' r -■, • -xy .
51 fe vi'
Gift of Glass of 1955
In the heart of the Lebanon Valley lies the small com-
munity of Annville, where life continues through its cycle of
birth and death. Education not forgotten however, finds its
vent in the curriculum of Lebanon Valley College. Named for
the rolling fields of farm land and the flowing streams of
mountain water, this school depicts the strength of character
which the Pennsylvania Dutch possess. Thus we, the future
graduates of 1955, present our book of time, "The Quittie,"
in a similar plan of character following that which the settlers
of this valley exhibited when they named this region "The
TABLE OF CONTENTS • '■•V W? '' /
.. . \ y \y
Faculty and Administration . 6 ^^ \ A/'
Seniors 18 , ^ -(^;\^ . ;' '. ^.^^i
Juniors 42 . - "'-■^^^ ^ / '
Underclassmen 76 *^^^^ \ ^.i, .f. ^ '•*
Organizations oz 'sLi^feiS %l^^
Plays 130 C^^MjlMi
Sports 140 -^^^ai?^wi
Advertisements 1 76 ..-L^^^ii 4
r - - w'V- . ■ ■ 'r« -^"^ -'1 ,
We, the class of 1955, sincerely apologize for
having to dedicate this yearbook to one who is de-
serving of a much higher honor.
We would like to give him so much more;
however, we, as a junior class, feel that this year-
book, which will become one of our most cherished
possessions, is the best tangible means of express-
ing our gratitude.
Two years ago he came to our campus. In
those two years all of us have learned to respect
his ability, but more important we have learned to
know him as a friend. His accomplishments have
been termed by many as being miraculous, but
even they are over-shadowed by the man himself.
Therefore, we dedicate our yearbook to our
teacher, our friend, our coach, our "Rinso."
George R. Marquette
What fer man is so busy that he never sits?
Dr. Frederick K. Miller graduated from Lebanon Valley College
in 1929 and received his A.M. degree from the University of
Pennsylvania two years later. He then went into high school
teaching and then returned to his Alma Mater as professor of
history. From this position he was elevated to assistant to the
President. When Dr. Clyde Lynch died in 1950, Dr. Miller was
made acting President of the college until his election to that
position. In Noyember 1951, he was inaugurated as the twelfth
president of Lebanon Valley College.
In this capacity Dr. Miller has become a friend to all the students
through his understandmg of their problems as a group and as
individuals. With him as president, Lebanon Valley College con-
tinues to do its job in educating students for the future in the
academic as well as the social realm.
Dean Howard M. Kreifzer
Dean of Students, academic dean, Howard
M. Kreitzer hails originally from Mechanics-
burg, Pennsylvania. A Bachelor of Science
graduate of Bloomsburg State Teachers Col-
lege, Dean Kreitzer continued his education
at New York University and Temple where
he respectively received his MA and DED
As a recipient of the latter degree. Dean
Kreitzer continued his residence at Temple
in the capacity as a personnel worker. Com-
ing to the Valley only two semesters ago.
Dean Kreitzer has capably carried on the
functions as Dean of Students. Along with
this full time job. Dean Kreitzer has also
tentatively filled in a vacant position ^n the
Reverend Thomas S. May
Assistant to the President
Reverend Thomas S. May graduated from Leba-
non Valley College in 1934. After attending Bone-
brake Theological Serminary he served as pastor
of the First Evangelical United Brethren Church
in Harrisburg from 1937 to 1944. In 1944 he as-
sumed the pastorate of the Hershey First Evan-
gelical United Brethren Church. He was elected
a trustee of Lebanon Valley College in October,
The following year on October 1, 1953, Reverend
May began his duties in the newly created ad-
ministrative office of assistant to the president.
In addition to assisting President Miller in various
duties, Reverend May is responsible for acquiring
new friends for Lebanon Valley College.
As o pastor, Reverend May considered his
ministry as both his vocation and his avocation.
As assistant to the president at Lebanon Valley,
he is actively interested in the welfare of the
school. In his contacts on behalf of the college.
Reverend May's warm personality and enthusiasm
for his work cannot but reflect the friendly spirit
of Lebanon Valley.
Dean Constance P. Denf-
Although Dean Constance P. Dent came to Leb-
anon Valley just three short years ago, she has
already endeared herself to all the Valley students.
Going from her home state of New Jersey to
Bucknell University where she graduated in 1945,
Dean Dent came to us after several years of ex-
perience in social case work and personnel work.
She has been interviewed by several national
magazines and is considered one of the outstand-
ing Deans of Women in the country.
Because of her great understanding of young
girls and her personal interest in those of us at
Lebanon Valley, we ore greatly indebted to her,
not only for all the benefits she has achieved* for
us, but also for her warm friendliness and wise
Dean Theodore D. Keller
Professor Keller was born and raised here
in the Lebanon Valley, having lived in Leba-
non for most of his twenty-eight years. After
graduating from Lebanon High School in
1944, Dean Keller entered Lebanon Valley
College where he became the recipient of a
Bachelor of Arts degree. He then went on
to graduate school at Columbia University
where he received his Master of Arts degree
with a major in English.
Dean Keller is very familiar with the con-
tinent of Europe. During World War II he
served his country both in the Rheinland and
the Central Europe campaigns. Then in 1952
Mr. Keller visited the continent as a tourist.
He became Acting Dean of Men in Septem-
ber 1953. Besides having the many responsi-
bilities of his administrative position, he also
teaches four English courses — English Com-
position, Eighteenth Century Literature, The
Novel, and Poetry of the Romantic Move-
James W. Parsons
Director of Public Relations
D. Clark Carmean
jv^. Director of Admissions
Gladys M. Pencil
Ivan B. Moyer
John Charles Smith
The Library Staff
Helen Ethel Meyers
Frances T, Fields
Assistant to the Librarian
Donald E. Fields
.^"^ ^;.. ^!te
Howard A- Neidig B.S., Lebanon Valley Col-
lege; M.S., Ph.D , University of Delaware As-
sociate Professor of Chemistry
Hans Schneider B.S., Pennsylvania State Col-
lege instructor in Chemistry
Alexander R. Amell B S., University of Massa-
chusetts; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin As-
sistant Professor of Chemistry
V. Earl Light A.B., M.S., Lebanon Valley Col.
lege; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University Professor
of Biological Science
P. Bollinger B S , Lebanon Valley College;
MS., Pennsylvania State College Assistant Pro-
fessor of Biology Director of Athletics
Francis W. Wilson B.S., M.S., Ph D , Cornell
University Professor of Biology
Samuel Oliver Grimm B Pd., Millersville State
Normal School; A.B., A.M., Sc.D., Lebanon Valley
College Professor of Physics and Mathematics
Robert 0. Gillmore A.B., Brown University; Barnard H. Bissinger A.B., Franklin and Mar-
M.A., Yale University Assi'itant Professor of shall College; M.A., Syracuse University; PhD ,
Mathematics Cornell University Associate Professor of Math-
ematics and Physics
Vlvin H. M. Stonecipher B.A., M.A., Ph.D.,
^Qnderbilt University Heod, Department of For-
ign Languages Professor of German
Luella Umberger Frank A.B-, Lebanon Valley Francis T, Fields A.B , Lebanon Valley College,
College, AM, Columbia University Assistant A.B in LS., University of Michigan Assistant
Professor of French and Spanish Professor in Library Science, Assistant Professor
G. A. Richie A.B , , Lebanon Valley College;
B.D,, Bonebrake Theological Seminary, A.M.,
University of Pennsylvania Professor of Religion
and New Testament Greek
W, Maynard Sparks A B , D D , Lebanon Valley
College, BD, Bonebrake Theological Seminary;
Ed.M., University of Pittsburgh Assistant Pro-
fessor of Religion, College Chaplain
Carl Y. Ehrhart A.B , Lebanon Valley College;
B D Bonebroke Theological Seminary Professor
jeorge G. Struble B.S. in Ep., M.S. in Ep., Uni Theodore D, Keller AB., Lebanon Valley Col- Gertrude L. Turner A.B., M.A., Bucknell Uni-
ersity of Kansas; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin lege; A.M., Columbia University Assistant Pro- versify Instructor in Remedial Reading
'rofessor of English fessor of English
Constance P. Dent B.A., Bucknell University;
M.A., Temple University Assistant Professor of
Gilbert D. McKlveen A.B., Juniata College;
M.Ed., D Ed., University of Pittsburgh Professor
George R. Marquette A.B., Lebanon Valley
College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia Uni-
versity Assistant Professor of Physicol Educa-
tion; Director of Physical Education for Men;
Head Coach of Basketball and Baseball
Cloyd H. Ebersole A B,, Juniata College, M Ed.,
Pennsylvania State College Assistant Professor
in Elementary Education
Betty Jane Bowman B.S , State Teachers Col-
lege, West Chester Assistant Professor of Phys-
ical Education and Director of Athletics for
Robert C. Riley B,S , State Teochers College,
Shippensburg; M.S., Columbia University, As-
sociate Professor of Economics and Business
Alex J Fehr A.B , Lebanon Volley College
Instructor in Political Science
laud P. Loughlin B S , MA, Columbia Un
;rsity Professor of Histof,
Mary E. Gillespie, B.S., M.A , Director of the Edward P. Rutledge, B.S., M.A., Director of
Conservatory of Music Musical Organizations
R. Porter Campbell, MusB,, Associate Professor Sylvia M Muehling, B M., MM., Instructor of
of Organ Piano
Robert W. Smith, B.S., MA, Assistant Professor D Clark Cormeon, A B , M.A., Professor of Alexander Crawford, Associote Professor of Voice"^
of Music Education Music Education and String Instruments
Shirley E. Stogg, B S , M.A., Associafe Professor Reynaldo Rovers, Assistant Professor of Voice
William H Fairlamb, Jr., B.M , Assistant Pro Frank E Stochow, B S,, MA., Associate Profes-
fessor of Piano sor of Theory and Woodwinds
Ruth Engle Bender, A.B., Theory, Piano and Harold Malsh, Associate Professor of Violin Suzanne Lecarpentier, B.S., M.A., Assistant Pro-
Piano Pedagogy fessor of Theory and Cello
We grow so smart too oldt.
■ ^' ' 'I *'■ J
Gail Edgar — President
William Lutz — Vice-Pres
Barbara Ranck — Secretary
Paul Holligan — Treasurer
Vernale Darlene Moyer
WHO'S WHO '53, '54
Dons Cortright Heck
John Sant Ambrogio
Julia Ann Ulrich
PHI ALPHA EPSILON
Vernale Darlene Mover
Paul Francis Alepa
76 Beechwood St., Bergenfield, N. J.
William Forrest Atkins
Joanne Onato Bachman
1046 Elwood Ave., Lancaster, Pa.
Bruce Allen Baver
304 E. Main St., Annville, Pa.
Robert Henry Boyd
523 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa.
Joann Nancy Butt
441 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa.
Robert Bruce Campbell
15 S. 17th St., Harrisburg, Pa.
Jack Richard Celeste
171 Pleasant Ave., Bergenfield, N. J.
Raymond Henry Coble, Jr.
619 Adelio St., Middletown, Pa.
Stanley Edwin Cohen
1913 Green St., Harrisburg, Pa.
George David Councill
R. D. No. 16, Media, Pa.
Betty Carolyn Criswell
400 E. Cherry St., Palmyra, Po.
Alice May Daniel
12 W. 3rd St., Florence, N. J.
Wiley Edgar Daniels
118 Oley St., Reading, Pa.
102 Walnut St., Montclair, N. J.
Robert Evan Deppen
1222 Douglass St., Reading, Pa.
Kenneth Cassel Donmoyer
1049 W. Main St., Palmyra, Pa.
Evelyn Margaret Eby
754 Summit Ave., Hagerstown, Md.
Nancy Yvonne Eckenroth
69 Chestnut St., Mohnton, Pa.
Gail Gwendolyn Edgar
264 Wail St., Bethlehem, Pa.
James Robert Enterline
John Thomas Ervin
235 Mealey Parkway, Hagerstown, Md.
Katherine May Eschenbach
R. D. No. 1, East Stroudsburg, Pa.
Jay Aden Felty
Noble & Poplar Sts., Lebanon, Pa.
2277 E. Cambria St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Donald Samuel Fleming
R. D. No. 3, Catawissa, Pa.
Boyd Carl Flickinger
24 S. Main St., Mifflintown, Pa.
Ralph William Fortna
R. D. No. 1, Harrisburg, Pa.
James Kenneth Fry
213 Reno Ave., New Cumberland, Pa.
Walter H. Fry, Jr.
214 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne, Pa.
Donald Joseph Gingrich
Oakland Mills, Pa.
238 Sunbury St., Minersville, Pa.
William Dominick Gorgone
24 Catherine Ave., Rochelle Park, N. J.
Harry Wesley Hall, Jr.
227 W. High St., Hummelstown, Pa.
Donald Lee Harbaugh
55 N. Franklin St., Waynesboro, Pa.
Calvin Bushey Haverstock, Jr.
632 State St., Lemoyne, Pa.
Doris Cortright Heck
48 S. Manheim St., Annville, Pa.
Gene Irwin Helms
21 W. Carpenter Ave., Myerstown, Pa.
Sara Anne Herr
R. D. No. 2, Box 446, Lancaster, Pa.
Barbara Ann Hess
208 Hillside Rd., Harrisburg, Pa.
Paul Edward Hoiligan
10 Durand Place, Rochelle Park, N. J.
Mary Rosella Hoilinger
East Petersburg, Pa.
Robert Alexander Houston
R. D. No. 2, Annville, Pa.
Robert George Hower, Jr.
332 Washington St., Frackville, Pa.
Edward Joseph Hutchko
13 Phillip Sts., Buttenwood,
David Harold Jauss, Jr.
64 N. 18th St., Horrisburg, Pa.
Carol Adelaide Johnstone
The Training School, Vineland, N. J.
William Henderson Kelly
231 Ramsey Ave., Chambersburg, Pa.
Barbara Ann Kreiser
531 Locust St., Lebanon, Pa.
Robert Louis Krieg
32 Vernon Ave., Newark, N. J.
Elizabeth Jane Lower
Delaware Ave., Roebling, N. J.
William Albert Lutz
200 11th St., New Cumberland, Pa.
Ruth Anne MocFarland
East State Highway, Butlington, N. J.
Ralph Raymond Minnich, II
2513 Derry St., Harrisburg, Pa.
Vernale Darlene Moyer
421 Greenwich St., Reading, Pa.
Frank Waring Mulheron
519 Market St., Duncannon, Pa.
551 Erie Ave., Quakertown, Pa.
Geraldine Rayola Nichols
Lucie Adele Marie Portier
2026 State Road, Camp Hill, Pa.
Barbara Grace Ranck
25 E. Main St., Mt. Joy, Pa.
Charles Allen Reed
P. 0. Box 96, Railroad, Pa.
444 Ringwood Ave., Midvale, N. J.
Frank Anthony Ritrievi
497 Main St., Bressler, Pa.
Charles Abert Roseberry
2720 Broad St., Easton, Pa.
Harold Yorty Sandy
Box 44, Grantville, Pa.
