
engineer . . . always a new car 
. . , spends his nights spinning 
discs for local radio stations 



39 




40 




SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 

President GAIL EDGAR 

Vice-President WILLIAM KELLY 

Secretary BARBARA RANCK 

Treasurer PAUL HOLLIGAN 



41 




SOPHOMORE CLASS 

The Class of 1954 certainly demonstrated in its freshman year that it means to make its 
presence felt at Valley. Under the leadership of president Lou Sorrentino, ably assisted by 
vice-president Calvin Haverstock, secretary Gail Edgar, and treasurer Jack Irvin this group 
contributed to a successful social year at L.V. the fine Frosh Hop with its South Sea Island Theme. 

Later in the year they proved their unusual political views in electing their present diminutive 
but dynamic president, Gail Edgar. With her fellow officers, secretary Barbara Ranck, vice- 
president Bill Kelly, and treasurer Paul Holhgan, she has carried on the good work of her pred- 
ecessors. The class sponsored an enjoyable hay-ride and dance in the fall, and they are for- 
warding plans to sponsor a Jazz Concert later in the spring. 

This class is another L.V. success. They're a success by means of hard work alone, with a 
total lack of pull. Ask the men of the class. They have no pull at all! Just give them enough rope 
and they'll end up in the Quittie! 



42 




43 







44 




FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 

President . . ROSS FASICK 

Vice-President GEORGE SEIFERT 

Secretary VIRGINIA FEESER 

Treasurer RONALD GEESEY 



45 




FRESHMAN CLASS 

Here is a group in which we of the Junior Class recognize kindred 
spirits. They have exhibited as decided a taste in headgear as we had 
when freshmen. 

The men of this class didn't stop with winning the Tug-o-war. They 
went on to wrap up the tag-football title and defeat the soph football team. 

With spirit like this we feel that their officers, president Ross Fasick, 
vice-president George Seifert, secretary Virginia Feeser, and treasurer 
Ronald Geesey can lead them to take their place as an outstanding group 
on campus. 



46 




47 




48 




MISS QUITTIE 

Alicia Whiteman 



49 




MISS QUITTIE COURT 



Joan Gilbert 



50 




MISS QUITTIE COURT 



Grace Mohn 



51 




MR. QUITTIE 

Joseph Ferrer 



52 




MISS L. V. C 

Patricia Wood 



MR. L. V. C 

John Walter 




53 




MAY DAY-1951 



54 




MAY DAY 



"Lights — camera — action," yelled producer Rutherford Cripes as the cameras rolled on 
the 1951 May Day production of "Pirate Island." The scene was set for talented Darlene Moyer 
as the small-town girl who wins a ticket to Hollywood is "found" by the producer and captivates 
all movieland with her "captive maiden" dance. In glittering technicolor, pirates, cannibals, 
sailors, and skeletons danced their way into the hearts of the thrilled audience. 

The gay festivities were led by the beautiful May Queen, Cynthia Johnson Bruaw, her maid 
of honor Ruth Ann Brown, and her court of lovely ladies — Rufina Balmer, Joyce Carpenter, 
Jeanne Edwards, Sara Etzweiler, Evelyn Long and Beatrice Royer. The honor of crowning 
the queen was held by Miss Mary E. Gillespie, dean of the Conservatory. 

This elegant gaiety was climaxed by the May Pole Dance performed by the lords and ladies 
of the Junior class followed by the procession of the crowned queen and her court. 

Due appreciation should be paid to Dr. George Struble and Mrs. Ernestine Smith for the 
script and excellent direction of the piracy which made the 1951 May Day one of the best. 



55 




56 




CYNTHIA JOHNSON BRUAW 

QUEEN — 1951 



57 




58 




STUDENT-FACULTY COUNCIL 

OFFICERS 

President FRED SAMPLE 

Vice-President EDWARD TESNAR 

Secretary JANE LUTZ 

Treasurer < WILLIAM SHOPPELL 



The purpose of the Student-Faculty Council is to foster understanding and cooperation be- 
tween the students and faculty of Lebanon Valley College, and to advance the welfare of the 
student body through the coordination of student activities. 

The Student-Faculty Council is composed of one representative from each recognized student 
organization and three representatives from the faculty. 



59 




JIGGERBOARD 



OFFICERS 

President LOIS ADAMS 

Vice-President DIANE RANDOLPH 

Secretary PHYLLIS BARNHART 

Treasurer JULIA THATCHER 

Responsibility for conduct and welfare of dormitory girls is carried by the Resident Women's 
Student Government Association, better known as "Jiggerboard." This representative body is 
composed of dormitory girls from each class. Along with the solving of disciplinary problems, 
Jiggerboard sponsored Gander Week-end and the annual Christmas Dinner-Dance when the 
girls turned the tables and asked the boys of their choice to the dance. 



60 




THE MEN'S SENATE 



OFFICERS 

President DAVE DUNDORE 

Vice-President JIM ZANGRILLI 

Secretary-Treasurer BILL JONES 

The Men's Senate, composed of representatives of each of the four classes, has functioned 
throughout the year under the capable leadership of its president, Dave Dundore. The Senate 
serves not only to enforce the Freshman rules and the rules of the men's dormitory, but also deals 
with problems concerning the betterment of dormitory life. Some examples are the establishment 
of adequate parking facilities, improvements in the dorm, and the promotion of a more friendly 
atmosphere among the residents. The plans this year included the production of a dorm show 
to be presented by the residents of the dorm for the benefit of the dormitory. Much of the success 
of this year's program can be attributed to the splendid cooperation received by the Senate from 
all the residents of the dormitory. 



61 




w. c. c. 



OFFICERS 

President LOIS WHITE 

Vice-President ALMA MARIANI 

Secretary-Treasurer JOAN GILBERT 

The Women's Commuter Council is the governing body for the women day students. The 
new advisor was Miss Constance Dent who is the Dean of Women. 

First on the list of events was the initiation of the Freshmen as they received an u L-Book" test. 
After the test the Frosh entertained the Upperclassmen. 

In the beginning of November the W. CO participated in the annual campus activity, the 
County Fair. 

When the spirit of Christmas hovered around the corner, the girls decorated the rooms and 
planned for a party before vacation began. 

February was the month for Heart Sister Week, and also for the yearly occasion, the Valentine 
Dance, which was co-sponsored with the Men's Day Student Congress. A queen, chosen from 
the Day Students, reigned over the dance. 



