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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1959leba 



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rA i\ A 1 1 1 1 I i 

FOR -THE FUTURE 

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LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 
ANNVILLE. PENNSYLVANIA 




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CONTENTS 




Faculty 8 

Juniors 22 

Seniors 54 

Underclassmen 74 

Conservatory 80 

Activities 96 

Athletics 132 

Features 158 

Advertisements 174 




TOMORROW 



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Dedication 

The class of 1959 respectfully dedicates its 
yearbook to the Reverend Thomas S. May, '34, 
and Lebanon Valley College's Ten-Year De- 
velopment Program. 

Serving as Assistant to the President since 
1953, Mr. May, in addition to his other duties, 
has provided the leadership and guidance for 
the extensive building and expansion which is 
rapidly changing the outward appearance of 
Lebanon Valley College. 

His enthusiasm, unerring judgment, and 
kind words have earned him the respect and 
admiration of all those who have come in con- 
tact with him. These and other virtues are over- 
shadowed only by the modesty and humility 
with which he approaches his work. 

As plans are being drawn up for the final 
additions to Lebanon Valley's campus, the class 
of 1959 and the student body recognize, com- 
mend, and encourage the Reverend Thomas S. 
May and his Development Program. 






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Concrete evidence of Lebanon Valley College's ex- 
pansion are these four buildings. The George D. Gossard 
Memorial Library serves as the foundation for much of the 
student's intellectual development, while the Mary Capp 
Green Residence Hall for women exemplifies the frame- 
work about which successful social contact is built. 

As a result of the foresight of the Administration and 
Board of Trustees, Lebanon Valley has been able to 
devote on entire building to the sciences, which are ob- 
taining on ever-increasing importance in the shaping of 
our present and future world. 

A look into the heart of our cafeteria vividly shows 
the most important and most unglomourous side of our 
development program— hard work. 






While the development of our physical environment 
is proceeding at a rapid pace, the development of the 
individual must also be achieved. 

This process, a continuous concern of Lebanon 
Valley College for almost one hundred years, demands 
a leader and group of workers with vision to plan and 
courage to put those plans into effect. 

Upon their shoulders falls the responsibility of con- 
structing tomorrow's leaders out of today's students. The 
fact tlnot Dr. Miller, the administration, and facul*/ .uc- 
ce:sfully ;-'arform this difficult task year after year is 
evidence thct their efforts ore deserving of the highest 
praise. 



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During the first years of college the 
learning process is awakened. 





Dean Kreitzer conducts one of 
the monthly faculty meetings. 





HOWARD M. KREITZER 

Dean of the College 



GEORGE R. MARQUETTE 
Dean of Men; Chairman, 
Department of Health 
and Physical Education 