John Sant Ambrogio
107 Orchard St., Bloomfield, N. J.
Patricia Vivian Satterthwaite
1335 Morris Road, Wynnewood, Pa.
Glenda Ann Scott
1823 Anna St., New Cumberland, Pa.
Marion Marie Sentz
212 E. High St., Manheim, Pa.
Bernard Lee Shaak
200 Pershing Ave., Lebanon, Pa
Frances Jean Shroyer
83 Sheridan Ave., Annville, Pa.
Jane Mellin Smith
288 W. Main St., Hummelstown, Pa.
Lee Crist Smith
6 W. Maple Ave., Myerstown, Pa.
7th Ave., Derry, Pa.
Chester Edward Snedecker
191 Vreeland Ave., Bergenfield, N, J.
Louis .Angelo Sorrentino
83 High St., Sharon Hill, Pa.
Elwyn Fisher Spangier
924 Chestnut St., Lebanon, Pa.
William Henry Starkweather
Pines-on-Severn, Arnold P. 0., Md.
Richard George Styring
Highwood Ave., Southington, Conn.
Betty Jane Swisher
298 Highlawn Ave., Elizobethtown, Pa.
Philip Henry Thierolf
R. D. No. 1, Bethlehem, Pa.
Leah Katherine Thorpe
2654 Mutsuura-cho, Kanazuwa-ku,
Julia Ann Ulrich
560 Schuylkill Ave., Reading, Pa.
Donald Lester Van Cook Robert John Wagner
128 Hutchinson Blvd., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 214 Lehman St., Lebanon, Pa.
Janice Eleanor Walker Clyde Walter
425 S. Chestnut St., Westfield, Pa. 616 S. Lincoln Ave., Lebanon, Pa.
Sylvia Mae Wolfskill
939 Wayne Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
17 Cumberland St., Lebanon, Pa.
Charles Edward Yingst
R. D. No. 4, Lebanon, Pa.
Robert Shannon Zimmerman
3009 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa.
°' '" dasP
The food is all.
South of the border.
MAY DAY 1953
The queen and her maid of honor.
DARLENE MOVER May Quee,, igs4
M.aid Of Honor
Joanne Bachman, Barbara Ranck, Julia Ulrich, Jane Lower,
Frances Bova, Rosello Hollinger.
>t .\ Maj^ lla.v Pallet]
Directed by Betty Jane Bownia
Storv bv Lucie Portier
MAY DAY 1954
In Spring a young man's fancy is supposed to turn to thoughts of love, but
several Valleyites hove their minds on baseball and traveling. Their would-be
sweethearts are alone and rather disconsolate. The two girls decide to take a trip
to Toyland — Wonderful boy and girl land. Taking the hint the boys hurriedly
pack their suitcases and hop on the train just in time.
Upon their arrival, the couples decide they ore hungry. Some basket laden
panda bears arrive and set up a delicious looking picnic lunch. Then the pandas
invite the couples to share their fun.
At the end of the meal the biggest bear claps his hands and a group of
lollipops appear. Each bear claims his favorite one, but has to chase it to get it.
The boys are tired of the frolicking and decide to play baseball. Several
athletes run in carrying large balls which the boys attempt in vain to steal.
Both the girls and the boys turn their attention to the antics of the tumblers
and the games of the boxes. A group of stuffed animals now join the dance, and
some soldiers and ballerinas are seen dancing in the background.
The two Valley coeds seemingly fall in love with the guards; Steve and Bill
rush in to rescue their girl friends.
This was the story of May Day — 1954, presented in honor of the May Queen,
Dariene Moyer and her court.
Things changed a lot the last while back.
George Seyfert — President
Nancy Daugherty — Vice-Pres.
Joyce Hill — Secretory
Elmer Shambaugh — Treasurer
Mary Lou Young
• , ..»*?>■ .-■ -
Elma Jean Swope
George Morgan Seyfert
Nancy Carolyn Daugherty
Carol Neibert Achenbach
Political Science Club, French
Club, Women's Commuter Coun-
cil, Intramural Sports, Quittapa-
hilla. Delta Lambda Sigma.
Blonde, day student . . . loves
to dance . . . knows how to flash
those pearl white teeth with a
friendly smile ... an interested
French student . . . "would you be
going to Hummelstown?" . . . busy
writing minutes for Pol. Sci.
Fred William Arnold
Veferon's Club, Political Sci-
Lives in Annville ... is a family
man and likes to spend all his
spare time with his wife and child
. . . wants to "graduate" . . . Bus.
Ad. major ... a faithful Pol. Sci.
Club member . . . husky man with
a smile that wins.
Dean Richard Artz
Knights of the Valley, Chemis-
"Dutch" ... Chemistry major...
high scorer in intramural basket-
ball . . . plays first base for the
Condors . . . ambition is to be-
come manager of the Valley View
Bultures . . . Hearts champ . . .
his Pennsylvania Dutch accent is
known to everyone . . . friendly.
Robert Herman Ayers
Future Teachers of America.
Lebanon's successor to Einstein
. . . blond and brilliant . . . math
major now . . . physicist in the
future . . . quite manner . . .
spectator at sports contests but
good athlete when it's time for
tennis . . . temperamental genius.
Frank Carl Bahsteter
Chem major . . . day student
from Quentin . . . quiet, friendly,
and sincere . . . prefers Dodges
. . . typical Pennsylvania Dutch-
man in every way . . . too big to
miss . . . spends time in lab or
Edward Ulmont Balsbaugh
Knights of the Valley, Kappa
Lambda Sigma, Beta Beta Beta,
Biology major from Steelton . . .
quiet, friendly nature . . . the
Knight's Sergeant-at-Arms . . .
treasurer of Kalo . . . "Boy-oh-
day!" . . . rooms with Elmer . . .
always willing to lend a hand . . .
an earnest student with an all-
Richard Edward Besecker
Glee Club, Chorus, Wig and
Buckle, Student Christian Associa-
tion Choir, Life Work Recruits.
Conservite . . . interest in
dramatics ... An engaged man
. . . always a helping hand . . .
enjoys singing in the shower . . .
a trombone player . . . hails from
Maryland and is proud of it . . .
beautiful baritone songster.
Frederick Paul Brandauer
Life Work Recruits.
Pre-ministerial . . . friendly, fun-
loving . . . traded in his motor-
cycle for a green Studebaker . . .
dotes on hill billy music . . . mem-
ber of long standing on the dish-
washing force . . . sense of humor
. . . "No kidding!" . . . majoring
Donald Leroy Burkholder
Football Manager, Quittapa-
billa, Political Science Club.
Can be seen through horn-
rimmed glasses . . . zooms around
Annville corners in dilapidated
Chevy . . . mapped-out career in
car wrecking business . . . Lan-
caster man with Dutch accent
when coaxed . . . "Burky" . . .
spore time is usually "Phyled" up.
Nancy Carolyn Dougherty
French Club, Future Teachers
of America, Quittapahilla, La Vie
Collegienne, Jiggerboard, Delta
Lambda Sigma, Vice-president of
Junior Class, Chorus, Student-
from Corlisle . .
from woy bock .
clubs . .
. . Oronge Irisher
. . . pleasing per-
. . member of many
Deon's List student . . .
Richord Edgar Deitrich
Automobile repairman deluxe
. . . Dick's olways jovol . . . dork
eyes ... a good-natured buddy
. . . Riley Raider . . . often seen
buzzing around in his green hornet
. . . ping pong and pinochle . . .
on oll-oround guy.
Arthur James Dukes
La Vie Collegienne, Kappa
Lambda Sigma, Einstein Club.
Transfer from Drexel Tech . . .
found in North Hall — and not for
meals . . . former member of
Snyder's A.C. . . . never complains
— takes things in his stride . . .
well liked by all . . . ordered your
Roger Leroy Dundore
Quittapabilla, Green Blotter,
Political Science Club, Knights of
the Valley, Day Student Congress.
An artist without an artist's
temperament . . . creative ideas
. . . poet extraordinaire and prize-
winning writer . . . sporadic brain-
storms . . . likeable fellow . . .
enjoys tormenting his friends with
puns . . English major from Leba-
Kenneth Eugene Ellis
Glee Club, Chorus, Varsity
Basketball, Track, Kappa Lambda
"Kenny" . . . from the city of
Brotherly Love . . . personality
plus . . . one of the "Three Muske-
teers" . . . speedy guard on the
basketball floor . . . "Oh, you
handsome man" . . . the baritone
of the Conserve . . . "Pinion's
Rainbow" summer stock in beauti-
Herbert Leonard Ely
Political Science Club, La Vie
Collegienne, Quittapahilla, Stu-
Hard working figure on cam-
pus . . . "Herb" . . . always ready
to give a helping hand in any
activity . . . good student . . .
plans to enter law school upon
leaving L.V. . . . ardent sports fan
whose penetrating cheers are sel-
dom missed . . . resides in distant
burg called Cleona.
William Arthur Erby
Chemistry Club, Knights of the
Day student from Lebanon . . .
a Knights enthusiast . . . Chem
major ... a valuable friend . . .
philosopher at heart ... a serious
guy . . . diligent student . . .
would be lost without that crew
Ross Wade Fasick
Knights of the Valley, Baseball,
Chemistry Club, L Club.
An engaged man . . . loyal
friend ... his heart's in Harris-
burg, but he's in lab ... a like-
able guy . . . tall, handsome
blonde . . . good man with the
glove at the Keystone sack , . .
sharp dresser . . . one of the James
Marian Louise Fortna
Future Teachers of America,
Delta Lambda Sigma, Chorus.
A Conserve member . . . pleas-
ant smile for everyone . . . favorite
pass-time is dancing . . . one of
the Conserve's outstanding pian-
ists . . . future teacher . . . spends
time in Lebanon ... a P.K. . . .
former day student.
John Joseph Giannelli
Political Scier)ce Club, Veteran's
Commuter from Harrisburg . . .
an Economics major . . . one of
Prof. Riley's boys . . . tall, husky,
and sedate . . . ambition — to enter
some thriving business and make
himself a mint . . . usually walks
in late to Pol. Sci. meeting.
Ardith Jeanette Gaumer
Delta Lambda Sigma, Wig and
Buckle, Future Teachers of Amer-
ica, La Vie Collegienne, Chorus,
Songbird from Palmerton . . .
a friendly sort of gal . . . the of-
fical beautician of South Hall . . .
dreams of an operatic career . . .
strange things happen when
"Artie" meets a chicken in the
alley . . . found with Marion.
Joseph Louis Gorshin
Political Science Club, Veteran's
Happy-go-lucky . . . Always ready
for a good argument . . . active
Pol. Sci. member and good politico
at I.C.G. . . . ardent sports fan
. . . heads the Vet's club . . .
prouder than heck that he's a
Richard Dale Gingrich
Chorus, Band, Symphony.
"Dick" . . . conservite from
Palmyra . . . tops on the trumpet
. . . one of the Day Student Room
gang . . . "Hi, Dad" . . . heard
calling across campus, "R-a-l-p-h
— Have you seen Pris?" . . . Ger-
man Band player.
Nancy Catharine Gower
Delta Lambda Sigma, Future
Teachers of America, Psychology
Club, Glee Club, Chorus, Basket-
ball, Hockey, Quittapahilla.
Gifted vocalist . . . reserved but
friendly . . . Nancy and Jane . . .
a peculiar fondness for cough
drops . . . captivating voice . . .
loyal to Sheridan . . . career in
musical therapy . . . member of
hit combo in Follies.
Dormon John Grace
Pi Gamma Mu, Political Science
Club, Knights of the Valley,
Men's Day Student Congress,
Glee Club, Quittapahilla.
One of the lucky married men
of the class . . . brilliant eco-
nomics major with Dean's List
status . . . resides in Palmyra . . .
will undoubtedly make an excel-
lent insurance agent . . . leisure
time spent in College Lounge.
Joyce Elaine Herr
Future Teachers of America,
Girl's Band, Band, Hockey, Basket-
ball, Wig and Buckle, Archery,
Women's Athletic Association,
Delta Lambda Sigma, Chorus.
Wed to an Army man . . .
sincere and friendly . . . indus-
trious . . . expert in giving mani-
cures . . . frequently changing
hairstyless . . . lively spirit and
quiet manner combined . . . ex-
tensive pennant collection ... in-
terests include chess . . . conserve
student who concentrates on the
Franklin Marshall Hall
Kappa Lambda Sigma, Political
Proud Palmyran . . . part time
ice cream truck driver ... an
interest named "Dottie" in Her-
shey . . . eco man . . . plans
temporary career with Uncle Sam
upon graduation ... a regular
patron of state I.C.G. . . . real
Marian Lucille Hess
Delta Lambda Sigma, Future
Teachers of America, Student
Christian Association, La Vie
Collegienne, Glee Club, Chorus,
Girl's Band, Women's Student
A sweet lass from Dillsburg . . .
genial, warm-hearted, considerate
. . . South Hall's little nightin-
gale ... oh, how she hates to get
up in the morning . . . contagious
giggle . . . popular dorm president
... a friend in need and a friend
Joyce Carol Hill
College Orchestra, Symphony
Orchestra, Intercollegiate Orches-
tra, Chorus, Glee Club, Majorette,
Wig and Buckle, Future Teachers
of America, Delta Lambda Sigma.
Music major . . . hails from the
metropolis of Hawley . . . major-
ing in violin . . . sparkling blue
eyes . . . peppy majorette . . .
active in campus life . . . pleasing
smile . . . Dean's List . . . likes
to read and play cards.
Henry Boughfon Hollinger
Knights of the Valley, Chemis-
try Club, Einstein Club, Senate,
Student Christian Association,
Band, Phi Lambda Sigma.
A Southern gentleman . . .
serious, at times . . . "Pink" is
one of his favorite colors ... al-
ways found in chem lab ... a
musician in the German band . . .
has plans for a Rochester lass . . .
consistent Dean's List student.
Kappa Lambda Nu, Future
Teachers of America, La Vie Col-
legienne. Student Christian As-
sociation, Chorus, French Club.
Hails from the Chocolate Town
. . . lives for "three day" passes
from Camp Pickett . . . pretty
girl with a pretty smile . . . one
of the more lively West Hollers
. . . one of the strongholds of
Robert Rowe Jenkins
Knights of the Valley, Chemis-
try Club, Einstein Club.
"Dummy boy" in dining hall . . .
Chem major . . . gone looking
Romeo whose cool all the way . . .
frequents organic lab . . . full of
the Devil and always joking . . .
good standing member of the
Knights . . . winning smile . . .
fire chief in Men's Dorm.
Stanley F. Imboden
La Vie Collegienne, Glee Club,
Life Work Recruits.
Transfer from Tennessee Tem-
ple College . . . occupies the
pulpit in two local churches . . .
golf with Prof Richie . . . prefers
theology books to school text-
books . . . friendly and consid-
erate . . . vocalist . . . devoted to
his religious beliefs and sincere.