62 




M. D. S. C. 



OFFICERS 

President JAY DUTWEILER 

Vice-President DONALD BLANKEN 

Secretary ROBERT BOYD 

Treasurer DONALD HEDGECOCK 

The Men's Day Student Congress is the governing body of the Association of Men Day Stu- 
dents of Lebanon Valley College. This association is the largest of the four student organiza- 
tions on our campus. The purpose of the Congress is to promote cooperation and harmony 
among the male day students. 

A large part of the activities of the Congress are the disciplinary actions taken during the 
indoctrinary period for Freshmen. Such actions are more difficult to enforce among the day- 
students than among the dormitory students because of the looser ties between men of the 
association. However, several freshman violators were brought before the Congress in the past 
year. The Congress also acted on such issues as parking problems, wearing of dinks to dances, 
etc. 

The Congress, together with the W. C. C, sponsors a dance each year which is one of the 
highlights of the social activities of the day students. The dance is usually in February and is 
called the Valentine Dance. 



63 




pi 


; * 



CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 



OFFICERS 

President JANE LUTZ 

Vice-President JULIA THATCHER 

Secretary LOIS ADAMS 

Corresponding Secretary JOAN RINGLE 

Treasurer GERALDINE NICHOLS 

New ideas and activities were the goals set by the members of the Clionian Literary Society, 
the oldest of the Women's Literary Societies. 

Rush Week was Erst on the calendar of events. The Freshman girls were invited on a hike 
to become acquainted with the members of the society. The Frosh were also invited to the 
annual Clio Tea held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bender. 

The Sophomores then decided, that as a part of their initiation, the new Chonian members 
should help to clean and redecorate the room recently founded as a place in which the Philo- 
Clio Societies can hold their business meetings. 

Clio also participated in the County Fair program which is a traditional campus event. 
During the year a play was presented by a cast chosen from both societies. 

The year was successfully completed with the annual dinner-dance held by Clio and her 
brother society, Philo. 



64 




PHI LAMBDA SIGMA 

OFFICERS 

President ROBERT HOFFSOMMER 

Vice-President DONALD HEDGECOCK 

Corresponding Secretary DONALD KREIDER 

Recording Secretary WILLIAM KELLY 

Treasurer CHARLES BLAICH 

Chaplain ALLISON STELLA 

During its eighty-fifth year Philo is continuing through its constitutional change. When 
Philo emerges from this transition it will be a stronger, more unified society than ever before in 
its history. The new constitution will make Philo a social organization with emphasis on brother- 
hood. 

During the present year, along with its sister society, Clio, has presented successfully a pep 
rally — block dance, a comedy in three acts So This Is London, and a private party for their 
members. Through the co-operation of the administration, the joint societies have obtained a 
new social hall which will be decorated and furnished during the year. During the remainder 
of the year Philo plans to hold a stag night and a joint society night. 

The culmination of the year's activities will come with the Philo-Clio week-end which will 
include the dedication of the new hall and the joint dinner-dance. 



65 




DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

OFFICERS 

President ELIZABETH BEITTEL 

Vice-President DOROTHY WITMER 

Recording Secretary GRACE MOHN 

Corresponding Secretary BARBARA RANCK 

Treasurer WILMA STAMBACH 

Five foot two, eyes of blue, has anybody seen my gal? This tune swept the campus as the 
Delphian Initiates donned the garb of the 20's, and once again became Flappers for a day. This 
was highhghted by an original show featuring those gorgeous gals with such never to be for- 
gotten songs as Moonlight Bay. Rushing season was carried on in its traditional fashion with 
the entire society hiking to the Quittie stream and attending an afternoon tea in Delphian Hall. 
Thus with another year successfully underway, Delphian had again become the leading women's 
social organization on campus; her membership increased to nearly one hundred. 

Identifying our girls in all the phases of college life are our new sharp, white blazers, navy 
sport jackets, and of course the simple but good looking AA2 pins. 

As always the long awaited highlight of the society season was K-D weekend held early in 
March. Beginning with a combined societies play Friday night, the festivities were climaxed 
Saturday evening with a formal dinner and dance held at the Brunswick Hotel in Lancaster. 
At this time Delphian with her brother society Kalo, picked a queen to reign over the dance. 
The evening shall long be remembered as an enjoyable one. 

Leadership and capable guidance are the qualities necessary for the success of any organiza- 
tion. This was more than exemplified by the President "Liz" Beittel who again made Delphian 
one of the leading societies on campus. 



66 




KALOZETEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 

OFFICERS 

President JAMES ZANGRILLI 

Vice-President JOSEPH SHEMETA 

Recording Secretary PAUL ALEPA 

Corresponding Secretary ALBERT CARELLI 

Treasurer ROBERT TARANTOLO 

Chaplain GEORGE KNOBL 

Sergeant-At-Arms NICHOLAS BOVA 

Kappa Lambda Sigma, better known as Kalo, had an extremely productive year. After their 
first smoker which lacked nothing but enthusiasm, Kalo reared its head and started on the right 
path toward another successful year. The attendence of meetings increased 90% due to an 
amendment to the constitution whereby any member missing 3 regularly scheduled meetings 
was considered delinquent. Kalo and its sister society sponsored a big weekend which broke 
the winter monotony from mid-term to spring. The play "The Silver Whistle" presented by 
Kalo-Delphian starring Armen Banklian with Barbara Ranck and David Dundore who furnished 
the romantic scenes only hinted at what a "swelligant" time everyone was to have the following 
evening. 

Thirty-five new members were accepted and initiated this past year. One odd thing that 
happened was that last year's two top officers just switched positions. 

Possibly the high spot of the fall season was the program put on in Engle Hall by Kalo and 
sister Delphian featuring the environment of 1924. Remember the chorus line and cheerleaders? 



67 




THE KNIGHTS OF THE VALLEY 

OFFICERS 

Lord of the Castle ED TESNAR 

Lord High Steward FRED SAMPLE 

Scribe . STERLING STRAUSE 

Keeper of the Monies WILLIAM JONES 

Friar ROBERT TARANTOLO 

Keeper of the Gate SHERDELL SNYDER 

The Knights of the Valley, serving this year under the Lord of the Castle, Ed Tesnar, have 
furthered their purpose of promoting fellowship and good will. In this, their second year of 
organization, the Knights have proven their worth by their contribution to all campus activities 
and the promotion of a better college spirit. During the year many social activities were held, 
which not only served as entertainment for the members, but also afforded an opportunity for 
the advancement of fellowship. Through the sale of Christmas cards, funds were raised for the 
annual dinner dance which climaxes the year's activities. 



68 




LA VIE STAFF 



Editor BETTY BAKLEY 



Faculty Advisors 



Associate Editor 
in charge of Sports 

Associate Editor . . 