D. CLARK CARMEAN 

Director of Admissions 





MARTHA E. FAUST 

Dean of Women 




10 



Languages 




ALVIN H. M. STONECIPHER 

Chairman, Department 
of Foreign Languages 

German 



FRANCES T. FIELDS 

Cataloging Librarian 
Spanish 



RUTH E BUTLER 

French 





English 



GEORGE G. STRUBLE 

Chairman, Department 
of English 



ANNA D FABER 



SAMUEL M. BRADLEY 



MARY V, BOWMAN 






11 



Biology 




FRANCIS H. WILSON 

Chairman, Department 
of Bioiogy 



V. EARL LIGHT 






Chemistry 



HOWARD A. NEIDIG 

Chairman, Department 
of Chemistry 



JAMES L. KLINE 



RICHARD W. NEITHAMER 








Psychology 



CARROLL M, COLGAN 





JEAN O. LOVE 

Chairman, Department 
of Psychology 



Social Studies 



RALPH S. SHAY 

Acting Chairman 

Division of Social Studit 

History 



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ROBERT C. TOOLE 

History 



ALICE M. BRLJMBAUGH 

Sociology 



ALEX J FEHR 

Political Science 






13 




CARL Y. EHRHART 

Chairman. Department 
of Philosophy 




Philosophy and Religion 



W, MAYNARD SPARKS 

College Choplain 
Religion 



Mathematics and Physics 



JACOB L. RHODES 

Chairman, Department 
of Physics 



G. A. RICHIE 

Chairman, Department 
of Religion and Greek 





BARNARD H. BISSINGER 






Chairman, Department 


ROBERT J. WAGNER 


SAMUEL O. GRIMM 


of Mathematics 


Mathematics 


Physics 






14 



Education 



GILBERT D. McKLVEEN 

Chairman, Department 

of Education 





CLOYD H. EBERSOLE 
Elementary Education 



WILLIAM A. BATCHELOR 
Ar't 





Health and 
Physical Education 



ELLIS R. McCRACKEN 

Director of Atfiletics 



BETTY J. BOWMAN 

Physical Education 




NED A. LINTA 

Physical Education 




15 



Economics and 
Business Administration 





C. F. JOSEPH TOM 



ROBERT C. RILEY 

Chairman, Department 
of Economics 




Library Personnel 



ELIZABETH R. WILSON 

Cataloguing Assistant 



DONALD E. FIELDS 

Head Libroricin 





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ISABELLE R. SMITH 

Circulation Librarian 




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17 



Administrative Staff 




GLADYS M. PENCIL 

Administrative Assistant 



JOSEPHINE H. KREIDER 

Alumni Secretary 



IVIN B. MOVER 

Business Manager 




BRUCE C. SOUDERS 

Public Relations Directo 



MARION H. STARR 

Registrar 







MARGARET S. MILLARD 

Dietitian 



Rev. MARK J. HOSTETTER 

Pastor, College Church 




18 



Department of Music 



ROBERT W. SMITH 

Chairman. Department 
of Music 





RUTH E. BENDER 

Music Education 



R. PORTER CAMPBELL 
Organ 




ALEXANDER CRAWFORD 

Voice 




19 




WILLIAM H. FAIRLAMB 
Piano 





THOMAS A. LANESE 

Strings 



JEANETTE E. NEITHAMER 

Music Education 



FRANK E. STACHOW 

Woodwinds 



HAROLD E. MALSH 

Violin 





REYNALDO ROVERS 

Voice 




20 




JAMES M, THURMOND 




E. JOAN REEVE 

Piano 




NEVELYN J. KNISLEY 
Piano 



Backstage , , . 




21 




One of the many junior activities 




Class Officers 




SEATED: S. Poet, President; S. Trostle, Secretary. STANDING: N, Heindel, Treasurer; J. Greenwood, Vice 
President. 



24 



College Career 





opening the door to new experiences 




Enriching our minds 




Building our bodies 




Adding to our acquaintances 




Contemplating the future 



25 





DONALD NEIL AHARRAH 

Templeton, Pa. 

Biology 

Knights of the Valley, Varsity Foot- 
ball, Wrestling, "L" Club 
"And life is itself but a game at 
football." — Scott 




FRANK J. ARGENZIANO 

Scotch Plains, N. J. 

Biology 

Phi Lambda Sigma, Track, "I" Club 

"\ never think of the future. It 

comes soon enough." — Einstein 





WAYDE VINCENT ATWELL 

Annville, Pa. 
Religion 
Student Christian Association 
"Religion is a great force — the only 
real motive force in the world." 
— G. B. Show 



JOHN LOUIS AVOLETTA 
Mechonicsburg, Pa. 
Biology 
"But, joking opart, let us give at- 
tention to serious matters."— Horace 




C-O-L-L-E-G-E spells work. 




PEGGY ANN BARBOUR 

Chombersburg, Pa. 

Nursing 

Student Christian Association, 

Kappa Lambda Nu, Varsity Basket- 
ball, Intramural Sports, Intramural 
Basketball Leader, Women's Ath- 
letic Association. 