Mary Jane Kern
Delta Lambda Sigma, Political
An Annville day student . . .
full of pep and fun . . . economics
major . . . neat in appearance . . .
has a wealth of clothes . . . hopes
for a career in secretarial work
. . . pleasant "hello" and ready
smile for everyone.
Anton Frank Kiehner
Band, Orchestra, Glee Club,
Chorus, Woodwind Quintet, Brass
Sextet, Horn Octet, Kappa Lamb-
"Tony" . . . tall, dark, and
handsome conservite . . . one of
three musketeers . . . L.V.C.'s
French horn player . . . good stu-
dent . ; . smart dresser . . . smooth
dancer . . . hearty eater . . .
whimsical Glee Club bass . . .
frequent visitor at Sheridan Hall.
Life Work Recruits.
College nurse . . . Preacher's
Kid from Allentown . . . always a
thoughtful and sincere friend . . .
chews her tongue when concen-
trating . . . dreamer . . . inter-
ested in church vocation . . .
Hazel has twinkling eyes \»hen she
laughs ... a devoted Christian.
Howard Whitmoyer Kosier
"L" Club, Varsity Basketball,
Alias "The Whip" . . . Grant-
ville's fair haired good-looking
giant . . . big man with the hook
shot on the basketball court . . .
pitcher extraordinary with fine
fast ball and lots of stuff . . .
found nightly in North Hall.
Howard Victor Landa
"L" Club, Varsity Basketball,
Known as Mr. Basketball to all
at the Valley . . . holds just about
every basketball record at L.V.
. . . turns to the diamond in spring
. . . "Doc's" pride and joy . . . his
room is general congregating
place . . . great guy on and off
the court . . . hats off to one of
the Valley's best.
Benjamin Vermont Lutz
Glee Club, Chorus, Intercol-
legiate Chorus, Band, Twirler,
The 4 Dutchmen.
Outstanding tenor voice . . .
full of fun . . . commutes . . .
member of Barbershop Quartet
. . . neat dresser . . . second home,
day student room, third home,
Coed . . . terrific twirler with the
marching band . . . future teacher
. . . has many admirers.
Dorothy Kay Lutz
Tri-Beta Club, Delta Lambda
Sigma, Wig and Buckle.
"Dot" ... a Christmas bride
. . . dresses attractively . . . "You
know what I mean" ... a friendly
smile . . . favorite pastime — eat-
ing . . . loves those labs ... an
aversion to writing letters . . .
brought the Bells of St. Mary's to
Peter Michael McCoy
Political Science Club, Kappa
Lambda Sigma, New Jersey Club.
English major from Jersey . . .
"Pete" . . . former member of
Snyder A.C. . . . complains about
piling up of work . . . lover of good
jazz . . . neat dresser . . . has that
lady's man gleam in his eye . . .
a dilletante of the arts ... oh,
Robert Burnell McFarland
Band, Chorus, Kappa Lambda
Sigma, Future Teachers of Amer-
Music Education . . . one of the
married boys . . . trumpet player
. . . quiet but friendly . . . always
has an appropriate comment . . .
future teacher . . . toll, dark and
sincere . . . one of the York
Claude Joseph Miller
Kappa Lambda Sigma.
Plans a career in medicine . . .
never at a loss for tall tales . . .
loyal to Tremont . . . spends morn-
ings, noons and nights in lab . . .
great on the Softball diamond
. . . active Kalo man . . . colorful
wit . . . lights his torch in the
wee hours of the morn.
John Stanley Mull
Kappa Lambda Sigma, Political
Science Club, Men's Day Student
"Stan" . . . known among the
day students for his jolly lough
and beaming smile . . . gregarious
. . . employed by a bank . . .
future financier . . . best pal is his
little dog, Jessee ... a Lebanon-
ion .. . avid sports fan.
Clair Wilson Noll
Political Science Club, Pi Gam-
ma Mu, Band, Kappa Lambda
Lanky Dutchman . . . quiet grin
and deliberate manner ... his
amusing antics inspire laughter
. . . nice personality . . . economics
major now but still in the band
. . . thoroughly enjoys life . . .
proud of his home — Fleetwood,
of which Readmg is a suburb . . .
plays accordion in his own combo.
Life Work Recruits.
TV smile . . . straightforward
manner . . . flirtatious eyes . . .
college nurse . . . sympathetic
listener . . , hails from "The Gar-
den Spot of the World" . . . cap-
able leader . . . "Zep" fiend . . .
enjoys church work . . . drives a
Adora Jane Rabiger
La Vie Collegienne, Green Blot-
ter Club, Kappa Lambda Nu,
Future Teachers of America, "L"
Book, Student-Faculty, Quittapa-
billa. Happy smile, shining blue
eyes . . . diligent editor of La
Vie . . . thoroughly enjoys news-
paper work . . . Clio's letter writer
. . . very thoughtful . . . Dean's
List . . . efficiency and neatness
. . . loyal supporter of West Hall
and faithful friend.
"L" Club, Varsity Football,
Track, Kappa Lambda Sigma.
One of the married members of
the class . . . star end for Valley's
pigskin eleven . . . from out
Swotaro way ... for a big boy,
quiet and sedate . . . economic
student of no mean ability . . .
will face the business world with
a booming personality.
Life Work Recruits.
Congenial . . . transfer from
Messiah Grantham College . . .
pleasant nature . . . baseball fan
. . . pre-ministerial student . . .
brilliant . . . enjoys theological
debates . , . collects stamps . . .
avid reader . . . ardent worker in
Life Work Recruits . . . another
hobby is bird study.
Lois Lorraine Reedy
Glee Club, Hockey, Future
Teachers of America, Chorus,
Delta Lambda Sigma, Varsity
Basketball, Women's Athletic As-
North Hall's peppy blonde . . .
forever gay and smiling . . . from
Lititz, but not a "pretzel bender"
. . . enjoys sports, especially hock-
ey .. . loves to dance . . . cheer-
ful personality . . . future music
teacher . . . full of imagination
Beverly Jean Ross
Quittapahilla, Tri-Beta, Wo-
men's Athletic Association, Varsity
Basketball, Cheerleader, Delta
Lambda Sigma, Intramural Sports.
Lower Paxton alumnus . . . cute
trick . . . little, but vivacious . . .
gal of many abilities ... a cheer-
leader ... a biology major . . .
plans to be a lab technician . . .
loves those basketball refs?
Florence Blanche Risser
Kappa Lambda Nu, Tri-Beta,
Intramural Sports, Quittapahilla,
Women's Commuter Council.
"Funcy" . . . vice-president of
W.C.C. . . . avid interest in ice
hockey . . . shy and quiet-at-times
. . . seen with her camera at col-
lege functions . . . full of fun . . .
culinary talents . . . has that
school spirit — blushes readily . . .
"no foolin' "... sports fan.
Dorothy Anne Roudabush
Kappa Lambda Nu, La Vie Col-
legienne. Green Blotter, Women's
Athletic Association, Chorus, Psy-
chology Club, Wig and Buckle,
Biology Club, Student Christian
"Pinky" . . . infectious laughter
. . . enjoys dramatics . . . talka-
tive . . . loyal to Clio . . . energe-
tic worker . . . witty . . . bright
smile and flashing eyes . . . "love
makes the world go round" . . .
popular with everyone, but es-
pecially with Henry
Donald James Rowland
Political Science Club, Future
Teachers of America, Veteran's
"Don" . . . hails from Carbon-
dale, Pa. . . . now lives in Ann-
ville . . . one of those consistent
Dean's List students ... an active
Pol Scier . . . loves to fish and
relax . . . deep in matrimony . . .
wins friends by "quiet" approach.
Ann Drew Rydberg
Delta Lambda Sigma, Quittapa-
hilla, Girls' Band, Band, Future
Teachers of America, Chorus.
Hails from New York State . . .
tall . . . artistic . . . has a win-
ning smile . . . can really tickle
the ivories . . . loves basketball
. . . gets crazy ideas in the middle
of the night . . . full of wit . . .
South Hall beauty . . . attractive
John Raymond Sautter
Kappa Lambda Sigma, Political
"Jack" or (Horizontal) ... al-
ways around when things get dull
. . . mild-mannered ... for from
quiet . . . always on a diet . . .
really defends Spring City . . .
never makes an enemy — a friend
to ail . . . "gettin' up for break-
fast?" . . . "Where's Doc?"
Manager of Football, Score-
keeper of Basketball, Kappa
Economics major . . . "Smittie"
. . . easy-going football manager
from New Jersey . . . sports en-
thusiast . . . affable fellow . . .
he's quiet, until you get to know
him; then, he's a flirtacious tease
... his grin is even better known
on campus than his gray Dodge.
George Morgan Seyfert
Knights of the Valley, Men's
Senate, Band, Symphony Orches-
tra, Glee Club, Chorus, Kappa
Able class president . . . con-
serve student ... an engaged man
with a beautiful fiancee . . . one
of the Men's Dorm's "Three Mus-
keteers" . . . French Horn player
. . . Knights member . . . enjoys
Senate meetings . . . speaks highly
Frederick Lee Shaak
"Fritz" . . . Myerstown's gift
to the Chem lab . . . industrious,
good scholar . . . crewcut pre-
dominates . . . when not hitting
the books, found in company with
Sally . . . grad school in sight
... a typical Pennsylvania Dutch-
George Daniel Shook
Political Science Club, Kappa
Lambda Sigma, Men's Day Stu-
dent Congress, Band.
Pennsylvania Dutchman from
Lebanon ... a slender six-footer
. . . spends leisure time in college
lounge, but often found in the
library cramming . . . another of
Prof. Riley's boys . . . awaits the
army, and then it's out into the
Elmer Parker Shambaugh
L/7e Work Recruits, Student
Christian Association, Knights of
A friendly guy . . . Knights of
the Valley member . . . pre-minis-
terial student . . . works hard, but
has fun doing it . . . one of the
kitchen crew . . . one of the
"Bubblers" from Boiling Springs
. . . most striking feature — his
Aaron Milton Sheaffer
Student Christian Association,
Life Wor/c Recruits, Knigiits of
the Valley, Quittapahilla.
student . . . amiable and helpful
. . . quite active in S.C.A. . . .
constant Dean's List student . . .
converted dorm student ... as
business manager of the Quittie,
made financial success of book
Robert LeVoy Smith
Psychology Club, Future Teach-
ers of America, French Club,
Political Science Club.
A Lebanonite recently transfer-
ring to Annville . . . speaks the
good French ... a psychology
major . . . plans a grad school
course in psych . . . quiet, but
dependable . . . soft spoken and
good natured . . . likes pol sci as a
Richard Lee Sparks
"L" Club, New Jersey Club,
Varsity Football, Kappa Lambda
One of the New Jersey boys
from out Linden way ... a bus.
ad. major . . . bulwark of Valley's
line . . . sixty minute man . . .
one of the bigger men on campus
. . . talkative and good-natured
. . . "OK youse guys."
Melvin Guy Sponsler, Jr.
Life Work Recruits, Student
Pre-Mini. with a private suite
in Gockley Hall ... a P.K., too!
. . . already serves some churches
... a friend to all — fair sex in-
cluded . . . oh, that trip to In-
diana! . . . Never needs to diet
. . . a whiz at handball and
squash . . . quite even-tempered.
Noel Zaver Stable
"The Kid" . . . married man
with sweet little girl . . . army
vet of seven years . . . accom-
plished trombonist now studying
piano diligently . . . gets along
with everyone ... a terrific cook;
specialties — Campbell's Soup and
toasted cheese sandwiches.
Jacob Frederick Stover
Life Work Recruits.
A husky lad with a winning
smile . . . hails from Strinestown,
Pa. ... a Pre-Theo. with a major
in religion and a minor in history
. . . active in LWR . . . one of
those happily married men with
three little ones.
Gerald Jacob Stutzman
Life Work Recruits, Pi Gamma Mu.
"Gerry" . . . another married
man of the class plus one — a girl
... on Ebenezer resident . . .
faithful church pastor . . . con-
sistent Dean's List student . . .
plans to attend United Seminary
in Dayton, Ohio.
Elma Jean Swope
Glee Club, Psychology Club,
Chorus, Future Teachers of Amer-
ica, Women Commuters Council.
Attractive brunette . . . music
major from Annville . . . Dean's
List . . . captivates audiences
with her melodious voice — sings
with feeling and expression . . .
admirable personality . . . excel-
lent taste in clothes . . . always
a hearty laugh — fun loving . . .
pinned to future Dr.
Jane Louise Taylor
Girl's Band, Women's Athletic
Association, Cheerleader, Sym-
phonette. Band, Chorus, Wood-
wind Quintet, Flute Quartet, Fu-
ture Teachers of America, Delta
Lambda Sigma, College Orches-
Tall, attractive, blonde from
Bela-Cynwyd . . . excellent solo
flutist . . . Harrisburg Symphony
. . . pleasant personality . . . keen
sense of humor . . . smart dresser
. . . peppy cheerleader . . . week-
ends at Schuylkill Haven . . . sum-
mers in Ocean City . . . Sheridan
Frances Louise Thomas
Political Science Club, Delta
Lambda Sigma, Green Blotter,
Women's Athletic Association,
Plans a teaching career . . .
Annville's contribution to LVC . . .
there's a Light in her eye . . . the
poet laureate of college . . .
popular gal . . . "history again
this semester" . . . winning smile
... good debater.
Clarence Dougherty Ulrich
Psychology Club, Beta Beta
Quiet, unassuming psychology
major . . . president of psych club
and primarily responsible for its
success . . . has grad school plans
in mind after Uncle Sam . . . dis-
tinct intelligence ... a boy to go
to if you have troubles.
Lynette Esther Waller
Girl's Band, Hockey, Delta
Lambda Sigma, Women's Athletic
Diligent student who has time
for fun . . . dimples and laughing
eyes . . . piano, organ, and oboe
. . . loyal supporter of all L.V.
teams . . . Hershey's a second
home . . . Dean's List every time
. . . look for her in the conserv or
at Hot Dog's.
Fay Ann Weiler
Chemistry Club, Quittapahilla,
Delta Lambda Sigma.
Familiar asset to library per-
sonnel and waiters' force . . .
weekend interest away from cam-
pus ... a "green thumb" . . .
always reliable, naturally efficient
. . . active member of Chem Club
. . . fond of dogs, Westerns, dogs,
seafood and dogs.
Mary Edith Werntz
Future Teachers of America,
Delta Lambda Sigma, Chorus.
Music major hailing from Chris-
tiana . . . loyal to Lancaster
county, diligent worker for Del-
phian . . . Dean's List . . . sweet
natured and kind to all . . . ex-
cellent organist and pianist . . .
ready smile . . . very understand-
ing and helpful.
Lynwood Boyer Wert
Kappa Lambda Sigma, Quit-
"Lennie" . . . small, slender fair
haired lad . . . out of Philadelphia
. . . good worker for Quittie . . .
pre-med found jumping from
Chem lab to Bio lab . . . well
dressed man . . . has the ladies
in his eyes.
Harold Ray White
Kappa Lambda Sigma, Beta
Beta Beta, Chemistry Club.