Conservatory Editors 

Exchange Editor . . 
News Editors . . . 



Business Manager 
Circulation Editor 
Photographer . . 



JIM PACY 

BARBARA RANCK 

JANE McMURTRIE 
MARDIA MELROY 

ADORA RABIGER 

LUCIE PORTIER 
BETTY CRISWELL 
JOHN WALTER 

. . JAMES QUICK 

ALLISON STELLA 

ED TESNAR 



G. G. STRUBLE 
T. D. KELLER 
E. P. RUTLEDGE 



Business Advisor ROBERT RILEY 



Reporters 



GAIL EDGAR 
JO FOX 

WILLIAM JONES 
GLORIA GULLIVER 
MELVIN NIPE 
JACK KEISER 
LUCIE PORTIER 
JOYCE SHETTEL 
FLORENCE SAUDER 
RUTH SHAEFFER 
FRED SAMPLE 
ROBERT HOFFSOMMER 



69 




WIG AND BUCKLE 

OFFICERS 

President ALLISON STELLA 

Secretary DARLENE MOYER 

Treasurer GEORGE CURFMAN 

Each year the dramatics club, Wig and Buckle, dims the houselights on three productions 
for LVC entertainment. On stage and behind the scenes are those interested in acting, make-up, 
scenery, directing, set construction or writing. In October Wig and Buckle saluted prospective 
members with two skits, The Monkey's Paw and Tea Pot on the Rocks, which brought 
forth some new talent, student produced and student directed. The billboards acclaimed The 
Glass Managerie as the first of the two major productions of the year and advertised it as the 
story of a crippled girl from a socially prominent Southern family. Her psychological maladjust- 
ment led her to worship one of several glass ornaments she had collected and later a young man 
who finally jilted her. 

The highlights of the second semester news exploited the last major production. Last year 
Hamlet held this honor with a New York cast and supporting roles from Wig and Buckle. 
With Dr. George Struble and Professor Theodore Keller as its advisors and critics Wig and 
Buckle has the headlines in dramatic entertainment. 



70 




71 




72 




OFFICERS 



MATH -PHYSICS 
CLUB 



President 

Vice-President . . . 
Secretary- Treasurer 



DONALD KREIDER 

. . FRED SAMPLE 

HENRY HOLLINGER 




GREEN 
BLOTTER 



OFFICERS 

Head Scop BETTY BAKLEY 

Keeper of the word Horde LUCIE PORTIER 



73 



POLITICAL 

SCIENCE 

CLUB 




OFFICERS 

President EVELYN TOSER 

Vice-President SAM YEAGLEY 

Secretary LUCIE PORTIER 

Treasurer JOE SHEMETA 

Parliamentarian HERBERT HEFFLEY 



PI GAMMA 
MU 




OFFICERS 

President HERBERT HEFFLEY 

Vice-President BERNARD FOGLE 

Secretary-Treasurer SHIRLEY SCHAEFFER 

74 




CHEMISTRY 
CLUB 



OFFICERS 

President STERLING STRAUSE 

Vice-President ROBERT HOFFSOMMER 

Secretary-Treasurer DONALD HEDGECOCK 




STUDENT 

AFFILIATE 

OF THE 

AMERICAN 

CHEMICAL 

SOCIETY 



OFFICERS 

President STERLING STRAUSE 

Vice-President ROBERT HOFFSOMMER 

Secretary-Treasurer DONALD HEDGECOCK 

75 



BIOLOGY 
CLUB 




J 

r } 

OFFICERS 

President WILLIAM CRAIGHEAD 

Vice-President MICHAEL SZOLLOSE 

Secretary BETTY BAKLEY 

Treasurer GLORIA GULLIVER 

PSYCHOLOGY 
CLUB 




OFFICERS 

President ARLENE SNYDER 

Vice-President ELIZABETH BEITTEL 

Secretary-Treasurer CLYDE BAVER 

76 




F. T. A. 

OFFICERS 

President FRED SAMPLE 

Vice-President EDWARD TESNAR 

Recording Secretary RUTH SHAEFFER 

Corresponding Secretary LOIS ADAMS 

Treasurer NANCY MYERS 





77 




COLLEGE CHURCH 



78 




THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 
OF LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

OFFICERS 

President PAUL STAMBACH Secretary BARBARA RANCK 

Vice-President . . . GEORGE CURFMAN Treasurer GLENN DIETRICH 

Vice-President . . . PHYLLIS BARNHART 

Voluntary student Christian groups have been a part of college life since the founding of the 
first colleges in America. During Colonial days these groups were small secret societies for 
"mutual conversation and assistance in spiritual things." By 1856 there were religious societies 
in 70 of the 200 colleges and seminaries in America. Our S.C.A. arose from the merger of 
Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. two years ago to create a more compact and workable group than the 
former independent cabinets of the two groups. 

The Student Christian Association on campus plays an important part in the religious and 
social aspects of college life. Upon enrolling in the College each student automatically becomes 
a member of the S.C.A. The purpose is best expressed in the preamble: 

We the members of the Student Christian Association of Lebanon Valley College, in order to provide 
for a coordinated program of religious and social activities, to advance the welfare and common interests 
of the students of the College, establish this Constitution. 

The organization has an executive committee of a President, Vice-President for Men, Vice- 
President for Women, a Secretary, a Treasurer, and sub-chairmen such as for Fellowship Hour, 
Music, Social, Bible Study, Inter-collegiate, Inter-Church, Publicity, Special Services, Campus 
Chest, Calendar, Sunday School, and four commissions — Christian Heritage, Personal and Cam- 
pus Affairs, Social Responsibility, and World Relatedness. Professor Carl Ehrhart is advisor. 

In the course of this year it sponsored Freshman Week, Campus Chest Drive, County Fair, 
Parents Week-end, International Week-end, weekly Fellowship Hour, and special services and 
activities around holidays. 

The S.C.A. is an organization of all students, and seeks to advance the welfare and common 
interests of the students and the college through a deeper faith in God. 

79 




LIFE WORK RECRUITS 




OFFICERS 

President BERNARD FOGLE 

Vice-President ROBERT DAUGHERTY 

Secretary RUTH SHAEFFER 

Treasurer GOLDEN GAITHER 

R.D.C RUTH M. STAMBACH 



CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC 




MISS GILLESPIE 

Because of her unselfish and loyal devotion to the students and the 
school she has won the high esteem of students and faculty. Her high 
integrity as a teacher and her dedication to the ideal of giving "Music 
to the world" has and will continue to be a challenge to us. 