"Do thy duty that is best; leave 
unto the Lord the rest." — Longfellow 




MABEL LOUISE BARTRAM 
Cootesville, Pa. 
Chemistry 
Student Christian Association, Kappa 
Lambda Nu, Chemistry Club 
"Be swift to hear, slow to speak, 
slow to wrath." — James 



MARY KATHRYN BEAVER 

Millerstown, Pa. 

English 

Student Education Association, Delta 
Lambda Sigma [Vice President), 
Jiggerboard, Wig and Buckle, 
French Club, Quittie Staff, Junior 
Varsity Basketball, Women's Ath- 
letic Association, College Band 
"Ambition is the germ from which 
all growth of nobleness proceeds." 
-T. D. English 




ESTELLE ANNE BERGER 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Music Education 

Student Christian Association, Delta 
Lambda Sigma, Wig and Buckle, 
Student Faculty Council, Quittie 
Staff, Hockey, Basketball, Sym- 
phony Orchestra, String Quintet, 
Girls' Band, Chorus, Fizzle Follies. 
Opera Orchestra 

"Music Is the thing of the world 
that I love most." — Pepys 





A little "attic action" for late-night study. 



RICHARD E. BIRD 
Johnstown, Pa. 
Chemistry 
Phi Lambda Sigma, Chemistry Club, 
Wrestling, Intramurals 
"Science is the great antidote to the 
poison of enthusiasm and super- 
stition." — Smith 



BRUCE W. BLECKER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Music Education 

College Band, Chorus 

"Music is the universal language of 

mankind." — Longfellow 




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CHARLES LEONARD BRENT 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Business Administration 
legionnaries, Intromurol Basketball, 
Intramural Bowling 
"Since fortune is too much for us, 
let us follow her, and turn our 
course whither she bids." — Virgil 





RUSSELL JAY BOE5HORE 

Jonestown, Pa. 

Economics 

Men's Day Student Congress, Le- 
gionnaires, Baseball 
"Every man is the maker of his own 
fortune." — Steele 






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MARION EDITH BROOKS 

Glenolden, Pa. 

Sociology 

Delta Lambda Sigma, Student Edu- 
cation Association, Pi Gamma Mu, 
Quittie Staff, Varsity Hockey, Bas- 
ketball, intromurals. Women's Ath- 
letic Association (Treasurer) 
"An honour to her high position, 
upright and energetic." — Cloudin 




BERNERD ALLEN BUZGON 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Business Administration 

Student Christian Association, Men's 
Day Student Congress, Basketball, 
Intramural Athletic Committee 
"Man must be prepared for every 
event of life, for there is nothing 
that is durable." — Menander 




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EDNA L. CARMEAN 

Annville, Pa. 

Psychology 

"To youth, I have but three words 

of counsel — work, work, work." — 

Bismarck 




JAMES WILLIAM CHECKET 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Music Education 
College Bond, Symphony Orchestra, 
Glee Club Orchestra, Brass Ensem- 
ble, Chorus 

"The sense of musical delight, with 
the power of producing it, is a 
gift of imagination." — Coleridge 



JOHN WILLIAM COLANGELO 
Harrlsburg, Pa. 
Music Education 

Student Education Association, Kap- 
pa Lambda Sigma, Knights of the 
Valley, College Band, Woodwind 
Quintet, Clarinet Quartet, Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Chorus 
". . . for there Is a music wherever 
there is a harmony, order, or pro- 
portion." — Browne 




Before. . . 