Fun-loving Whitey . . . Kolo
man with a pork pie hat and a
pipe . . . popular on campus . . .
constantly boosting LVC and him-
self . . . out for a good time,
but he gets good marks too . . .
interested in biology and research
Sally Ann Whitmoyer
Kappa Lambda Nu, Future
Teachers of America.
Day student from Myerstown
. . . has quite a wardrobe . . .
and quite a figure . . . good Clio
member . . . intellectual with
Dean's List qualifications . . .
smiling friend to all . . . seen often
with Fritz and Ford . . . gets a
great kick out of living.
Nancy Reed Williams
Delta Lambda Sigma, Quittapa-
billa, Political Science Club, Stu-
Female half of LV's only set
of twins . . . life is never dull
when "Nance" is nearby ... a
brown-eyed blonde . . . plans to
be an English teacher . . . popular
with the opposite sex . . . has her
serious moments — occasionally . . .
Joel John Wiest
Chorus, Kappa Lambda Sigma,
Band, The 4 Dutchmen.
Day student from Myerstown
. . . plays trumpet . . . ambitious
. . . bass in Barbershop Quartet
. . . wonderful dancer . . . future
teacher . . . flashy dresser . . .
basketball enthusiast . . . always
has a witty reply . . . has a pocket
full of jokes.
Richard Edward Williams
Kappa Lambda Sigma, Chemis-
try Club, Einstein Club.
Blond, crew cut . . . Chem ma-
jor .. . avid ham radio operator
. . . one of the Romeo's on cam-
pus . . . "the other half" ... an
indispensable among the Kalo set
. . . the guy who always has the
last word . . . "Dick."
David Paul Willoughby
Intercollegiate Band, Orches-
tra, Band, Glee Club, Student
Christian Association, Brass En-
Another of the musicians . . .
frequenter of North Hall ... a
German Band member ... a
wonder dining hall waiter . . .
that grin makes you smile, too
. . . finds his competition in
scheduled flute section rehearsals.
Barbara Joan Wingert
Wig and Buckle, Future Teach-
ers of America, Quittapahilla,
Delta Lambda Sigma.
"Little girl lost" . . . one of
the roving kind . . . neat and
trim ... lively sense of humor
. . . wants to be an elementary,
school teacher . . . the gal who
hates to go to bed . . . just
Nancy Ann Wolf
'Delta Lambda Sigma, Glee
Club, Chorus, Quittapahilla, Fu-
ture Teachers of America, Inter-
Engaged to LV alumnus . . .
talented in dramatics line . . .
beautiful blonde hair . . . neat in
appearance . . . Dean's List . . .
lovely soprano voice . . . always
has a witty reply . . . consefvite
. . . has travelled in Europe.
Thomos Gordon Wolfgang
Wig and Buckle, Future Teach-
ers of America, Chorus, Color
Guard, The 4 Dutchmen, Phi
Philo enthusiast . . . Wig and
Buckle star . . . excellent patron
of West Hall . . . music major
. . . down Reading way . . . tall
and slender with curly blond
hair; however, quite attached.
Hilda Lucille Yost
Quittapahilla, Future Teachers
English major ... in love with
Calculus . . . official guardian of
South Hall's balcony . . . our
quiet, but wonderful Hilda . . .
she's the waiter who'll bend over
backwards to serve you . . . pillar
of F.T.A. and worker on the night
shift for Quittie . . . "that's
Mary Lou Young
Political Science Club, Student-
Faculty, Jiggerboard, Quittapa-
hilla, La Vie Collegienne, Delta
Lambda Sigma, Hockey, Basket-
ball, Women's Athletic Associa-
Friendliness personified . . .
poise and personality . . . "You
oil" ... a class favorite . . .
genuinely interested in others . . .
dependable . . . likes horses,
horses, horses . . . perpetual virr
and pleasantness . . . able leader
William A. Zilka
Political Science Club, Beta
Beta Beta, Chemistry Club, Vet-
An artist who got his schooling
in Germany . . . living a decade
of blissful matrimony . . . three
adorable children . . . self-built
home in Lebanon . . . active in
scouting . . . experience on radio
... an ex lab man for Bethlehem
Steel Co. in Lebanon . . . wins
friends with good nature.
DeWitt Philo Zuse
Band, Chorus, Intercollegiate
Band, S.C.A. Cabinet, Future
Teachers of America, Phi Lambda
Sigma, Quittapahilla, Sympho-
nette, Woodwind Quintet, Sym-
Blond, P.K., proprietor of Men's
Dorm Crafts Shop . . . spends
weekends in York . . . tennis
fanatic . . . wishes he were a car
mechanic . . . plays hot clarinet
. . . quite the photographer . . .
very cooperative and dependable
. . . music major.
Anton Franklin Kiehner
Elma Jean Swope
<««iji<. >-- —
<- Jane Louise Taylor
SS QUITTIE'S COURT
It is unlucky to turn back for anything
after onced you have set out.
Sophomore Class Officers
Clair Kelly, Pres., Lynn Sparks, Vice-Pres, Shirley Heizmcn, Sec , Audrey DaCosta, Treasurer
Freshman Class Officers
G- Gorby, Sec , T Srllrman, Treas , R Shover, Vrce-Pres , M Marcus, Pres.
— ;;;,, 5
1st Row: C Boughter, N. Kirby, S Warfel, N, Sprenkle, L. Loeper, N. Germer, L. Cody, L. Sparks
2nd Row K. Romberger, S. Rosenberry, J. Snyder, R, Kelchner, F, Bauder, T. Price, J. Yorty
3rd Row: J. Brazukas, J. Allwine, H. Forrest, J Balsbough, T. RiJey, J Allen, C. Swoyer, R. Steele
You dassent let
1st Row Shirley Heizmann, Irene Urian, Joan Eckcnroad, Gloria Ritter, Cynthia Patton, Jean Lowry, Elm Blauch, Minom
Blatt, Patricia Green|ack
2nd Row Marilyn Longencckcr, Patricia Oyer, Carol Bradley, Catherine Dotts, Carole Fox, Sandra Nelson, Nancy Adams,
Jocelyn Jones, Mildred Osinski. Elaine Buck,
3rd Row John Cotrell, Howard Pachasa, William Cowfer, Bernard Rightmyer, Norman Blantz, Thomas Kreiscr, David Farling,
Pius Kaltreider, Bruce Sleeker
4th Row: Larry Jones, Harold Bird, Clair Kelly, David Gitt lemon, Harold Weber, Wilham ThosseL
Outen the light.
When .■n^"P°"*'''''"'rg'ot "so befuddled.
" ^-e for dinnerP
Row / D Burkhardt, M. Segel, T, Norris, J. Winters, G- Schaeffer, H, Davis, J Hoffman, H- Sauder, C Danatelle,
A, Reynolds, N Davis.
Row 2 C Kindt, J, Kurzenknabe, T Silliman, J Lego, P Moyer, S. Malotsky, D Kane, L- Hampstead, G, Foster, A. Smith.
Ro- 3. J. Eby, W Kick, T. Teates, J Huston, R DuBois, B Franciscus, H Abramson, J. Conway, P. Rothstein, C. Kelly,
Row 4. J. Martin, F. Kirchner, R Wagner, P. Rosen, M, Grosky, M. Slyoff, B, Shatto.
am t '^- / , ,
'' '"^f' uckly boys.
Row ; G Adams, C Peraino, R Perringer, E White, W Veasey, H Nigh, J Howard, N Gibson, J- Grove, J. Dove.
Row 2 C Hollinger, L Mcllvaine, W Work.nger, C Wocker, G Schoeffer, W. Etzweiler, P Risser, G. Corbey, R.
Moots, G. Funk, M Grebe
Row 3; W. Wilt, R Poster, W Schmid, J Huston, B Fronciscus, P Rosen, R DuBois, J Young, E. Henderson, P Gordon,
M Brubaker, D Book
Row 4 L Sholley, L Kunkel, D. Peiffer, F McCulloch, R Mease, R Finney, Wentling, M Marcus, B Speck,
P Lutz, L. Roberts, H Wanner
Row 5; W, Priester, M Heftley, P. Soha,
It makes a body tired to hear of such goin's on.
Men's Senate Officers
W. Kelly, Pres., R. Musslemon, Vice-Pres.
Sitting: L. Portier, D. Moyer, G. Edgar, B. Ranck, M. Young
Standing: J Nicholas, A. DoCosta, J. Lower, J. Ulrich, N. Dougherty,
R. Hollrnger, M. Hess
Men's Day Student Congress
ht row: C Kelly, J. Myers, L. Thorpe, D Moyer, C. Wacker
1st row J. Fry, D. Farling, R, Houston, J, Bollinger, G. Shook,
R Boyd, C. Yingst, J Allwinc, J, Allen
2nd row: D J. Grace, W Doniels, S Mull, R. Dundore
Men's Day Student Congress Officers
L to R ) Allwine, Secretary; J. Fry, Pres.;
W, Daniels, V Pres,, S, Mull, Treas.
Women's Commuter Council Officers
B. Criswell, Sec -Treos , D Heck, Pres, F- Risser, V Pres C, Achenbach
Women's Commuter Council
B. Criswell, D. Brandt, M, Grebe, C. Achenbach, F. Risser, D Cortwright
Samuel Yeagley, past president
". . . to foster understanding and cooperation between the students
and the faculty of Lebanon Valley College, and to advance the welfare
of the student body through the coordination of student activities."
... So states the purpose of the Student-Faculty Council's Constitution.
And the Council attempt to do just that. Under the leadership of Sam
Yeagley in the early fall, and later under the direction of Bill Kelly,
who replaced Sam upon his induction into the Armed Services, the Stu-
dent-Faculty Council has met twice a month in an effort to create
better relations between organizations, governing bodies, and students.
1st Row: D. Moycr, R. Hower, J. Walker, A. DaCosta
2nd Row: B. Ranck, A. Rabiger, W. Daniels, R. Boyd
3rd Row: L. Sparks, R Hollinger, L. Portier, J, Goodman
4th Row: H. Ely, J. Enterline, L. Smith. G. Seytert
first Row; W. Kelly, M. Marcus, M. Young
Row 2. E. Hutchko, S. Nelson, } Ulrich
Row 3: G. Edgar, N. Wolf, H. Chudzikiewicz
Row 4: C. Ulrich, C. Kelly, C. Hollinger, F. Ritrievi
/s( row I Urian, J Hosfetter, G Rifter, A Daniel, G Pafton, R MacForland, D Moyer
2nd row G- Edgar, T Price, R Musslemcn, R Ranck, H Davis, J Young, E Herr, E- Henderson
3rd row: R Hollmger, F. Shroyer, R MacFarland, D Gingrich, B Hess, E- Wcrnfz, L. Reedy, L Locper
4ih row: J Dukes, J, Hill, Prof McKlveen, N Blontz, D Rohlond
5th row N Sprenkle, N Wolte, N Daughcrty, S Warfel, D Zuse, D Kane, C Dietrich, M Hess, H Sauder
6th row A Rydberg, T. Wolfgang, J Ulnch, J Hoffman, A Gaumer, R Smith
7th row K. Dotts, G Fox, A Rabiger, P Kaltreider
THE FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
The local FTA chapter is one of
the most active organizations here
at Lebanon Valley College. Devoted
to the teaching profession, the
members are guided under the dis-
tinct leadership of Dr. Gilbert Mc-
Klveen, faculty advisor.
Holding many post honors and dis-
tinguished positions on the national
level, the club has grown rapidly
since it received its charter.
The annual FTA Day on campus
is looked forward to with interest by
the student body as well as the
The future promises still higher
esteem and position for the organ-
ization on both the local and na-
Future Teachers of America Officers
T Price, program co-chairman, D. Zuse, Treasurer, F. Retrevi, member at large,
L. Sorrentino, V. Pres , N Dougherty, Rec Sec , J Ulrich, program co-chairman,
B. Ranck, President, G. Edgar, member at large
Check it over, girls.
O^ ' ^^^yO
1st Row: J. Wingert, H. Yost, N. Williams, M. Young, D. Roudabush, F. Thomas
2nd Row: R. Dundore, F. Weiler, N. Wolfe, B. Ross, F. Risser, H. Ely
3rd Row: C. Achenbach, D. Grace, H. Hollinger, A. Schoffer, R, Fasick, S. Mull, D.
Hilda, your loafing.
The photographer's photographer.
Attention all staff members.
Mary Lou Young
Fay Ann Weiler
D. J. Grace
WIG AND BUCKLE
The Wig and Buckle Club, the dramatics organization on campus, gives the
student participants experience in acting, lighting, staging and directing.
This year's group under the leadership of Joan Rosenberry, presented The
Male Animal as the fall production. The play was directed by the club's ad-
visor. Dr. Charles Sloca, and starred Joan Rosenberry and Tom Folfgang.
No Room In the Hotel, a one act play, was presented at Christmas time
under the direction of Claire K^elly, dnd^p^cKhjunction with the annual
Student Christian Associaflpflt'dn^tmas program.
Dorothy Roudabush directed a one-act play. The Safecracker's Pride which
was presented Scholarship weekend under the sponsorship of the Sophomore
1st row; C. Kelly, J Myers, L. Thorpe, D. Meyer, C. Wacker
2nd row: D. Roudabush, T. Silliman, C. Rosenberry, D. Jouss, J. Lykens
Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania
Seated: A. Rabiger, J. Walker, Dr. Struble
Standing: D. Roudabush, P. HoHigan, R. S/iover, L. Portier, R. Dundore, F. Thomas
GREEN BLOTTER CLUB
Green Blotter Club is an organization for creative writers at Lebanon Valley
College. At monthly meetings, held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Struble, the
members read and discuss their manuscripts. Often the conversation branches
out into a discussion of art, folk legends, history, natural science or similar
Highlight of this year's program was the December meeting at which Colonel
Henry W. Shoemaker of the State Archives in Harrisburg was guest speaker.
An authority on the subject, Colonel Shoemaker spoke to the group on the
topic "Reasons for Collecting Pennsylvania Folklore."
The May Day pageant this yedr, with toyland as its theme, was based on a
story written by Lucie Portier, former president of Green Blotter.
Every year the group issues the Green Blotter Supplement, a collection of
poems, short stories, and essays by the members representative of their writings.
This year the Green Blotter Supplement was published in the January 14 issue of
La Vie Collegienne. Throughout the year the club members have also had a
manuscript printed in each issue of the college newspaper in the column
"Ink Spots from Green Blotter."
Janice Walker is Head Scop and Adora Rabiger, Keeper of the Word Horde.
Other members include Roger Dundore, Paul Holligan, Lucie Portier, Dorothy
Roudabush, Frances Thomas, and Dick Shover. Members ore voted into the
club on the basis of their manuscripts which are customarily submitted
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French Club Officers
B. Ranck, Sec.-Treas., D. Moyer, Pres.,
I. Urian, V. Pres.
1st Row: B. Ranck, D- Moyer, A. Daniels, N. Dougherty
2nd Row: F. Urian, L. Porotier, C. Zettlemoyer, L. Thorpe, C. Achenbach
The French Club, advised by Mrs. Frank and Dr.