81 




COLLEGE BAND 



Yea-a-a Band! This cheer heard at every football game gave evidence of the enthusiasm 
created by the snappy "Blue and Whites" — the Lebanon Valley marching band. Sparked by 
the majorettes, the band added zest and excitement to every game by their intricate, colorful 
formations carefully worked out each week. 

Concerts given in the spring showed the high degree of musical interpretations attained by 
the band. 



82 




GLEE CLUB 



"The lights grew dimmer — all talking ceased and the director raised the baton expectantly — 
a song was born! Yes, a song was born in the hearts of the Glee Club members, in the heart 
of the director and in the hearts of the listeners who thrilled to the music created for and given 
to them." This atmosphere was evident at the many concerts given by the Glee Club directed 
by Mr. Rutledge. 

Climaxing the year's concerts was the annual tour of many cities in Pennsylvania and Mary- 
land, including Washington, D. C, where the Glee Club demonstrated its fine quality with 
numbers such as "Song of America," "Go Down Death," and "The Battle Hymn of the Republic." 



83 




SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 



Good music, shared responsibilities, hard work and fun — that's what symphony means to 
its members. There are the routine weekly rehearsals. Then there's the shiver that goes up your 
spine before going on the stage to play. Next is Mr. Rutledge with his humorous manner and 
patient attitude. 

The symphony gave its annual program in the spring. 

Thus another year of work and excitement for the symphony ended. But more than these 
simple things will remain in the memory of its members. They will always remember the loyalty 
and devotion to an ideal of cooperation and to the creation of beautiful music which characterized 
the members and its leader. 



84 




CHORUS 



Our thanks to Dr. Lara Hoggard, one of the finest directors in the U. S., now assistant to Fred 
Waring, for the inspiring moments given to us. His ability as a director was equaled by his 
ability to charm everyone with his magnetic personality. The L.V. chorus is grateful for the 
experience of performing the "Song of America" in its spring concert under the direction of 
Dr. Hoggard. 




COLLEGE ORCHESTRA 



85 




GIRLS* BAND 
DRUM MAJORS 




86 




OUTSTANDING 
VOCALISTS 



PAULINE RITTLE 



WILLIAM SHOPPELL 




87 




OUTSTANDING 
INSTRUMENTALISTS 



JOYCE HAMMOCK 



■i : ' 4 J'>;v-; 



EUGENE TRITCH 




88 



ATHLETICS 








89 




OUTSTANDING 
ATHLETES 



SHIRLEY SCHAEFFER 



RICHIE FURDA 




90 




91 




ED TESNAR' ELIZABETH. N.J. 




FRED SAMPLE ^Co-Capt. from Columbia, 
Pa. . . . married . . . all-round athlete, 
scholar and gentleman . . . "Who's who" 
. . . president of F.T.A. . . . Dean's List. 



ED TESNAR— Co-Capt. of team . . . ex- 
G.I. . . .a supreme defensive player . . . 
elected to Who's who . . . popular all- 
round guy ... a photographer. 



FOOTBALL 1952 



On the eve of September 21, prior to the opening game of the 1951 football season with a strong 
F. and M. team, boasting a long winning streak and an undefeated 1950 season, the outlook 
on the Lebanon Valley campus was one of uncertainty. The team was small in quantity but in 
pre-season scrimmages they showed they were well endowed with quality and plenty of scrap. 
The team was up for the game because they wanted to win it for a former teammate who was 
stricken with that dreaded disease of the blood, leukemia. They were intent on winning it for 
Chuck Maston. The next day a good-sized contingent of Valley rooters traveled to Lancaster 
and saw Coach Ricker's proteges play an inspired game and rock the Dips by a 25-6 score. 
It was a heads-up game from the Valley standpoint; they capitalized on every break, converting 
2 of F. and M.'s five fumbles into T.D.'s, blocking a kick and intercepting 5 passes, and showing 
a well-coached team all around. The more experienced F. and M. team outgained them on the 
ground, in the air, and had more first downs but just couldn't dent the Valley line when they 
got inside the Dutchmens' 20 yard line. The Valley line play was superb throughout the whole 
game. Lou Sorrentino accounted for 122 of the Dutchmens' 182 yards total offense by com- 
pleting 7 of 9 passes for 79 yards and running 43 more himself. He also threw one T.D. pass 
and scored two himself. In the closing minutes of the game John Buffamoyer showed his power 
when he intercepted a pass and roared 25 yards to score. After the game Co-capts. Fred 
Sample and Ed Tesnar took the autographed game ball down to Chuck which really climaxed a 
dramatic opening game. 

The following week the Dutchmen traveled to Indiantown Gap and received their first setback 
at the hands of a huge, experienced Red Devil team. Boasting many former big-time college 
stars and a few pros, the Gap expected another one-sided victory and were finally content to 
emerge with a 12-7 victory. There were no individual LV stars in this game but the boys, up 
against really tough opposition, showed up well but couldn't quite get rolling in the clutches. 
Lebanon Valley's lone T.D. was scored on a pass from Sorrentino to Joe Oxley covering 20 yards. 

Inaugurating their home season against the Mules of Muhlenberg College, the Dutchmen 
bounced back into the win column with a 12-6 victory. Muhlenberg had a great defensive club 
and were well ahead of the Valley in statistics in every department but the score and penalties. 
They gained 14 first downs to LV's 7, had a total of 293 yards against 189 for the Valley in total 
offense. All the scoring in the game was done on passes with Sorrentino completing passes to 
Joe Oxley and Don De Benedett for 25 and 78 yards respectively. Muhlenberg finally countered 



92 



in the fourth period with a 47 yard aerial for their lone T.D. This game was disastrous to the 
small Valley team because first stringers Nick Bova, a rock on the defense, Bob Gustin, another 
good lineman, and junior-flash Ted Lauer had to leave the game because of injuries. 

The Upsala Vikings were next on the docket of conguest and the LV boys emerged with an 
easy 14-0 victory. The ball game was played sloppily by both sides; LV losing the ball six 
times on fumbles and Upsala having six passes intercepted. Bob Enders, the Freshman booter 
twice raced around the end for gains of more than twenty yards and gave the Valley something 
to cheer about. Defensively Sherdell Snyder had a field day at his defensive end post by 
throwing the runner or passer for long losses at least 10 times. George Cardone found the 
range and neatly booted two extra points. In the closing minutes Walt Shonosky grabbed 
an Upsala pass and bulled his way for twenty-five yards and a touchdown. 