SARAH JANE COOK 
Wellsvllle, Pa. 
Nursing 
Student Christian Assoicatlon, Delta 
Lambda Sigma, Quittie Staff 
"You have not fulfilled every duty 
unless you hove fulfilled that of 
being cheerful and pleasant." — 
Burton 



LEROY E. COPENHAVER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Economics 
Legionnaires 

"Let ignorance talk as It will, learn- 
ing has its value." — Fontaine 





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SCOTT FRANK DIMON 
Tremont, Pa. 
Economics 
Koppa Lambda Sigma, Basketball 
"A university should be a place of 
light, liberty, and learning." — 
Disraeli 




MERRITT ALLEN COPENHAVER 

Taneytown, Md. 

Pre-Ministry 

Student Christian Association (Cab- 
inetl. Delta Tau Chi (Choplainl, 
Religious Emphasis Week Commit- 
tee, Senator in Men's Dorm 
"Wisdom is the principal thing: 
therefore get wisdom; and with all 
thy getting get understanding." — 
Proverbs 



VINCENT LEWIS CRUDELE, Jr. 

South Plainfield, N. J. 

Sociology 

Phi Lambda Sigma, Baseball, Track 

"No mon's knowledge here can go 

beyond his experience." — Locke 



WILLIAM FRANK DeLIBERTY 

Rutherford Heights, Pa. 
Psychology 
Knights of the Valley (Vice Presi- 
dent), Men's Senate, Junior Coun- 
selor, Varsity Football, Varsity 
Basketball, Baseball, "I" Club 
"Life is the game that must be 
played." — Robinson 



JOAN MARIE EABY 

New Providence, Pa. 

Music Education 

Student Christian Association, 

Chorus 

"The music in my heart I bore, 

Long after it was heard no more." 

— Wordsworth 




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ALBERT GEORGE EDWARDS, Jr. 

Haddonfield, N. J. 

Sociology 

Student Christian Association, Phi 
Lambda Sigma, Political Science 
Club, Psychology Club, Track In- 
tramurals. 

"Variety is the mother of enjoy- 
ment." — Disraeli 




VERONICA MARY EVANS 
Norwood, Pa. 
Music Education 
Student Christian Association, Stu- 
dent Education Association, Vice 
President of Sophomore Class, Delta 
Lambda Sigma (Treasurer), May 
Day Student Coordinator, Quittle 
Staff, Varsity Hockey, Basketball, 
Intra murals. Women's Athletic As- 
sociation (Secretary), College Band, 
Girls' Band, Chorus 
"I like work, it fascinates me." — 
Jerome 





ETHEL MAE FAKE 

Ephrata, Pa. 

Elementary Education 

Kappa Lambda Nu, Student Chris- 
tian Association, Childhood Educa- 
tion Club, Women's Athletic 
Association 

"Thought is the labour of the in- 
tellect, reverie its pleasure."— Hugo 



GEORGE EDWARD FILLMORE, Jr. 
Camp Hill, Pa. 
Pre-Medecine 

Student Christian Association, Kappa 
Lambda Sigma, Chemistry Club, 
Quittie Staff 

"The true physician is also a ruler 
having the human body as a 
subject." — Plato 




Left In the lurch with no dotes? 





JOHN RICHARD FITCH 
Springfield, Pa. 
Music Education 

Delaware University— Alpha Tou 
Omega, American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers, Westminster 
Fellowship (Treasurer), Band. Leb- 
anon Valley— Concert Band, Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Glee Club, 
Chorus, Quittie Staff 
'Without music life would be a 
mistake." — Nietzsche 




ARTHUR LEWIS FORD, Jr. 

Columbia, Pa. 