Struble meets each month at Dr. Struble's home.
Its program includes some slides on the lives of
French authors, learning something of the French
way of life, and playing French games. One of the
highlights of the year was a French dinner served
by Mrs. Frank, in February. The club provides an
excellent opportunity for speaking French informally.
Psychology Club Officers
P. Greenjack, Sec-Treas., C Ulrich, Pres.,
R. Holllnger, V, Pres.
The Psychology Club, underthe leadership of Presi-
dent Clarence Ulrich, hod a very successful year,
learning about the various phases of psychology and
the jobs available in these fields. Guest speakers
from the immediate area or movies were featured
at each meeting.
The biggest meeting of the year was a trip to the
Lebanon Veterans Hospital in March. Here we were
shown through the wards, recreation rooms, and the
types of therapy which are used in that institution.
The club members are more informed as a result
of the year's activities.
L to R : P, Greenjack, F. Shroyer, R- Hollinger,
D. Roudabush, J. Cottrell, Dean Denf, C. Ulrich
Student Christian Association Officers
J. Hess, Sec, L. Portier, Pres,, J. Lower, Vice-Pres.,
D. Zuse, Vice-Pres , H. Hollinger, Treas.
THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Again this year the Student Christian Association has been
one of the leading organizations on our Lebanon Valley Col-
lege campus. From the very first day of the college year when
the SCA members are on hand to greet the in-coming Fresh-
men, to May Day in the Spring, the SCA is in the midst of the
hustle and bustle of college activity, making its presence
known and appreciated.
Under the leadership of Lucie Portier, this year's president,
and Dr. Sparks and Professor Ehrhart, the SCA has sponsored
a Christmas and Easter cantata, a hayride for Christmas
caroling, a Weekend Work Retreat at the Brethren Service
Center, New Windsor, Maryland, and an active part in the
planning of Religious Emphasis Week, plus unlimited as-
sistance in the May Day activities.
Lucie and Mary are all set
to go to work camp.
You going to, Bob?
A Frosb and Soph working together?
^ ^ Q^
1st Row E Erby, I. Urian, B Hess, D. Roudabush, P. Grecniack, P Oyer
B. Ronck, i Ulnch, L Portier
2nd Row: S. Dietrich, D. Willoughby, A Sheaffcr, M. Sponslor, L. Sparks,
H. Hoilinger, D. Zuse, R. Yodcr, R. Zimmerman, C. Kelley
Ob, come on!
This is no time for jokes.
Old man river.
1st Row: W. Zilka, W. Gorgone, C. Achen-
bach, J. Fry, N. Blantz, S. Yeaqly.
2nd Row: D. Rowland, B. Criswell, Mrs.
Laughlin, Mr. Fehr, A. Brumbaugh, R. Shay.
3rd Row: R. Dundore, F. Arnold, L. Kunkel,
S. Mull, R. Priester, S. Hefting.
/s( Row: P McCoy, M. Marcus, M. Kearns,
F Thomas, Mr. Young, J. Gorshon.
2nd Row: D Grace, F Hall, G Shook, C.
Noll, D. Burkholder, F. Retrievi, C, Zettlye-
moyer, L. Smith, H. Ely.
POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB
The Political Science Club, whose purposes it is to give practcal training in the
mechanics of government and to stirhulate thought in all fields of political science;
to secure information relating to the political sciences through addresses by guest
speakers; to train students of Lebanon Valley College for participation in the Inter-
Collegiate Conference on Government; and to foster friendships by means of social
activities, was led capably by its president James Fry,
William Gargone and Sidney Hoffing, student-chairman and assistant student-chair-
man to Inter-Collegiate Conference on Government respectively, took a complete
delegation of students to the Regional meeting held in Hershey on March 6 and the
State Convention in Harrisburg on April.
Outside of the annual convention, the organization was extremely active. The two
socials in February and May proved a huge success. And the club needs to be compli-
mented on the fine manner it once more handled the basketball programs concessions.
Pi Gamma Mu is a social science honor society of national scope. Its purpose is to
improve scholarship and to achieve synthesis in the social studies; to inspire social
service to humanity by an intelligent approach to the solution of social problems;
to engender sympathy toward others with different opinions and institutions by a
better mutual understanding; and to supplement and support existing social science
organizations by promoting sociability and attendance ai meetings. The privilege of
membership in the society is granted to those who have shown unusual interest and
aptitude in the field of social studies.
The high point of the year's activity was the annual banquet on March 26 in the
Palmyra American Legion Home.
/s( row, R, Zimmerman, R. Coble, B. Kreiser
2nd row Mr Fehr, L Porrier, L. Smith, C. Noll, D. J. Groce, B. Crrswell, Mr Rilcy
Chemistry Club Officers
W. Daniels, Treas., F. Weiler, Sec, R. Boyd, Pres., W. Kelly, Vive-Pres.
1st row W. Daniels, G. Wentling, F, A, Weiler
2nd row: R. Fasick, W, Erby, W. Zilko, W Starkweather, R Williams
3rd row; J. Celeste, H. Forrest, J Bolsbough, L- Jones, T. Teates
4th row L. Sparks, C Hollinger, R. Pennger, C. Perono, G. Adams
5(h row. R. Jenkins, H Hollinger, F. Bostetter, T. Kreiser
6th row: R, Houston, H. White. C. Walters
7th row: M. Grosky, J. Cottrell, F. Bauder
Standing: Dr. Amell, W. Kelly, H. Hall, C. Kelly, R. Boyd
The Chem Club, centered around the Lebanon Valley Chapter of the Student Affiliates of The
American Chemical Society, sponsors a varied program of activities and invites all students who
have an interest in chemistry to join in. Among these activities are regular meetings at which lec-
tures are followed with refreshments, the club's annual dinner dance, several field trips to indus-
trial and governmental research laboratories, publication of the bi-weekly "Filtrates and Residues"
and semi-annual "Lab Oratory," and sale of lab aprons, Lange's Handbook, and other accessories to
the student chemists.
This years activities were highlighted by a trip to the Natonal Health Foundation Laboratories,
sponsorship of a radio program every two weeks, and a guest speaker from the F.B.I.
Beta Beta Beta
B, Ross, F. Risser, H Hall, W. Zilka, R. Houston, H White, Mr. Wilson
The Alpha Zeta Chapter of Beta Beta Beta Na-
tional Biological Society is the first of its kind on
Lebanon Valley's campus. The charter group of
sixteen was initiated April 28, 1953 by Dr. A. A.
Sturdivant of Western Maryland College. Because
of its strict requirements, the society has grown
slowly but steadily since that time. It is hoped
that in time it will play a prominent role in the
life and activities of the college. This society has
replaced the Biology Club and has as its counselor
Dr. V. Earl Light, head of the biology department.
Richard Musselman has been given the honor of
being Alpha Zeta's first president. Tri-Beta chose
as its main project of the year blood typing. The
members typed blood of the college students free
of chorge giving them special cards containing
their blood type. This initial project was a success
and was praisjd by many. To round out the year's
activities, the members were entertained in the
spring at Dr. Light's where a weiner roast was held.
Beta Beta Beta Officers
Kneeling: Edward Balsbaugh, Vice president, Robert Houston, Historian
Standing; Beverly Ross, Secretary; Richard Musselman, President;
Dr. V. Earl Light, Counsellor
Knights of the Valley Officers
Sitting: G. Seyfert, . Musselman, E. Shambaugh
Standing: W. Gafone, R. Fasick
Knights of the Valley
Tst Row: W. Gargone, G, Seyfert, R Mussleman, R. Fasick, E. Shambaugh
2nd Row: H, Pachasa, F. Retrievi, L. Sparks, D, Fleming, R Jenkins,
H. Hollinger, W. Fry, W. Erby
KNIGHTS OF THE VALLEY
This year the Knights of the Valley under the very capable leadership
of President Dick Musselman and advisor "Rinso" Marquette, again
sought new lands to conquer. This year the conquest was in the form of
the local laundry service. If someone asked you why you hadn't changed
your sheets since Christmas, you could bet that he was Knight in search
of soiled laundry.
The organization once again undertook its usual activities, most out-
standing of which was the very successful formal dinner-dance at the
Hotel New Brunswick in Lancaster on April 3. The members were also
seen prior to Christmas with hugh stacks of Christmas cards for sale.
NEW JERSEY CLUB
Headed by President Henry Chudzikiewicz the club continued its
many activities. This year a social and a dance were part of their
many plans. As the name implies membership is limited to New
Jersey students, this being the only qualification. The club was
organized during Christmas of 1951 at which time a constitution
was proposed and eventually drafted a year later. The objective of
this club as stated in the constitution is to "bring together on the
Lebanon Valley campus the students from New Jersey in order to
forman Alumni Association and to add to the social, academic and
athletic life of New Jersey students on campus.
1st row: P Martin, S. Nelson, J, Sprague, H. DaviS
2nd row: S. Hofing, P. Rosen, R Abroms, R DuBois, W Gorgone,
S. Molotsky, H Chudzikiewicz
New Jersey Club Officers
Ruth MacFarland, Robert Walker, Jane Lower, Henry Chudzikiewicz.
Einstein Club Officers
L. to R.: C. Snedeker, J. Celeste, J. Enterlint
More popularly called the Math-Physics Club, the Einstein club provides an
opportunity for students interested in science, particularly math and physics,
to meet in a collective pursuit of entertainment and edification. The club
activities include lectures, socials, field trips, and special projects. Currently
it is sponsoring a series of talks on hobbies in which members bring their
hobbies into the meeting room and describe, with demonstrations, what they
are doing in their "leisure time."
1st row: T. Teates, C. Hollinger, H. Hollinger
2nd row: G Adams, R. Williams, C. Yingst
3rd row: J. Dukes, J. Enterline, C. Snedecker, R. Houston
4th row: L. Sparks, J. Celeste, W. Kelly
1st row: H Kindt, R. Kelchner, B. Hess, E. Erby, J Lykcns
2nd row: R, Zimmerman, R Yodcr, R, Hower, D Harbaugh
E. Shambaugh, J- Martin
3rd row: D. Zusc, H McCurdy, R, Leonard, R- Stone,
A Sheaffcr, D. Burkhart, E White, L. Shelley
LIFE WORK RECRUITS
Those students who are deeply interested in religious work and have dedicate
their lives to full time Christian service as ministers, missionaries, or lay workers in
the Church are banded together in this organization. Its aims is to further the King-
dom of God, to enrich the spiritual life of its members, and to help prepare them
for Christian leadership. The group sends teams of young people into churches each
week where they take charge of services. The club also makes a number of visits to
charity institutions during the year.
In all they do they are following the challenge: "Go ye therefore, and teach all
nations . . ." St. Matthew 28:19.
Life Work Recruits Officers
R. Yoder, Treas., R Hower, Pres ,
D. Harbaugh, Vice-Pres E. Shambaugh, Chr.
Kappa Lambda Sigma Officers
T. Price, Rec, Sec, C. Kelley, Vice-Pres.,
R, Minriici<, Prcs., N- Blantz, Chaplain
A m^^ I, I
Kappa Lambda Sigma
/s( Row P. Holligan, N Blantz, T, Price, C. Kelly
2nd Row: B, Riqhtmyer, F Hall, C. Noll, G, Sfiaak, J. Dukes
C- Zetflemoyer, P. McCoy, D. Jauss, J. Sauffer
/s( Row W. Priesfer, B Franciscus, G- Schaeffer,
2nd Row: R. Doster, L, Jones, R. Perringer, C. Pcramo
3rd Row: M Grosky, L. Kunkel, J. Lego, C. Adams, T. Sillman.
KAPPA LAMBDA SIGMA
Kappa Lambda Sigma, the largest men's society on
campus, began its activities way back in 1877. Now
operating under a newly revised constitution, Kalo,
as it is popularly known, is striving to "foster the
intellectual and social interests of its members in
this order of importance: weld them into a common
union; assist the College and its students whenever
called upon; promote knowledge, morality, and
Although the proposed play. The Crucible, never be-
came a reality, nevertheless the annual Kalo-
proved a larger success
than ever. Their dinner
dance which was held
amidst the beautiful
atomosphere of the
'i '''tll\ Reading Country. Over
.,\9.j\ one hundred and thirty
^C^l people attended and the
/) music of Bob Allenbach
•^ // was well appreciated.
This year the organiza-
tion in its 76th year, has
initiated over tweny new
members and the club
which is headed by
Ralph Minnick is uni-
fied and financially suc-
Look pretty now.
DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA
Delta Lambda Sigma, better known as Delphian is the sister society
to Kalo. It holds monthly meetings and joint-meetings with Kalo. This
organization has accomplished a great deal this year. The society put
more emphasis on the idea of helping others. This year the girls were
working to make life a bit brighter for some not as fortunate as them-
selves. They adopted an orphanage and threw a Christmas party for
hte orphans, complete with presents and lots of Christmas cheer. Other
projects somewhat similar are in the offing for next year. The society
also tried its hand at a book sale. Along the social line Delphian has
held several Open Houses in Delphian Hall which were always a success.
Once again this year Delphian held its annual dinner-dance at the
Reading Country Club in conjunction with Kalo.
1st Row: J Hoffman, E. Henderson, Terry Norris, G. Gorbey,
L Hampstead, A Wiley, C Achenbach, J. Grove
2nd Row: P. Lutz, B. Specht, J. Young, J. Howard
3rd Row: H Sauder, C. Kelly, M. Marcus, G. Funk, P. Risser,
J. Sprogue, N. Gibson
Delphian's little Mammies.
1st Row B Ranck, D Moycr, A Daniels, N Dougherty
2nd Row: I. Urian, L. Portier, C Zeftlcmoycr, I Thorpe, C Achenboch
1st Row C. Patton, A Goumer, J Jones, L Loepcr
2nd Row: F Thomas, N Gower, M Hess, B Ross, R Hollingcr, J Winqcrt, L Reedy,
J. Hill, E, Werntz, R. Kelchner
3rd Row: P Sotterwaite, G, Rittcr, L Codv, C Johnstone, J, Lower, L Waller,
A. Rydberg, N, Dougherty, G Edger, B. Ronck, D Moyer, N. Wolf
4tb Row: M J Kern, S Heizmon, C- Bradley, J Eckenrood, J Ulrich, J Taylor,
N. Sprenkle, M- L. Young, R. Castiglia, R. MacFarland
Jane Lower, Prcs , Nancy Dougherty, Re-
cording Sec , Barbara Ranck, Correspond-
ing Sec, Gail Edgar, V. Pros.
2nd row: T. Teotes, F. Bauder, J. Stansfield, H. Forrest, D Banchick, R Du Bois, C. Hollinger
Ist row; D. Fromm, M. Siegle, A. Rosengard, S. Molotsky, H. Abromson,
Phi Lambda Sigma
Sitting. R. Walker, C. Boughter, R. Krieg, H. Hall, W. Kelly
Standing J. Wolfgang, D. VanCook, H Hollinger, H. Voorman, D Gittleman, T, Reilly
Phi Lambda Sigma Officers
1st row: W Kelly, R. Krieg, R, Walker
2nd row: T. Wolfgang, C. Boughter, H. Hal:
PHI LAMBDA SIGMA
Philo, the oldest society on campus,
had particularly good success this
year in its activities. Taking in over
fifteen initiates, the club is now
operating under its constitution which
is only one year old.