The next victim was a hapless Moravian club, whom the Flying Dutchmen flew over for a 
40-0 score. Everybody saw action in this game. Assistant coach and scout Dick Fox had their 
every play mapped out to perfection and conseguently Moravian could only garner 114 yards 
as their total offense while LV rolled up 485. Lou Sorrentino threw three T.D. passes to Bill 
Sawyer, Frank Retrievi, and Don De Benedett and scored one himself. When his passing hand 
was injured for awhile, Co-capt. Freddy Sample whipped another T.D. pass to George Radanovic. 
Walt Shonosky showed some nice running in getting 89 yards on 1 1 tries. Ralph Giordano, 
leading ground-gainer, garnered another 63 on 14 tries and Bob Enders got 53 yards on 7 tries. 
The Dutchmen showed a polished and crushing ground attack and hit on 16 of 26 passes to show 
superiority in the air also. This game also marked the return to the lineup of Dan McGary who 
missed one and a half seasons due to a brain concussion received in his freshman year. He was 
used sparingly but had some great defensive work to his credit. Co-capts. Ed Tesnar and 
Fred Sample played their usual brilliant defensive game as did Joe Ferrer and Frank DeAngelis. 

Taking their three-game winning streak to Reading the boys beat a really fighting Albright 
team 7-6 in a thrilling dream type of ball game. The final margin of victory was made possible 
on George Cardone's perfect extra-point kick, following Sorrentino's toss to Fred Sample for 
the T.D. The game according to statistics was an even as could be with LV getting 13 first downs 
to 12 for the Lions; the Albright team rolling up 274 yards to the Valley's 250 in total offense. 
The first half saw LV ahead, by benefit of their T.D. pass, 7-0 and the second half scoring was 
taken care of by Albright, who heaved a long T.D. pass for a score in the third guarter. This gave 
LVC a log of five wins against one defeat and also an undefeated record against collegiate com- 
petition. 

The Dutchmen, still fresh from their victory over Albright traveled to Chester to play the 
Cadets of Pennsylvania Military College. Not only did they have the soldiers to battle but also 
old man weather, who turned out to welcome the Valley with a freezing cold day and a field 
saturated with water. Nevertheless the Valley came away from the waterpolo game with a 
15-6 victory. The Cadets scored in the first three minutes of play on a long pass but were throttled 
from then on. Don De Benedett and Fred Sample each gained over 125 yards on the ground. 

Following that the Green Terrors from Western Maryland came to town and trimmed the 
Dutchmen 20-12. Both teams were undefeated in college competition and it was scheduled to 
be a great game. In the early moments of the game, Ralph Giordano rocked W. Md.'s star, 
Mitch Tullai, on a bone crushing tackle after the latter had received a punt and Tullai had to 
be removed from the game. W. Md., perhaps playing for revenge roared back and went on to 
win, scoring three times in ten minutes in the third guarter. 

Traveling to Huntingdon the Valley engaged the Juniatians in the teeth of a biting snow 
storm and scalped them to the tune of 34—0. Coach Ricker took the wraps off a new sensation 
in Ted Lauer, transfer Junior from Potomac State, who had been sidelined most of the year with 
a dislocated shoulder. Ted exhibited some really shifty running and played a great game on 
defense. Ralph Giordano finally broke the ice and scored his hrst T.D. of the year in the second 
guarter on a nice 11 yard run. 

Thanksgiving Day of 1951 will never be forgotten by Valley fans and players as they journeyed 
to Johnson City, Tennessee to play in the Annual Burley Bowl game. However the Golden Eagles 
of Morris Harvey were a little too hot for the Dutchmen and dumped them 27-20. Morris Harvey 
jumped off to a 27-7 lead but the Dutchmen caught fire and roared back with two T.D.'s. It 
was a great rally, capturing the hearts of all the fans, and fell just one touchdown short. Lou 
Sorrentino played a great game, completing 18 out of 30 passes and scoring two T.D.'s and 
throwing for another one. The Eagles were loaded with talent, boasting two Little AU-Americans, 
more age, and more experience. The game was considered by the Burley Bowl Committee as 
the best one played to date — a fine credit to the team, coaching staff, managers, and fans — a 
fitting climax to the greatest year in Lebanon Valley football history. 



93 




BOB GUSTIN— Junior from Steelton . . . 
"BG" . . . sidelined with knee injury for 
majority of season ... a great guard. 





AL CARELLI — big tackle from Jersey 
"L" Club ... a diligent student . 
Secretary of Kalo. 




LOU SORRENTINO— Sophomore from 
Sharon Hill . . . basketball and baseball 
man ... a great T-quarterback . . . second 
team All-State . . . eyes on pro-ball . . . 
some offers . . . scored 7 TD's. 



FRANK DeANGELIS— A real crooner and 
entertainer . . . excellent tackle . . . 
offense and defense . . . "L" Club . . . 
Jersey product. 





PAUL EDWARDS— Big man from Scranton 
. . . defensive end . . . "L" Club ... 69 
is his lucky number. 



WALT SHONOSKY— Suave man from 
New York state . . . powerhouse F. B. . . . 
great on defensive play . . . Senior. 



94 




TED LAUER— Transfer from Potomac State . . . 
from West Virginia . . . basketball player . . . 
quiet and unassuming . . . sidelined for 6 games 
with a bad shoulder . . . fast halfback. 





JOHN BUFFAMOYER— A farmer from 
Lebanon . . . "Buffy" ... a rock on de- 
fense . . . baseball player . . . likes 
Tennessee . . . engaged ... a coat model 
. . . good-natured. 




RALPH GIORDANO — "Little dynamite" 
from White Plains, N. Y. . . . Junior . . . 
"L" Club . . . 5'5", 180 lbs. . . . 
bonecrushing down field tackles. 



NICK BOVA— Big senior from Rahway, 
N. J. . . . first team All-State ... ex G.I. 
. . . president of "L" Club. 





JOE FERRER— Aggressive tackle from White 
Plains, N. Y. . . .a big reason for excellent 
line of Valley . . . "L" Club . . . likes 
tan Fords. 