English 

Student Education Association, 

Knights of the Valley, Green Blot- 
ter Club, Student Faculty Council, 
Quittie Staff, La Vie Staff, Coun- 
selor, Biology Assistant, Library 
Assistant, Baseball, Intramurols, "L" 
Club 

"Beneath the rule of men entirely 
great, the pen is mightier than the 
sword." — Lytton 



TILMAN ROGER FRYE 
Annville, Pa. 
Philosophy 
"He who enters a university walks 
1 hallowed ground." — Conant 




LOUISE J. GAY 
Cootesville, Pa. 
Music Education 

Student Christian Associofion, (Cab- 
inet), Student Education Association 
(Recording Secretory) Kappa Lam- 
bda Nu (Recording Secretary), 
Jiggerboard, Quiltie Staff, Junior 
Varsity Basketball, Intramurols, 
Intramural Volleyball Leader, 

Womens Athletic Association, Col- 
lege Band, Girls' Bond, Chorus 
"Music washes away from the soul 
the dust of everyday life." — 
Auerboch 




■^■ 





Ah, they arrived— and just in time for dinner, 



JAMES KENNETH GRABY 

Annville, Po. 

Philosophy 

Delta Tau Chi, Baseball 
"There comes one moment, once — 
and God help the man who passes 
that moment by." — Rostand 



LAWRENCE R. GILMORE 
New Cumberland, Pa. 
English 
Phi Lambda Sigma 

"The truth is, I do indulge myself 
a little the more in pleasure, know- 
ing that this is the proper age of 
my life to do it." — Pepys 



FRANK JOSEPH GIOVINAZZO 

Closter, N. J. 

Economics 

Knights of the Volley, Men's Senate 
(Secretory-Treasurer), "L" Club 
(Treasurer), Quittie Staff, Varsity 
Football, Junior Baseball, Intra- 
mural Basketball, Intramural 
Softball 

"We should play to live, not live to 
play-" — Proverbs 




JAMES E. GREENWOOD 
Bornesboro, Pa. 

Economics 
Vice President of Junior Class, Stu- 
dent Faculty Council, Junior Prom 
Committee Chairman, Political Sci- 
ence Club (I.C-G. Chairmanl, Quit- 
tie Staff, Intramural Basketball, 
Intramural Softball 

"Who does not love wine, women, 
and song. 

Remains a boy his whole life long." 
—J. H. Voss 










JOANNE JEFFRIES GRUBB 

Linglestown, Pa. 

Elementary Education 

Student Christian Association, 

Kappa Lambda Nu, Childhood Ed- 
ucation Club, Women's Athletic 
Association 

"The hand that hath made you 
fair hath made you good." — 
Shakespeare 




MARILYN KAY HAFER 

Shillington, Pa. 
Elementary Education 

Delta Lombda Sigma, Childhood 

ucation. Club, Women's Athletic 

Association 

"A teacher ofFects eternity; he can 

never tell where his influence stops." 

— Adams 



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JOHANNA HANSEN 
Roxbury, Conn. 

Elementary Education 
Student Christian Association, Child- 
hood Education Club, Political 
Science Club, Women's Athletic As- 
sociation. 

"Education Is a thing of which only 
a few are capable: teach as you 
will." — Gissing 



SUSAN MAE HARTZ 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Sociology 

Delta Lambda Sigma, Hockey, In- 
tramurals. Women's Athletic Asso- 
ciation 

"What wisdom can you find that is 
greater than kindness?" — Rousseau 







"Now, how do I get down?" 




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LINDA C. HEEFNER 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

English 

Student Christian Association, Kappa 
Lambda Nu, Psychology Club, Stu- 
dent Faculty Council, Quittie Staff, 
La Vie StofF, College Bond. 
"Knowledge itself Is power." — 
Bacon. 




NED D. HEINDEL 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Chemistry 

Kappa Lambda Sigma, Knights of 
the Valley, Chemistry Club (ACS 
Student Affiliate), Student Faculty 
Council, Quittie Staff, La Vie Staff, 
Treasurer of Junior Class. 
"A man so various that he seemed 
to be not one, but all mankind's 
epitome." — Dryden 



CATHARINE MAE HELLICK 

Easton, Pa. 

Elementary Education 

Student Education Association, 

Childhood Education Club, Koppo 
Lambda Nu 

"A disposition to happiness, a com- 
posed spirit to which time has made 
things clear, and on ambitious tem- 
per and hopes undimmed for man- 



kind.' 