With Bob Krieg as president the
society sponsored several successful
social events. Besides having one of
the best organized rush weeks, the
club, along with its sister society
Kappa Lambda Nu, had their annual
spring formal and St. Patrick's day
social. This year they also innovated
a Halloween masquerade ball.
Phi Lambda Sigma also held their
annual stag night and formal installa-
tion of next year's officers. Now with
one of the largest and most unified
clubs in its long history, Philo expects
even better things for next year.
L. to R.: A. Rabiger, D. Roudabush,
J Butt, A DaCosta
Seated: S. Warfet, P Gordon, M Graybeck, C. Dannttell, A. Reynolds
Standing: D. Book, M. Brubaker, H- Davis, J. Conway, K. Dotts, C. Fox
Kappa Lambda Nu, the older of the girls' societies on campus,
upheld the high ideals, which have always been cherished by her
members, throughout the year's activities. The girls strive to
live up to the motto, "Virtue et fide," as the wise old owl and
the goddess of wisdom, Minerva, watch over and inspire them.
This year's undertakings included the annual pledge tea and
fashion show, given at the home of Clio's advisor, Mrs. Ruth
Bender; a Halloween dance, where prizes were given for the best
masquerades; an informal initiation in which prospective mem-
bers had to prove their worth and willingness to join the organi-
zation; and a trip to the Lebanon County Old Peoples' Home.
The girls provided entertainment and refreshments in conjunc-
tion with the Lebanon Soroptimist Club.
With her brother society, Philo, Clio presented the play, A
Murder Has Been Arranged. The annual Clio-Philo Dinner-dance
was held in April at the Berkshire Hotel in Reading. St. Patrick's
Day was celebrated by a dance in the auxiliary gym.
At the end of pledge week Clio and Delphian sponsored a
dance to honor the newly initiated members.
Kappa Lambda Nu
Sitting: S Rosenberry, P Oyer, E. Blouch, I Urian, D Roudabush, J Hostcttcr, J Lowry, F Risscr, P.
Greenjack, S. Woltskill, A Da Costa
Standing } Ringle, A Rabiger, J Butt, B Swisher, L Portier, L Thorpe, M Osmski, J Nicholas
Gee, / wonder what's happening over in that corner. One of Lee's jokes, no doubt.
ISS MARY E. GILLESPIE
The efforts, goals, and standards of the Lebanon
Valley Conservatory of Music are personified in the
occupant of the main office of that building. Since
1930 Miss Gillespie has been shouldering the responsi-
bilities of running a well-organized and productive con-
servatory. Having obtained her Bachelor of Science and
Masters degrees in Music Education from Columbia
University, she taught for five years at the University
of Delaware; after which she joined our faculty.
The accredidation of our conservatory is in major
portion due to the earnest and intense work of this
Scotch-Irish Trojon from Seymour, Indiana. Miss Gilles-
pie has set a fine example for all future music teachers
by being, herself, devoted to her job and her school,
and by constantly striving to improve and better the
standards for which she is responsible.
"Music it was we brougttt from heav'n,
On an angel's breath so pure,
And it alone may we carry back,
As a thing which shall endure."
— Samuel R. Gaines
The memories of Professor E. P. Rutledge, which will
long remain in the hearts of those who knew, loved,
and worked under him, can never be divorced from
music — be it choral or instrumental. His life was devoted
to music and to people — he could give a smile as
quickly as he could a down-beat.
There can be no tribute raised to this man except
to continue to nourish the seeds which he planted —
seeds of harmony in music and life.
T^^ ^'i^^'*^ " " :^ *'^*^>
The nipping fall winds, the smell of football in
the air, the shouts from the grandstands, and then
the blue and white band comes marching down the
field. The presence of the L. V. C. marching band
at all the football games has proved to be invaluable
to the players and the fans. Since the untimely
death of Professor Edward P. Rutledge in January
of '54, Professor Frank Stachow, assisted by head
drum major, Dave Council, has taken charge of the
The high-stepping majorettes of L. V. C. showed
splendid marching form during this past year's foot-
ball season. Jane Mellin Smith, head majorette,
introduced two new strutting techniques to the
majorette's repertoire this year. These are the
graceful Pony Strut and Formation Strutting. Jan's
past experience in majoretting proved to be an asset
to the majorettes and L. V. C.
At the close of football season, the "Blue and White
Marching Band" becomes a large Concert Band and presents
many concerts both on and off campus.
The Concert Band made its first appearance this year, in
Engle Hall, April 2 in the Annual Spring Festival. Many out-
standing selections were presented. These selections demon-
strated the high degree of musical interpretations attained
by the band. The band was under the direction of Professor
Frank Stackow, Professor of Woodwinds in the Conservatory.
This is an organization made up entirely of female instrumentalists from the Conserva-
tory and College. This year the girls proudly wore their new uniforms which were bought with
the proceeds of last year's concert. The feminine "Bandsters" participated in the half-time
festivities at the Home-Coming football game this year and showed the boys that they had
The girls presented a concert in May as a climax to the year's activities. They played a
varied program of marches and novelty numbers, including "Toy Trumpet" and "The Synco-
The Symphony Orchestra is the outstanding organization on
campus, which presents classical works. Shared responsibilities,
hard work, and fun — that's what symphony means to its members.
The annual concert, held in Engle Hall, was highlighted by the
expert performance of Beethoven's Third Concerto by Mr. William
Fairlamb, professor of piano in the Conservatory of Music.
Another area of work and excitement for the symphony has
The Symphony, is at present, under the capable leadership of
Dean Carmean, a member of the Conservatory faculty and Dean
* p .'
Mr. William Fairlamb Soloist,
On November 21st the Symphonette gave its first
concert, and very impressive it was, in Engle Hall with
Ronald Steele, a Conservatory sophomore, conducting.
The Symphonette, a group of thirty students giving their
personal time for rehearsel, is a new musical organization
on campus organized by Ronald Steele and sponsored
by the Student Christian Association. The purpose of the
Symphonette is that of broadening experience in orches-
Joyce Snyder, a sophprnore in the Conservatory, was the
featured soloist. Miss Snyder gave a professional perform-
ance of Beethoven's Piano Concerto No. 1 in C Major,
Director R. Steele
Ut Row: M Slyotf, B. Neatock, C Bradley, J Young, D Grabau, J Toylor, R Campbell, L Roberts,
J. Jones, E. Henderson, J Sant Ambrogio.
Second Row: J Hill, L. Cody, T. Norris, J. Kurzenknabe, W. Workinger, D Zuse, D. Council.
Third Row: B. Speck, J. Lego, R. Gingrich, C. Sloyer, J. Enterline, J. Houston, A. Kiehner, D. Willouby.
First Row: Lois Reedy, Elma Jean Swope, M. Brouse, A. Fisher, J. Howard, A. Gaumer, S. Warfel,
D. Kane, J. Smith, N. Wolf, M. Hess.
Second Row: P. Lutz, C. Johnstone, B. Swisher, J. Ulrich, J. Lykens, J, Butt, C. Potton, P. Satter-
thwaite, G. Nichols, N. Gower, J. Hill.
Third Row: R. Moseman, B. Lutz, D. Gingrich, T. Silliman, W. Lutz, A. Kiehner, C. Kindt, D. Griffith.
Fourth Row: C. Deitrich, B. Rightmyer, R. Finney, G. Seyfert, F. Kirshner, D. Willoughby, K. Ellis.
"0 Sacred Art, Music Fair!" These words, taken
from a choral adaptation of Chopin's "Etude in E," could
easily be used as the motto for this group, composed of
forty selected voices.
This year's Glee Club had a widely varied program
which reached its climax in the Waring choral arrange-
ment of Tchaikovsky's "Nutcracker Suite." Also included
were a group of folk-songs and several religious numbers.
The group has sung for several of the campus activities
inculding the Annual Music Festival and Commencement.
It has performed on television and has held concerts at
Palmyra, Lebanon, Harrisburg, and York.
'l^f;-:S?::A5^;K'- . ..."'
The Chorus, composed of all the students
in the Conservatory and several from the
College, presented Elijah in the Annual
Music Festival directed by Mr. Reynaldo
Appearing with the Chorus were the fol-
lowing outstanding soloists: Suzanne der
Derian, soprano; Elma Jean Swope, mezzo
soprano; John McCullum, tenor; and Paul
King, baritone. Frank Mulheron, Senior in
Conservatory, accompanied the entire
group on the organ.
The performance of Elijah will long be
remembered by all who participated in
making it a success.
Recitals are presented throughout the
college year by the conservatory faculty
and students for the public and campus.
These recitals enable the students to per-
form before others, and they also give the
students teachers a chance to introduce
their students to the public. Through per-
forming the student increases his experi-
ence, and repertoire.
By attending the recitals, the student
improves his technique; improves his knowl-
edge in various musical forms; increases his
familarity with the works of masters. These
recitals also promote good listening habits.
Elma Jean cuts a pretty picture.
r,\tV ^. V*-
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT
A body must act through his whole h'fe.
fSI- I n:rv;^ ■::
«00 p. M.
Thi H n r,n.] Ilu, klo Club
Th,. srudrnl ( hn.iian .\sMK-Ml,.m
c^ Chrhtma^ Pi
DECEMBER 15. 1953
7:30 P. .M.
'And she said to me, '. . .'
'Would yo'all care for a drink, suh?'
Hmm, this could prove interesting!
The happy fine
There's no business like show business
The Four Dutchmen and Doris
Dig that crazy Charleston!
Last minute rehearsel
Intent On Last Minute Directions From the Director.
KAPPA LAMBDA NU
The Murdered And The Murderer
cA Jiutder J4a,
The Entire Cast On Stage
'How could we forget when that curtain came down?"
r/?e Old Woman Reads Her Fate
The girls wonder what has happened to Leah!
Charlie tries to show the burglar how burglars work.
- •"» — •-* '- jc
WIGGING AND BUCKLING
Everything is through each other.
Howard Victor Landa
Mary Louise Young
Front Row; L. to R.: G. Zimmerman, F. Ritrievi, L. Sorrentino, D. DeBenedett,
E. Hutcbko, D. Musselman, D. Sparks, L. Gittleman, D. Becker, B. Walker
Second Row; L. to R.: G. Romanoff, F. Catanzaro, R. Owens, J. Sproul,
T. Nettis, J. Stanfield, G. Radanovic, C. Wolpert, D. Bosacco.
Third Row; L. to R.: AA't coach Di Johnson, D. Umberger, B. Birch,
E. Forry, D. Harmon, C. Grubb, B. Schoonmaker, B. Hughes, head coach Fox
Top Row; L to R.:D. Miller, H. Benninghoff, R. Plasterer, C. Hartman,
P. Snyder, B. Crayne, 0. Dahl.
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
The 1953 Flying Dutchmen football team, headed by coach Dick Fox, came through with a very
commendable 5 win and 2 loss record. Assisting Fox was a former Valley star. Honk DiJohnson.
Led by quarterback Lou Sorrentino and nine other returning lettermen, the Valley had to depend
on speed and an explosive aerial attack to win out over Wilkes, P.M.C., Moravian, Albright, and
Western Maryland. The greatest victory of the season was the win over Albright in the Pretzel Bowl
to avenge the defeat of last year. The two losses to Muhlenberg and Gettysburg, both of which are
moving into bigger time football were partly due to the definite lack of reserve strength.
Sorrentino accounted for most of the offensive movement as he hit on over 50% of his passing
attempts. Running from the halfback slots were co-captain Dick Musselman and Don DeBenedett,
while Ross Plasterer did the line bucking from the fullback position. In the line were ends — Frank
Retrievi, George Radonovic, and Gene Zimmerman; tackles — Dick Sparks and Rusty Owens; guards
— co-captain Ed Hutchko and Dean Becker; center — Lou Gittleman.
Sorrentino around end.
season 0P«! .«.;;;;.,•
Lou So-"'""" T„ Turn T.de - (- co„.e
> bock Ago "'« f i,„ To Take n
Ilsa«^ty Ends 5co ^^ _ ,„e ,..M"»,';»'; <w u^;
Dick Musselman— RHB
Ed Hutchko— LG
Here comes Dean.
Lou out of bounds.
Bologna bowl queen.
-.^^°^'ded "''^s. ^r/n;/ ^0%e '
^'^on^^ / J» .'i,n .^*,' ''"9 H-;,p
One mon /e/t, D/c/c.
Lou changes pace.
■'■ "^^3#!*?''?f **»'*"'■"
Dee around end.
>'*^-^(ton\^<;"'" _,^ Oft-
;,u,.-* „-*...*-;:*•:- . "S :*^^ -;" %'."\
.driving 'i J"_ ,^^ n 00 »"',
^ „ nf 13. I" ^""^ .
Don DeBenedett— LHB
Frank Retrievi — RE
After a tough day.
Musselman set for tackle
Mussleman hit by Bullet.
Sorrentino on 1 yard
:,i '- ;..
" rt B^ '^ 1 1 «=«
^k „ r / v<i ♦' " '1
A " \*
•VW»» » » """
\ *■ ^" » ' f. »'
' »\,. 1 ■"', ..*»'
J » .
V, » II "" m ' «l»
Lou Gittleman — C
Dick Sparks — RT
Ross gives the straight arm.
Dee has a first down.
F & M scrimmage.
lebanon Va» '
^nme >1oe,Bullel touchdo.^^
L-job.a scored ;^
do^-ns aiid mt
1 On a '
^^'' ''"'u" tor" tovuhdov"'--
p-.un?e-aU_^t" ^ ^
X.U SorrcnUno compje.ed U^
I L ior a ^"^"^ firct TWingI
?TlJ°^^°'"^ *' on a *^^^
Und then y^^o^-n on a
i 17-13 11^ ^"^ ^ 'a
Gene Zimmerman — RE
George Radanovic — LE
,j|^— , Lou over against Wilkes.
No interception but
got him covered.
Dee loose for a long one.
No room Dick.
Dean Becker — RG
«s »:t«M""'f .«»"""*" 1""°
laVW'^ ^'l.c *=" t_oj\ *" ^ „^«^"-
Dave Bosacco — RH
Sproul in rare form.
^ >tSa>*n-cwii.,ai>«tt»jA. ^e-**^ >
Lou /)/ts again.
Stanfield through against W. Maryland.
against w . maryiana. i-ou po^e:
Outchmen to Wm
through hi» P'' rtempts- '"^' m MiAlcv to n ^_ _^
, ■j2-vard "ii^ ; .^g one. ■^"^ihalEtime- ,,,.
at. V, aU a^
^^crn Maryland^-- .1. ,> ,,, in tvon m ^^^ ^^^^ ^,
. the Second quarto^ ^^^ ^^*"'tnd 20 Lebanon
-ass and letavne ;28-yara aen ^^^^
thri>i^^^^'^"''f„'rpumsed over ;,,as wide for^ti^^^^
T^irk Musselman P .then score bv ^ o i^,,
itbeoneIortbeJ;'^°\,, U«;^;^^^^^^ .