DICK MUSSELMAN— A Sophomore 
from Quakertown, Penna. . . . good 
defensive halfback . . . trackman . . . 



good student 
assuming guy. 



a well liked, un- 



95 




96 




BASKETBALL 1952 

The greatest basketball season of Lebanon Valley College history came to a blazing finish 
as the Flying Dutchmen trounced Juniata in the season's finale 102-78. The complete record 
showed an 18-4 count. The team as a whole averaged 76.3 points for the 22 game span. The 
only losses were inflicted by Albright 75-77, Muhlenberg 82-86, Elizabethtown 68-70, and 
Gettysburg 72-77. Victories were over Scranton U., Albright, Franklin & Marshall, Gettysburg, 
Upsala, Dickinson, Lincoln U., Moravian, Indiantown Gap, and Western Maryland. Individual 
standouts included freshmen Howard Landa, Bob Bowman, and Herb Finkelstein. Landa had a 
19.7 average for the year. Bowman averaged 10.1 and Finkelstein 13.6. Sophomore Lou Sor- 
rentino and Leon Miller, a junior, rounded out the group with a 12.1 and a 14.8 average re- 
spectively. Valuable assistance was received from "Red" Langstaff, Bill Vought, Walt Courtney, 
Rich Furda, Jim Handley, Marty Gluntz, and Joe Oxley. 



97 




HOWARD LANDA — 
Freshman sensation from 
Philly's Central H. S. . . . 
38 points against Gettys- 
burg . . . 19.8 average 
. . . dog fancier . . . led 
the team in assists . . . 
draws fouls. 



LOU SORRENTINO — 
Sophomore . . . all-round 
athlete from Sharon Hill, 
Pa. . . . 12.1 average . . . 
football and baseball man 
. . . playmaker . . . fancy 
dribbling and drive shots. 



LEON MILLER— Tall for- 
ward from Palmyra . . . 
good rebounder . . . chem 
major . . . high jumper 
on track team . . . good 
mechanic? . . . 14.8 aver- 
age. 



BILL VOUGHT— Valu- 
able 6th man . . . crew 
cut fanatic . . . chem ma- 
jor . . . dean's list . . . pos- 
sesses uncanny accuracy 
on one handers . . . likes 
to beat Elizabethtown. 



RICHIE FURDA— Diminu- 
tive trickster . . . base- 
ball player . . . good set 
shot . . . another dog 
fancier . . . swears by 
Jersey. 



BUCK BOWMAN— 
Freshman from Annville 
. . . likes trips to the big 
city . . . center . . . good 
defensive player . . .10.6 
average . . . crew cut. 




98 




HERB FINDELSTEIN— 
Freshman pre-med student 
. . . possesses a great 
drive shot . . . jinxed 
with injuries . . . another 
good rebounder. 



MARTY GLUNTZ — 
Fast replacement ... a 
nice one hand stab . . . 
baseball player . . . Steel- 
ton boy . . . chem. major. 



DON LANGSTAFF — 
Captain from New Jersey 
. . . married . . . great 
pivot man . . . keeps 'em 
guessing. 



JOE OXLEY — Life- 
guard Joe . . . must get 
that shot off . . . football 
player . . . Jersey boy . . . 
track man . . . "Cleaning 
Man." 



WALT COURTNEY— 
Transfer junior from York 
J. C. . . . baseball pitcher 
. . . aggressive defensive 
man . . . good set shot 
. . . married and one 
child. 



JIM HANDLEY— A 
Trenton boy . . . pole 
vaulter on track team . . . 
brother act . . . football 
end . . . "Jambo" to his 
friends. 




99 




J. V. BASKETBALL 1952 

The J. V. record for the year was 16-4. Leading the J. V.'s were Noel 
Beebe and Ted Lauer. Kenny Ellis and Buzz Sachs also played con- 
sistent ball throughout the year. Rounding out the squad were Bob 
Tarantolo, Howard Kosier, Mark Wise, and Bob Handley. 



100 







i.Jtrm ; ^ . , %,t 





BASEBALL 1951 



The 1951 baseball season showed the Valley coming away with a 9-5 record. Impressive 
victories were scored over La Salle and Temple. The season's opener showed the boys coming 
out on the short end of a 4-3 encounter with St. Josephs. Rebounding from the loss, the team 
overwhelmed Juniata 12-3. This seemed to have a stabilizing effect on the squad as they defeated 
Gettysburg 8-4, the Scranton U. 9-4. In the following game Albright knocked them off by a 
6-3 count at Reading. The batting honors for the year went to Chuck Zimmerman, Mark Heber- 
ling, and Bob Tarantolo. The complete schedule was as follows: 

L.V.C. OPPONENT 

3 St. Josephs 4 

12 Juniata 3 

8 Gettysburg 4 

9 . ... \ ..... . Scranton 4 

3 Albright 6 

2 La Salle , 

4 Moravian 2 

10 Temple 6 

4 Elizabethtown r 3 

2 Franklin & Marshall 3 

8 Elizabethtown 4 

3 Albright 13 

3 Juniata 

4 Moravian 11 



101 





TRACK 1951 



The track team, coached by Warren Gockley, showed a season's record of no wins, but 
that was not indicative of the calibre of the team. It was the start of a good track team for future 
years. Records were set by Don Kreider in the 120-yard high hurdles and Don De Benedett 
in the javelin throw. Also good times were turned in by Barret Oxley in the half-mile, mile, and 
2-mile events. The team lost to Franklin & Marshall, Juniata, Albright, and Gettysburg. 



102 




HOCKEY 1951 



The 1951 hockey season closed with a record of four solid hits and one miss for the Flying 
Dutch Girls under the coaching of Mrs. E. J. Smith. We pay special tribute to the girls who par- 
ticipated in the Mid-East and National tournaments. This year was a big one for the hockey 
girls because of the score they made for LVC by entertaining eight other college teams at the 
All-College tournament. Chosen, among others, to represent the Central Pennsylvania team 
were Libby Roper, Jeanne Hutchinson, Elaine Barron and Evelyn Eby. These girls traveled to 
Rochester, New York where the Mid-Eastern tournament was held. There Jeanne Hutchinson 
was named a candidate for the National hockey team which played in Boston, Massachusetts. 
Because of their hard hitting technique the Flying Dutch Girls have made a national name for 
themselves. 

Hockey Schedule Opp. LVC 

Millersville . 1 2 

Shippensburg 1 3 

'Moravian 3 

Gettysburg 2 1 

Albright 1 3 

'Home game 



103 




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ii.- 



i^ 







:-■; •..- g^aia M i 



104 




WOMEN'S VARSITY BASKETBALL 

With the coaching of Mrs. Ernestine Jagnesak Smith the varsity squad of Flying Dutch 
Girls racked up a talley of four wins, four losses, and one tie, giving the Valley a total 
of eighty-seven points more than this year's opponents. 

Opp. L.V.C. 

Moravian 28 45 

*Elizabethtown 27 26 

Gettysburg 27 8 

*Shippensburg 34 30 

MiUersville 23 36 

Penn Hall 43 43 

*Millersville 23 42 

Elizabethtown 19 28 

*Lock Haven 36 32 

'Denotes home games 



105 




WOMEN'S JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL 

Opp. L.V.C. 