Mori 



ey 





We left our dinks down by the Quittie side. 



ARLENE ALICE KIERSTEAD 
Bloomfleld, N. J. 
Music Education 

Symphony Orchestra, Glee Club Or- 
chestra, String Quintet, Opera Or- 
chestra, Chorus 

"Just as my fingers on these keys 
make music, so the self-same sounds 
on my spirit make a music, too." 
— Stevens 



RUTH GAIL HOWELL 

Succasunno, N. J. 

Psychology 

Delta Lambda Sigma, Psychology 
Club, Quittie Staff, Varsity Basket- 
ball, Hockey, Intro murals Women's 
Athletic Association (Vice-President), 
Girls' Band, Chorus, Fizzle Follies 
"Good humor is the health of the 
soul." — Stanislaus 



WILLIAM ARTHUR HOWER 
AnnvilU, Pa. 
English 
Valley Forge Military Academy- 
Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society, 
Senior R.O.T.C, Silver Stars, Debat- 
ing Team, Band, Dance Band 
"It matters not how a man dies, 
but how he lives." — Johnson 




WAYNE G. HUMMER 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Pre-Low 

Hershey Junior College— Intercolleg- 
iate Conference on Government 
"The virtue lies in the struggle, not 
the prize." — Mllnes 




HERBERT DALE KREIDER 
Palmyra, Pa. 
Pre-Medeclne 

Student Christian Association, Beta 
Beta Beta, Chemistry Club, Bond 
"Simplicity of character is no hin- 
drance to subtlety of Intellect." — 
Morris 





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MARILYN KREIDER 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Elementary Education 

Kappa Lambda Nu, Childhood Edu- 
cation Club, Womens Commuter 
Council 

"A good heart is better than all the 
heads in the world." — Lytton 



THOMAS FLOYD KUNKLE 

Apollo, Pa. 

Biology 

Student Education Association, 
Knights of the Valley, Varsity Poot- 
ball, "L" Club 

"(To) love the game beyond the 
prize." — Newbolt 



NELLO MARIO LAVORINI 
Annville, Pa. 
Economics 
Kappa Lambda Sigma, Varsity Foot- 
ball, Track, "I" Club 
"When the One Great Scorer comes 
to write against your name. 
He marks— not that you won or 
lost, but how you played the 
game." — Rice 



GENE R. LAYSER 

Richland, Pa. 

History 

Knights of the Valley, Pi Gamma 
Mu, Legionnaires, Men's Day Stu- 
dent Congress (Treasurer), Political 
Science Club (President) 
"Citizen of the world." — Socrates 





STERLING KRUMBINE 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Economics 

"The only limit to our realization of 

tomorrow will be our doubts of 

today." — Roosevelt. 




We dare you to throw that snowball 




JAMES OLIVER LEBO 
Rutherford Heights, Pa. 
Economics 
"Knowledge is of two kinds: we 
know a subject ourselves, or we 
know where we can find informa- 
tion upon it." — Johnson 



HAROLD KENNETH LEE, Jr. 

Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Physics 

Phi Lambda Sigma, College Band, 
Glee Club, Chorus 

"Everything that enlarges the sphere 
of human powers, that shows man 
he can do what he thought he 
could not do, is valuable. " — Johnson 





Weak hammock or heavy weight? 