Plasterer^;:! B'. ^--■^"^^"" '
Rusty Owens — LT
Dee sfc/Vis enc/.
Lou through the line.
Jim Stanfield— FB
Carl Grubb — LG
Doug Miller — LE
Bob Walker— LG
Paul Snyder— RH
tost p\Qy of the year for
Burt Hughes— LH
Hal Benninghoff — FB
Don Umberger — RT
Bob Birch— RG
W. Maryland ... 20
Dick Harmon — RG
Frank Catanzaro — QB
Edgar Forry — RG
Bob Crayne — LH
Otto Wolpert— LT
Gene Romanoff — C
Tom Nettis — LG
F and M
L. Sorrentino, H. Finkles
B. Nelson, H. Kos
R. Shover, D. Reinhard,
K. Ellis, H. Landa
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Lebanon Valley's High Flying Dutchmen, for the second straight
year under the capable tutelege of Coach "Rinso" Marquette, had
a very successful season. Comprising the Valley team were three
veterans in "Howie" Landa, Lou Sorrentino, and Herb Finkelstein
plus Freshmen Dick Shover and Don Reinhard. Coming off the
bench and helping the starting five many times were Freshmen Bob
Nelson and Juniors Ken Ellis and "HowieY.Kosier. Landa posted the
best average with 21.5 points per game followed by Finkelstein and
Sorrentino with 15.5 and 14 respectively. -iHnkelstein and Reinhard
led the rebounding department while LarKla||K|ip assists breaking
For the Secb^d straight year Lebahon^oliOT was selected to
play in the Sporty Night progrqiTi as) meii^ oplHeKin York with
Gettysburg provi/li^g the opposilion,| Legf byT^a™a\,20 points
in the first ^alj^t^ Duffchmen went ahead SC^ptily rmjhaveieh^
ets in a tremendous comebacK which saw them
j60. Landa led the VoT^y with 23 points
Habee lead thi&nfl
win in the last
followed by Fing
Lebanon willey sv'o
to the tu^e of 83-51
time lead a^d usin
Moving ijnt^ Philadel^id against
Dutchmen tasted their second defea
at the quarter Villanova scored 10 straight points and were never
headed. ' , , \ji;^
d Western M
g game defeat
r home opener
26 point half-
ed home to an
nova team the
the score tied
Trailing late in the first quarter at 16-12 Lebanon Valley got
rolling against P. M, C. and won a convincing 84-54 victory.
Finkelstein led the attack with 22 points followed by Landa and
Sorrentino with 13 and 10 respectively. Herb showed amazing ac-
curacy from the field hitting on 9 shots in 9 attempts.
Scranton was the next opponent to move into Annville and Coach
.Marquette's bosketeers breezed to an easy 78-46 victory. The
visitors made a game of it for a few minutes but after going ahead
12-10, Valley had little trouble. Landa and Sorrentino shared
honors with 24 and 18 points respectively.
In one of the most exciting games ever witnessed on the Lynch
Memorial floor Lebanon Valley's dribblers '^wK^^^ °" overtime
with Temple and cartie out^he victors 62-58. Suffering from a
"field goal famine" at the oul'start, the Dutchmen resorted to a
pressing^ attack Icmd^varcom^ a 13 pomt Temple lead. Lao^f had
while Sorrentin(Ah*foV~T5^to lead the "iron me|v'.^^ Jv
In the return match ^t^fhiiodelphia the Dutchilien"^^^fe jB4i by
and lost 76-63. Lando- accounted
a venegence filled
for 30 points in a.^rill!ant
to pull the game out of the fire.
Returning fr^m the^^idayS the team journeyed to Elizabeth-
town where tney wepe the vicllms of the Jay's srrialler court and a
deadly set snot ortist in Sal laone. The final score was 77-74 with
Landa having another brilliant night sinking 32 points.
In a game thai- went into two o^rtimes Lebanon Valley managed
to score a 75-71, victory over tljeif arch-rival Albright. The losses
of Reinhrad and Nelson in the late minutes somewhat affected
the Valley but in the end the veterans led the way. Landa, Finkel-
stein, and Sorrentino hit for 27, 22, and 15 points respectively.
Moving into Allentown, the Dutchmen faced a strong Muhlen-
berg quintet and with Landa scoring 35 plus Sorrentino's 18 points
the Valley pulled the game out of the fire 86-83. Land's 35 points
gave him an all-c^lJB^ total of 1,047 setting a new school record.
Floyd Becker previously held it with 1,016 points.
Freshman Dick Shover led the way with 22 points as Lebanon
Valley returned home fo defeat JunioTa 86-57.
;_ In a return -^arae jdth Elizabethtown this time on the home
floor, the Valley proved itself to be the better t^ff as the Jays
fell 91-69. HerljFinkelstsJi!) led the way with
by Landa and SorPSTTfTnowith 21 each.
With Landa setting five iridividual records/the DuTPchmen easily
defeated Dickinson 81-55. Landa set records in total ^o^s scoreA
42, fouls shot and made 22, 21iloul£sfK)ts completed n
fouls attempted, and a scoring record for the Dicte^json/Tloc
After a tight first half, the Valley outscored their opponents 32- 10
in the third period and coasted to victory. / / I J
The Flying Dutchmen had little trouble with Western Maryfaqd
as they easily defeated the Green Terrors 94-69. Landa was high
with 26 points followed by Sorrentino, Finkelstein\and Shover with
19, 15, and 13 points respectively.
Held in check for two quarters by a tall Upsala team, the Dutch-
men found the range in the third quarter and rolled to an easy
79-50 victory. Sorrentino was high with 28 while Landa collected
Qoving into Philadelphia for the third time, Lebanon Valley
d little trouble in defeating Drexel 76-51. Led by the terrific
undin^||md scoring of Reinhard assisted by Land's and Finkel-
e Valley had a comparitively easy time of it.
series L. V. met M^Biki and defeated
heck while ^
running their victory sk^m to 15 games.
Istein passed the 1,000 joBntmark. Playing
olding on the second half the Marqfyettmen
7. Landa moved into tJeSvot and did the
Zur oJjFfiis teammates hit in the do|!.y^ figures
J sjraight yejar, the Valley
s" Love^ ani his F arrtf M five. Love
fla drove \irounfd and under him for 27 po^nf'S
•jfoiata was vhe s^ene of the halt to c 16 game Vajjley winning
freak as they defeased the Dutchmen f7-JS, using mid also ad-
i^gistired a physical beating. Shover was/high for ^. y. with 22
.' V U ^^
In their final.gqme oU-he season the Morquettemen beat Dickin-
son 88-76. Landa ha'd his second great night against the boys from
Carlisle as he swished 38 points. Finkelstein and Sorrentino finished
their court careers with 18 and 14 respectively.
1 ^t J5B
^A Jp ^j
"Fink" was runner up in the scoring depart-
ment with a 15.5 point average . . . joined
the ranks of the "One Thousand Point Club"
midway through the season ... a real smooth
operator on the floor, in the classroom, and
in the parlor of North Hall.
The Dutchmen's high scoring playmaker . . .
the sprakplug of the team . . . always the
man to watch when the pressure was on
. . . Lou's home is in Sharon Hill, Pa. . . .
Valley's all around athlete.
U. S. Marine Corp's contribution to the Fly-
ing Dutchmen . . . only a freshman . . . the
stonewall stab artist . . . Dean's list student
. . . recently undertook the obligations of
motrimony . . . makes his home in Harris-
"The Pinegrove Pillar" . . . one of the big
boys . . . always tough under those boards
. . . one of the most improved men on the
team ... a real scoring threat the second
half of the season . . . come to L. V. from
The sixth starter ... a fine pressure player,
"Lean Bob" is always on the spot with his
jump shot . . . sometimes called "Chimp" by
his team mates . . . pulled Valley out of some
tight spots . . . also a Harrisburger.
Another one of the Philadelphia crew . . .
always ready to step into that playmaker
spot and do a competent job . . . the only
Conservatory student engaged in varsity
"The Grantville Giraffe" . . . always scored
his share o fthe points with that "one bonder"
. . . the ladies man of the squad . . . peddles
his auto home to Grantville (Pa.) each
Lebanon Valley's all-time record smasher . . .
has another year to go . . . holds twenty-five
records . . . sported a 21.6 point per game
average for the season . . . voted all-tourna-
ment at the N. C. A. A. regional tournament
in Raleigh, N. C. in '53 . . . "Howie" is among
L. V.'s all time court greats.
Coach "Rinso" Marquette
One on two.
Howie's all alone.
Lou comes through.
High, isn't he?
Once again Lebanon Valley was chosen to play in a post season tourna-
ment — this time the N A I A — a small college affair. The Dutchmen needed
two victories to represent their district out in Kansas City. In their final
game they easily defeated Millersville by the score of 81-64. Sorrentino led
the attack as "Rinso's raider" turned a closely contested first few minutes
into a complete rout. This victory gave Valley the right to meet Geneva of
Western Pennsylvania for representation at Kansas City, However, Geneva's
Bill Blair with 38 points plus injuries from the Juniata game the night be-
fore proved too much of an obsticle to overcome as the Valley fell 77-64.
Thus ended the hopes of a Dutchmen Tournament win but with the victory
over Dickeinson the Valleyites closed a successful season with a 19-6 record.
Three individuals from L. V. got recognition by the A. P. and U.P. as Landa
won honorable mention on the U.P.'s All American Team and a berth on
the All State Second Team. Sorrentino and Finkelstein won honorable men-
tion on the All State Team.
Landa breaks another record — his own.
The Fink is in.
Dick's up, Nels moves in.
The old standbys.
Larry eyes it.
Mentzer with a lay up against
K. Schulyer, L. Mentzer, L. Ziegler, G. Zimmerman, D. Banchik,
J. Stanfield, R. Plaster, H. Benninghoff
The Lebanon Valley Junior Dutchmen with a not too impressive over-all record did manage
through with some fine play at the end of the season. The greatest victory of the year was over Mi
in the preliminary to the tournament game. Leading the attack were Ken Schuler, Larry Mentzer, J
field, Gene Zimmerman, and Ross
Plasterer. They were ably assisted
by Bob Birch, Hal Benninghoff,
Don Banchik and Larry Zeigler.
Although they didn't always come
out on top it is highly probable
that Coach Fox moulded some
prospective varsity material.
Ross drives, Stan waits.
That a babe Zimm.
^■j'^: - -■
Ji:T. St r - ■
.«:?■- ., ., . .-•'
.-•^'i—-- -- -«-- ---
•-J '.li- ' - -■ - ■ -.^
.-iw--'^' . . -L.:-".^
.7-v?-* ^' "■■-■-"■■"
^^'^ ^"^- ■.■■"^-
-^ii^- . ,^ ,. ■.. •
,,,40; ' ■ ^^sr
^,^, ■; -:y;
^ -T- - ■-■■-. **^l.
■ i-aic r-
,. \ "
S- ■ *-
L. io R.: C. Danatelle, R. Kelcbner, C. Fox, M. Young, J. Young,
S. Warfel, G. Edgar, G. Funk, I. Urian, A. Reynolds, D. Book,
P. Greenjack, L. Wallers, S. Heizwan, L. Reedy.
WOMEN'S HOCKEY TEAM
Although the Lebanon Valley Women's Hockey team won no gomes during the 1953 sea-
son, they displayed in all their encounters sportsmanship and the "never say die" attitude
which has characterized Lebanon Valley's teams for many years. They started the season
with a great deal of spirit; and, alhtough defeated in their last game, this spirit was still
evident in their playing.
The most spectacular game of the season was held on Homecoming Day, October 24th,
with Shippensburg State Teachers College. The Lebanon Valley girls kept pace with the
team from S.S.T.C. until the last five minutes. In these few precious minutes, Shippensburg
scored two goals to become victorious 5-3.
On October 31st, Lebanon Valley College played host to three other hockey teams in the
annual All-College Touranment. These teams were from Albright, Bucknell University and
Lock Haven State Teachers College. Girls were then chosen to ploy in the Central Penn
Tournament at Wilson College at Chambersburg. Irene Urian, a sophomore, was chosen
to play on the first team. Evelyn Eby, a senior, finished her college hockey career by making
the second team. Honorable mention was given to Gail Edgar, also a senior, and Mary Lou
Young, a junior.
With the addition of several capable freshmen girls on the team this year, and the loss
of only two seniors who will be graduating, the prospects for next year's season stand as
good at this point. Whether or not they will have a winning season, the women's hockey
team will be a team with the "will to win."
L.V. Football Team
REPREStrJTATIYES OF CENTRAL PENN^ TOURNEY
Flying Dutchgirls — L. to R.: Coach B. Bowman, B. Ross, I. Urian, J.
Winters, N. Sprenkle, J. Hofiman, C. Dantaelle, L. Reedy, M. Young.
J^ Mary Lou Young
THE FLYING DUTCHGIRLS
Coach Betty Jane Bowman had the advantage of having many varsity
players returning from last year's squad. Many outstanding players from
the freshman class helped round out the squad.
Thos returning from last year's squad were Irene Urian, Center For-
ward; Naomi Sprenkle, Left Forward; Co-captain Mary Lou Young,
Right Guard. Rounding out the squad are Jane Hoffman, Right Forward;
Jean Winters, Center Guard; Co-captain Lois Reedy, Left Guard; Bev
Ross, Forward; riene Reynolds, Guard; Emily Clemens, Guard.
The season wasn't very successful as the team lost a majority of its
games, but through good teamwork and spirit it accomplished a great
Haven S. T. C. 39
7s* Row: D. Lentz, J. Young, C. Patton, L. Hampstead, P. Thomas
2nd Row: Miss Bowman, D. Book, S. Warfel, A. Reynolds, P. Greenjack
GIRLS' J.V. BASKETBALL
The junior varsity basketball team came through the season with a record of four wins and five
losses. This was very impressive as all but a few were freshmen. They got off to a good start by beating
Millersville S.T.C. in the first game. The most exciting game of the season however, was away at
Millersville when the junior Dutchgiris played a nip-and-tuck game the whole way through, and in
the last few minutes pulled away to win by a mere three point margin. Due to the sharp-shooting of
Sylvia Edris and the expert guarding of Joanee Young, the final score was 29-26. The team as a
whole deserves much credit and many congratulations for having a very good season.
May the best team win.
Tall, isn't he? No personal contact, please. You do look lovely, Herbie.
BOYS' CHAMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM
GIRLS' "?" BASKETBALL TEAM
On the evening of March 18, 1954, the students
of Lebanon Valley College witnesse the most ex-
citing basketball game of the entire season. As a
climax to a tremendous record of wins the boy's
varsity basketball team played the girls' team
for the championship of the college.
As in other years the boys were seriously handi-
capped. They had to play girls' rules, they weren't
allowed to jump, and they had to shoot with their
left hands. The non-jump part, however, wasn't
too effective against Kosier, Reinhard, and Nelson.