*Elizabethtown 8 23 

Gettysburg 47 25 

Shippensburg 26 15 

Millersville 9 23 

*Millersville 12 27 

Elizabethtown 20 13 



106 




CHEERLEADERS 



Experts say "unsung" is an overworked adjective. Yet, how else is one to describe the 
hard-working "holler-guys and gals" of LVC — the cheerleaders. Sociologists say a group be- 
comes a crowd through interstimulation and response. We've got to give it to them, our cheer- 
leaders have caused a great deal of the stimulation necessary to bring about organized cheering. 
Working up a sweat at all home games and only missing one away football game, these kids gave 
up the privilege of seeing a whole football game. They work very hard in pre-season practice also. 

They made another step forward this year. The constitution was revised and recognized by 
the Student-Faculty council and the Faculty to finally become an organization. As in the past 
several years the cheerleaders were toasted at a banguet given by their capable advisor, Mrs. 
Smith. Letter awards were given at that time to those serving two years on the sguad. Those 
receiving letters were Darlene Moyer and Paul Holhgan. 

The three freshmen members chosen from a very large group of candidates displayed the 
zip and dash expected of them and blended well in helping to make the squad the greatest in 
the annals of LVC. The Squad — Jeanne Hutchinson, Senior, Lee Whiteman and Captain Johnnie 
Walter, Juniors, Darlene Moyer and Paul Holligan, Sophomores, Betsy Ross, Jane Taylor and 
Dick Williams, Frosh. 



107 




WAA 



OFFICERS 

President ELIZABETH ROPER 

Vice-President ELAINE BARRON 

Secretary DOROTHY WITMER 

Treasurer RUTH STAMBACH 




LCLUB 



OFFICERS 

President NICHOLAS BOVA 

Vice-President .... JOSEPH OXLEY 

Secretary WILLIAM FRAZER 

Treasurer RICHIE FURDA 

108 



PATRONS 



MR. and MRS. NICHOLAS J. GUSTIN 

MR. and MRS. ROBERT A. ROWE 

MR. and MRS. HARRY M. BAKER 

MR. and MRS. WARREN W. FRAZER 

MR. and MRS. WARREN S. AYERS 

MR. and MRS. RAYMOND G. SCHAFFER 

MR. and MRS. JOSEPH GIORDANO 

MR. and MRS. ARTHUR K. MOHN 

MR. and MRS. ROBERT C. FRICK 

MR. and MRS. DONALD G. KEISER 

MR. and MRS. FRED GILBERT 

MR. and MRS. HYMAN B. RESSLER 

MR. and MRS. HARRY C. VANSANT 

MR. and MRS. S. D. EVANS 

MR. and MRS. OLIVER McGARY 

MR. and MRS. DANIEL GREEN 

ELIZABETH HOPPLE WOOD 

STUART A. WOOD 

MR. and MRS. PAUL P. RITTLE 

MR. J. C. COURTNEY, JR. 

MISS LILLIAN S. EARLY 

MR. QUENTIN R. EARLY 

DR. and MRS. FREDERIC K. MILLER 

MR. and MRS. DANIEL E. WALTER 

REV. and MRS. C. F. HELWIG 



109 



1953 QUITTAPAHILLA 

Engraving 
Printing and Binding 

by 



J.HORACE McFARLAND COMPANY 

Mount Pleasant Press 
HARRISBURG • PENNSYLVANIA 



no 



Yearbook Photography 
by it it it 



Studu 



it if i? Portrait and Commercial 
Photographers 



Our large modern facilities enable us 

to offer unlimited photographic service 



»-^-« ALL TYPES OF PHOTOGRAPHY »-^« 

• PORTRAIT • FAMILY GROUPS • BANQUETS 

. FORMAL AND CANDID WEDDINGS • COPY SERVICE • COMMERCIAL 



757-759 CUMBERLAND ST. LEBANON, PA. 



Ill 



EBERSOLE, INC. 

Pontlac ana Olaimoolle ^Motor Car* 

Modern equipped Service ^Department* 



Phone: 5068 Phone: 5195 

36-40 N. Ninth St. 143 E. Penn Ave. 

Lebanon, Pa. Cleona, Pa. 



C. B. GOLLAM SONS 

Manufacturers of 

GOLLAM'S SUPREME ICE CREAM 

The Cream of Matchless Merit' ' 
MASTER ICE CREAM SERVICE 

Phone 21 

6th and Maple Streets, LEBANON, PA. 



THE 

BON 

TON 

Lebanon County's Largest Store 



112 



JAY'S FLOWER SHOP 

on the square 

Any occasion is complete only with flowers. 
Between occasions give her some just because she's wonderful 

PALMYRA Phone: 8-6451 

Compliments of ... . 

HARRY L. MEYER 

Tour IAil\ Distributor 

Hershey's Wengertfs 

Homogenized Dairy Products 

CLEONA 

SMITH 

Television Service 

Hot Dogs-ConfectionerySoft Drinks 

DrugS'-Films fe? Developing-Tobaccos 

Hours: 9 a.m.'ii p.m. 

34 North Railroad Street 

ANNVILLE, PA. 

Compliments of . . . 

BRANDYWINE IRON 
&> METAL COMPANY 

SAM CLARK, Class of '27 ABE GROSKY 

Salvage Material LEBANON, PENNA. 

Tel.: 130 



113 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

Automotive 

Trade 
Association 

of 
Lebanon County 


HENDERSON'S 

Card and Qift^ Shop 
42 N. Eighth St. 

LEBANON 

Summer Shop at Mt. Gretna 


WOLF FURNITURE CO. 

Appliances, Furniture 
Floor Coverings 

754-756 Willow Street LEBANON, PA. 
Phone: 4010 


Phone: 2453 1125 Willow Street 

WALTER L. HARTZ 

Philco RADIO Motorola 
Television 

Philco Warranty Service 
Electrical Appliances 


Compliments of . . . 

Donmoyer's Book Store 

41 N. Eighth Street Lebanon, Pa. 


DIAMONDS JEWELRY 

HOFFER'S 

5 North Ninth Street 
LEBANON, PA. 

WATCHES GIFTS 


College Outline Series 

BOOKS • GREETING CARDS 
GIFTS 



114 



Compliments of 

Lebanon News Agency 
* 

SAMUEL S. ETTER, Prop. 


Compliments of 

J. Henry Miller Co. 

PAUL L. STRICKLER, Pres. - - 1914 
E. PETER STRICKLER, Pres. - - 1947 

General Insurance 

Eighth and Willow Streets Lebanon, Penna. 


Kohr's Book Store 

Books — Rental Library — Greeting Cards 
Stationery — Zipf's Candy — Parker Pens 

Near the Post Office Lebanon, Pa. 


Compliments of 

KARMEL KORN SHOP 

718 Cumberland Street 
LEBANON, PA. 


Compliments of . . . 

RELIABLE COAT 

AND 

DRESS SHOP 

761 Cumberland Street LEBANON, PA. 


ARNOLD'S BOOT SHOP 

Exclusive Shoes 

COLLEGEBRED SHOES 

"For College Girls" 

FLORSHEIM SHOES 

"For the Man Who Cares" 

34 N. Eighth Street LEBANON, PA. 

Telephone: 1715 


If it's a Hit — It's Here 

Compliments of 

STATE THEATRE 

511-515 Cumberland Street 
LEBANON, PA. 


In Lebanon it's 

HAAK BROS. 

Department Store 

"The Store with the Escalator" 

Headquarters for 

Belle Sharmeer Nylons 
Carole King and L'aiglon Dresses 



115 



"THE FLOWER SHOP" 

Elizabeth Bernstein, Prop. 

Corsages Our Specialty 

Rear of Court House LEBANON, PA. 

Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere, Anytime. 
Phone: 592 


Compliments of . . . 

BOYER BROS. 

Fancy Fruits Vegetables 
Sea Foods 

12 3 East Main Street 

Palmyra, Penna. 


SHENK & TITTLE 

"Everything for Sport" 

Play More — Live Longer 

313 Market Street 
HARRISBURG, PA. 


When in Palmyra, 
Stop and Shop at . . . 

LAUCK BROS. 

30-34 E. Main Street 

Unusual Gift Selection 
Complete Stationary Line 


Compliments of . . . 

BOWMAN'S 
Insurance Agency 

Palmyra Bank Bldg. PALMYBA, PA. 


Palmyra Bank and Trust Co. 

PALMYRA, PA. 

Serving the Community Since 1886 


Checking Accounts — Savings Accounts 


Safe Deposit Boxes 


Mortgage, Commercial, Personal Loans 


MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. 


For Good Appearance 

H. W. KREIDER 

CLOTHIER 

Nationally known good 
merchandise 

PALMYRA, PENNA. 


Cleona Paper Box Company 
CLEONA 



116 



CONDUCTED STUDENT TOURS OF EUROPE 

These tours are of interest to teachers as well as students. Visit 
all of Europe either on an economy tour or the Standard Five 
Country or Continental Tour. 

For information call 

LEBANON COUNTY TRAVEL BUREAU 

757 Willow St. Phone: 1753 LEBANON, PA. 


Congratulations 

Class of 1953 

TheHuL 

CLOTHIERS 
LEBANON PA 


"As near as your nearest telephone" 

SAYLOR'S PHARMACY 
PRESCRIPTIONS 

49 South 8th Street, Near the Post Office 
LEBANON, PENNA. 

Phone: 104 


DAVIS PHARMACY 

9-11 W. Main Street ANNVILLE, PA. 

Parker Pens and Pencils 
Schaeffer Pens and Pencils 
Whitman s Candy 
Double K Nuts 
Prescriptions 


MILLER'S SELF-SERVICE 
FOOD STORE 

Your One-Stop Food Shopping Center 

18 EAST MAIN STREET 
ANNVILLE, PA. 

Groceries, Meats, Produce, Frozen Food 

Phone: Annville 7-3451 Free Delivery ! 


ANNVILLE LUMBER COMPANY 

DEALERS IN 

LUMBER and MILL WORK 
BUILDER'S SUPPLIES 

750 East Main Street 
ANNVILLE, PA. 

PHONE: 7-6611 



117 



See You at 

Hot Dog Frank's 

The Place Where Students Congregate 

for a 
Bite to Eat in a Cheerful Atmosphere 


We extend our best wishes 
to the Class of 1953 

3 

ASTORIA 
RESTAURANT 


A. R. SHEARER 

Mobilgas • Mobiloil 

Service Station 

U.S. Tires 

Car W ashing 

MAIN AND WHITE OAK STREETS 

ANNVILLE. PA. 

Telephone: 7-4801 


Paul H. Kettering 

£550 - Goodyear Service 
Hunting and Fishing Supplies 

104 West Main Street 
ANNVILLE, PENNA. 

Phone: 7-62 31 


MAX LOVE 

Dry Cleaning and Pressing 
12 W. Main Street Annville, Pa. 

Phone: 7-4852 


Compliments of . . . 
Your Local Insurance Man 

I. M. LONG 

ANNVILLE, PA. 


Compliments of . . . 

Pete and Ralph 

ftotd annviillc 

• 

ANNVILLE . PENNSYLVANIA 


In Annville its 

"THE CO-ED" 

"The Home of the 
Whistling Pig" 



118 




PHONE: Annville: 7-3511 

Hershey Enterprise: 1-0611 

Myerstown Enterprise: 1-0611 

Middletown: 3151 



FINKS BAKERY 



DELICIOUS LAYER CAKES • PIES 



Filled and French Doughnuts 



PECAN BUNS . BREAD • SHOOFLY PIES 



119 



Dresses 
Suits 
Skirts 
Toppers 



Lily Ann Shoppe 

Ladies' Wearing Apparel 

207 W. Main St. Phone: 7-9021 

ANNVILLE, PA. 



Blouses 
Hosiery 
Lingerie 
Accessories 



Compliments of 

PETER HAWRYLUK 

JEWELER 



40 East Main Street • Annville, Penna. 



Kreamer Bros. 
Furniture 

FLOOR COVERINGS 



ELECTRICAL 
APPLIANCES 



ANNVILLE, PENNA. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

Ben Franklin Store 

Your College Store 

Open Every Evening 
E. W. WOLFE, Owner 



37-39 West Main Street 
ANNVILLE, PENNA. 



120 



H. E. MILLARD 
LIME and STONE CO. 



SERVING 



Industry -Building- Agriculture 



TOP QUALITY COURTEOUS SERVICE 
REASONABLE COST 



ANNVILLE, PA. 



121 



Compliments of 

ANNVILLE FROZEN FOOD 
SERVICE 

Ice Cream . Locker Service 
Meats and Groceries 



400 E. MAIN ST. 



Phone: 7-7141 



Compliments of . . . 

A FRIEND 



The Staff of the 

1953 QUITTAPAHILLA 

wishes to 
express its appreciation 

to our 
Patrons and Advertisers 



122 



AUTOGRAPHS 



123 



AUTOGRAPHS 



124