The fascinating part of the game was the
adeptness with which Howie Landa,, Lou Sorren-
tino, and Herb Finkelstein handled the ball in
Despite the boys' tricky left-handed hooks and
peeps and the inability of the girls to compensate
for the bursts of speed of their opponents, the
score was very close until the remaining three
minutes. At this point the entire squad of girls
mounted the floor against the starting five. At
this point, to confuse things a little more, two more
balls appeared from somewhere. The final score,
with a few miscalculations was 24-23 in favor of
The long and short of it.
See here, now, ref! Surrounded, but what a way to die! What a crazy game.
1st Row: L, Sorrentino, R. Mussleman, E Hutchko, F, Retrievi, H. Finklesetin, C, Snedecker, D. Becker
2nd Row: H. Landa, W. Fry, D- Gittleman, R. Sparks, H. Kosier, G. Radonivich
Resuming its usual active program, the "L" Club has again disproven
"the big, dumb athlete myth" and taken its place among the leading
organization on campus. This year, in coordination with the college
Athletic Council, the club members once again did a smashing job of
add peddling for the football programs. The bib club fling was the
annual "L" club homecoming dance. With Frank Retrevi at the reigns,
the "L" men. again came through with a top notch affair. The theme of
the dance, Mr. Touchdown, L.V.C., was enacted to the "T", or rather to
the "L", by the decorations and general presentation of the dance.
The organization's year ended with the annual "Ail Sports" Banquet
and the presentation of awards to the lettermen.
The Women's Athletic Association has this year under president
Rosie Hollinger greatly improved its annual intramural program. It has
aded several new sports such as hockey and co-ed archery tournaments.
These, plus many other activities, such as the annual freshman hike and
intramural ping pong, basketball, volleyball, Softball highlight the
W.A.A. yearly program. These various sports activities give extra-cur-
ricular enjoyment to the women of the college. Through this much im-
oroved program, the number of initiates this year was very high. The
annual banquet was held in the spring (at the American Legion in Ann-
ville). Here the girl's earning enough points were awarded their chenille
"L's," gold "L's" and blazers, the latter being the highest honor achieved
by a member of W.A.A. All in all this proved to be a very fruitful year
for the organization with high hopes of an even better one next year.
J. Herr, F, Schroyer, I, Unan, M. Young, P. Martin, E, Eby, F Thomas, S Heisman
R. Kelchner, B Ross, D. Moyer, D. Roudabush, P, Greenjock, G- Edgar, S. Warfel,
Mr. & Mrs. Miley T. Sheaffer, Sr.
Dr. & Mrs. Robert L. Roudabush
Mr. & Mis. Jack Ely
Rev. & Mrs. Simpson B. Dougherty
Mr. & Mrs Albert Watson
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred L. Achenbach
Mrs. Richard Hivner
Mrs. Betty Hoke
Mr. & Mrs. Rufus Harris
Mr. & Mrs. J. Warren Light
Mr. & Mrs. Paul L. Ross
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Nebinger
Richard G. Styring
Mr & Mrs Carl Y Ehrhart
Mr & Mrs. Alton Zerby
Mr. & Mrs. Clyde Hess
Mrs. Mary E. Ross
Mr. L. 8. Nebinger
Mr & Mrs. Donald Fields
Dr. & Mrs. Mcynord Sparks
C. W. Rettew
Mr. & Mrs H. E. Bertshold
Rev. & Mrs. Clarence E. Ulrich
Clarence D Ulrich
Mr. & Mrs. Francis Reicker
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Carr
Lt. & Mrs, George Robillard
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Bagnell
Dr. & Mrs. David Landa
Mr, H. Leonard Weiler
Mrs. Frank P. McCleary
Mr, & Mrs Cloyd H. Ebersole
Mr, & Mrs, L. H. Wingert
Mr. & Mrs, Norman Lightner
Mr, & Mrs, Edward Besecker
Mr Richard Besecker
Miss Susan Meyers
Miss Elva Shuck
George "Rinso" Marquette
Alice M, Brumbaugh
Mr, & Mrs, Donald Werntz
Mr, & Mrs, Raymond Reedy
Mr. William Fairlamb
Mr. Harold Malsh
The Junior Class
Mr & Mrs John H. Sautter
Mr. 8f Mrs, William P, Yiengst
Mr, & Mrs, Harry Genuth
Joyce & Jim
Miss Lois Brinton
Miss Julio Lizer
Dr Harold Hollingsworth
Miss Sandra Nelson
Fay Ann Weiler
Annville Lumber Company
Mr, & Mrs George L, Stephens
Col & Mrs Earl E. Wolf
Ruth E. Schwarz
A Faculty Member
Mr, & Mrs Edward G. Robiger
Mr. & Mrs. Clyde Baver
Aaron M. Sheaffer
Harold R. Webber
Sidney L. Hofing
Louise H. Loeper
John C Cottrell, II
Mrs. Margaret Millard
Miss Helen E, Meyers
Miss Isabelle Smith
Mr, & Mrs Francis Wilson
Rev & Mrs G Edgar Hertzler
Ernest P, Fleisher, Jr.
Miss Doris Kern
Mr, & Mrs, Jason P, Sheaffer
Mr & Mrs, David G, Wilbert
Mr & Mrs, Miley T, Sheaffer,
Mr, & Mrs, Norman Houpt
Mr, Francis Erganbrode
Mr, Ira J, Young
Miss Gertrude Turner
Dr & Mrs George G
Di & Mrs Gilbert K.
Dr Charles Sloca
Mrs. 0, R, Brooks
Miss Florine McCleary
Mr. & Mrs. L. M. Burkholder
Florence M. Wolfe
Mrs. Elizabeth Horstick
Mr. & Mrs. Harold W. Risser
Mr. & Mrs. George Seyfert
Mr & Mrs Gregory J. McCoy
Mr & Mrs. Joseph F. Buck
Mr & Mrs. Nat Smith
Adoro J. Rabiger
Mr & Mrs Lonta A. Sholley, Sr.
Shirley & Glenn
Mr & Mrs, David Kreider
Cyrus Dietrich, Jr,
Mrs, Suzanne Lecarpentier
Miss Mary Gillespie
Miss Sylvia Muehling
Millie's of Palmyra
Mr, & Mrs David H, Young
Mary Lou Young
J Elaine Buck
J, Stanley Mull, Jr
Mr, & Mrs John S Mull
Ma)or & Mrs. Robert M. Dougherty
THE STAFF WISHES TO THANK CHUBB YEAKEL FOR HIS EXCELLENT HELP WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHY
AUTOMATIC BOILER UNIT
• Greatest Comfort, Efficiency and Economy!
• Abundance of Domestic Hot Water!
• Years of Dependable Service!
e(tci4 t/ie (4/t^n*ttt^ t^iat atd<f C9<U cciK ^ivc
CONSULT YOUR DEALER, OR
ARNOLD COAL & SUPPLY CO, INC
• COMPLETE HEATING SYSTEMS • STEAM • VAPOR • HOT WATER
by ^ 1^ ^
^ ^ ^ Portrait and Commercial
Our large modern facilities enable us
to offer unlimited photographic service
•-W. ALL TYPES OF PHOTOGRAPHY »-^^«
• PORTRAIT • FAMILY GROUPS • BANQUETS
• FORMAL AND CANDID WEDDINGS • COPY SERVICE • COMMERCIAL
757-759 CUMBERLAND ST. Wm. Buser, Mgr. LEBANON, PA.
40 East Main Street • Annville, Penna.
KARMEL KORN SHOP
718 Cumberland Street
Shankroff and Shultz
601 Cumberland St.
Compliments of . . .
Palmyra Bank Bldg. PALMYRA, PA.
511-515 CUMBERLAND ST.
Play More — Live Longer
SHENK & TITTLE
313 Market Street Horrisburg, Pa.
"Lebanon's Greiitest Store"
Cofuplimeiits of . . .
BAHNEYS' FURNITURE CO.
The Valley Trust Company
of Palmyra, Pa.
For Service Phone 2-2851
223 E. Locust Street
Lebanon Auto Bus Co., Inc.
Isaac Plasterer, Pres.
9th & Chestnut Streets, Lebanon, Pa.
Bus Service to Cornwall, Mt. Gretna, Manheim,
Lebanon to Jonestown and Indiantown Gap
Serving all of Lebanon County
INDUSTRY — BUILDING — AGRICULTURE
H. E. MILLARD
LIME AND STONE CO.
John H. Troup
38 W. King St.. Lancaster. Pa.
"Lancaster's Leading Music Houss'
See 7f<^u /it
HOT DOG FRANK'S
Compliments of the
DIAL 2 - I 2 I I
WOOD & METAL SIGNS
CHANGEABLE LETTER BOARDS
129 Cumberland Street
Serving Lebanon and Surronnding Connty for 25 Years
Write for Folders
1954 Student Groups to Europe
All Personally Conducted
From 32 days—$ 540,
To 67 days — 1190.
LEBANON COUNTY TRAVEL BUREAU
757 Willow Street Phone 2-6606 Lebanon, Penna.
PICKELS DRUG STORE
The REXALL Store
The most completely stocked
Prescription Department in town
Palmyra Phone 8-7811
Class of 1955
Paul H. Kettering
Esso - Goodyear Service
Hunting and Fishing Supplies
104 West Main Street
When yon think of music
KIRK JOHNSON c<^ COMPANY
16-18 W. King Street
A Complete Department Store of Music
MILLER'S SELF- SERVICE
Your One-Stop Food Shopping Center
18 EAST MAIN STREET
Groceries, Meats, Produce, Frozen Food
Phone: Atinville 7-:U5I Fbee Delivery
I'he Flower Shop
Elizabeth Bernstein, Prop.
Corsages our specialty
Rear of Court House
Flowers telegraphed anywhere, anytime
FIHS I'A ROOM
LEBANON . PENNSYLVANIA
Ben 1" ranklin Store
Your College Store
E. W. WOLFE, Owner
37-39 West Main Street
A. R. SHEARER
Motilgas • Mobiloil
MAIN AND WHITE OAK STREETS
Klopp and Cetron
Annville T.^Sl 1
Hershey Enterprise: 1-0611
Myerstown Enterprise: 1-0611
ARNOLD'S BOOT SHOP
"For the Man Who Cares"
34 N. Eighth Street LEBANON, PA.
Compliments of . . .
Y? nc n lalteij tjpel KOomjiaim
Good Luck to the Class of ig^§
SECURITY TRUCK & EQUIPMENT COMPANY
Trucks. Trailers, &: Ci instruction Ecjuipment
1632 N. Olden Ave. Ext.
Trenton, New Jersey
DELICIOUS LAYER CAKES • PIES
Filled and French Doughnuts
PECAN BUNS . BREAD . SHOOFLY PIES
PHONE -ANNVILLE 7-4852
CLEANING & PRESSING
109 W. Main St., Annville, Pa.
J. Henry Miller Co.
PAUL L STRICKLER, Pres. - - 1914
E. PETER STRICKLER,Treas.- - 1947
Eighth and Willow Streets Lebanon, Penna.
Bn till nig Siij)l>ln's
lot/i c> Readittu- R. R.
9-11 W. Main Street ANNVILLE, PA.
Parker Pens and Pencils
Scbaeffer Pens and Pencils
'Products of Scientific Merit"
• Cod Liver Oils
• Vitamin and Mineral Concentrates
• Poultry Health Products
• Disinfectants and Insecticides
WHITMOYER LABORATORIES, INC.
Manufacturing Chemists • Myerstown, Penna.
BRANCH PLANTS: ROCKLAND AND PORTLAND, MAINE YARMOUTH, NOVA SCOTIA
Compliments of the
Groy and Houser
C. B. GOLLAM SONS
Gollam's Supreme Ice Cream
"The Cream of Matchless Merit'
The W. L. Kreider's Soes
Makers of Fine Juvenile Footwear
Saddle Mates Sky Hostess
JOHN H.BOGER & SON
Coal • feed • fertilizer
J. BERMAN & SONS, INC.
722 Walnut Street LEBANON, PA
SIMON S. KETTERING SONS
Distributor — Goodyear Tires
N. Side 16th & Cumberland Lebanon, Pa.
Carl's Barber Shop
Main & White Oak St.
Official AAA Service
Kohr's Book Store
Books — Rental Library — Greeting Cards
Stationery — Zipf's Candy — Playskool Toys
Near the Post Office Lebanon, Pa.
14-16 S. WHITE OAK ST. ANNVILLE 7-5121
Official Inspection Station No. 3068
In vestment Compait ies
CARL S. BRANDT
Btair F. Clciyhaugli & Co.
Direct Wire Coast to Coast
88 N. Houcks Road Colonial Park
Annville Shoulder Strap Co.
345 West Queen St.
Contractor a>id Builder
Compliments of . . .
SAM CLARK, Class of 'i?
35 West Main Street
Props. U"?n. Theodore & Son
For Good Appearance
H. W. KREIDER
Nationally knoun good
Crescent Truck Co
Manufacturers of High Qrade
Industrial Trucks and Tractors
Cot}2pU?tients of . . .
Fancy Fruits Vegetables
123 East Main Street
Restaurant and Motel
'The Yionse of
East Main Street
Palmyra Bank and Trust Co.
Serving the Community Since 1886
Checking Accounts — Savings Accounts
Safe Deposit Boxes
Mortgage, Commercial Personal Loans
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
Harry Miller Co,
Industrial Supplies — Machinery Cutting Tools — Abrasives
YORK MACHINERY & SUPPLY COMPANY
20-28 North Penn Street
WEAVER'S FAMOUS LEBANON
P. 0. Box 525
Fountain Service Phone 8-5121
MAGEE'S SQUARE GUT-RATE
19 East Main St., Palmyra
Patents Toilet Articles Sundries
Compliments of . . .
Your Local Insurance Man
The Qeneral Electric Store
I. M. LONG
Sales — Service
17 East Main Street
Beer and Liquors
Pizza Pie and Sandwiches
Coinpliments of . . .
Pete and Ralph
401 East Main Street
Phone '-)90Z Hummelstown, Pa.
J. C. Hauer's Sons, Inc.
DIAMONDS of DISTINCTION
COEPEHDABLE SinCE ISSS)
Compliments o/ . . .
20 N. Ninth Street LEBANON, PA.
A good place to shop
Phone 69R Hummelstown, Penna.
iiuuyi.uu,iiiJiiw iim ui]iuimuiujUMUiMULMiBiB —iigi
Ravioli A La Romagna
706 N. Third Street
Veal Scaloppine Spaghetti or Rigatoni
PIZZA - Baked To Order
Phones: 6-7554 3-9395
Office Equipment Company
223 North Second St., Harrisburg
Fra>/k and Delia Marino, Props.
Webb and Wolfe
Your Sporting Qoods Store
210 N. 2nd St.
ON THE SQUARE
Harry L. Meyer aed
YOUR MILK DISTRIBUTOR
11 ir- i
•^ - i5
;,. ill ■-•■ unmiiiini imnininn !!!!!!!!!!i!H i!;!!!!iiiiin .«..■!?••- ^