ALEXANDER P. McCULLOUGH 
Annville, Pa. 
Music Education 
College Bond, Chorus 
"Great music is a psychical storm, 
agitating to fathomless depths the 
mystery of the past within us." 
— More 




DAVID M. LONG 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
History 
Pi Gamma Mu, Legionnaires (Vice 
Commander) 

What is worth doing at all is 
worth doing well." — Proverbs 



PHYLLIS JOANNE LUCKENS 
Shamokin, Pa. 
Elementary Education 
Student Christian Association, Stu- 
dent Education Association, Child- 
hood Education Club, Delta Lambda 
Sigma, Wig and Buckle, (Treasurer), 
French Club, Chorus. 
"If ever I am a teacher, it will be to 
learn more than to teach."— Deluzy 




ROBERT SMITH MARTIN 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Chemistry 

Student Christian Association, Chem- 
istry Club, Legionnaires, American 
Chemical Society 

"Education has for its object the 
formation of character." — Spencer 



NANCY JOAN McDONALD 
Stewartstown, Pa. 
Music Education 
Student Christian Association, Delta 
Lombdo Sigma, Quittie Staff, 
Women's Athletic Association, Girls' 
Bond, Glee Club, Chorus, Color 
Guard, Fizzle Follies 
"Music is love in search of a world." 
—Lanier 






DAVID ROMAINE MEDER 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Economics 
Kappa Lambda Sigma (Treasurer), 
Men's Day Student Congress (Sec- 
retory), Student Faculty Council 
(Treasurer), La Vie Staff 
"The secret of success Is constancy 
to purpose." — Dlsrael! 





JOSEPH E. MICHAEL 
Stewortstown, Pa. 
Pre-Engineering 
Phi lambda Sigma 

"Let each man pass his days in that 
wherein his skill is greatest." — 
Propertius 






MARK LEON MILLER 
Lebanon, Pa. 
Economics 
Pi Gamma Mu, Legionnaires, Men's 
Day Student Congress (Secretary) 
"By different methods different men 
excel." — Churchill 




MYLES LAMAR MILLER 
Hegins, Pa. 
Economics 

Knights of the Valley Award 
"Every day brings its work," 
Proverbs 




"If I'm studying, wake me up.' 




NflBp^^V 




RUTH ANNA MILLER 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Music Education 

Quittie Staff, College Band, Girls' 
Band, Symphony Orchestra, Girls' 
Clarinet Quintet, Chorus 
"All art constantly aspires towards 
the condition of music." — Pater 








JOHN ROLLER MORRIS, II 

Annville, Pa. 

Chemistry 

Phi Lambda Sigma 

"Everything comes if a man will 

only wait." — Disraeli 



MARY S. MORRIS 

Annville, Pa. 

Medical Technology 

Kappa Lambda Nu, Beta Beta Beta 

(Vice President) 

"There is no duty we so much un- 
derstand as the duty of being 
happy." — Stevenson 




DALE ARDEN MOVER 
Hummelstown, Pa. 
Music Education 

Track, College Band, Brass Enserr 

ble. Chorus 

"A little nonsense now and then 

relished by the best of men." 

—Anonymous 





Pretty little, sweet little skunks! 



KARL EBY MOVER 

Hershey, Pa. 
Music Education 

Symphony Orchestra, String Quin- 
tet, Chorus ^Accomponistl 
"The peace of great churches be 
for you, 

Where the players of lofty pipe 
organs practice old lovely frag- 
ments, alone." — Sandburg 




WILLIAM DAVID MURRAY 
Camp Hill, Po. 
Chemistry 
Student Christian Association, Chem- 
istry Club, Filtrates and Residues 
Staff 

"A successful man loses no reputa- 
tion."— Proverbs. 




DARRYL LYNN MYERS 

Shippensburg, Pa. 
Business Administration 

Political Science Club, Quittie StofF, 
Baseball, Intramurals 
"Business? It's quite simple. It's 
other people's money." — Dumas 





PHILIP N. NIOSI 
Lodi, N. J. 
Chemistry 

Phi Lambda Sigma (Corresponding 
Secretory and President), Beta Beta 
Beta, Chemistry Club, College 
Lounge Committee 

"No man is the wiser for his learn- 
ing,* wit and wisdom ore born in a 
man." — Selden 






JAMES GRAY NOVINGER 
Palmyra, Pa. 
Economics 
Legionnaires 

"Perhaps the most valuable result 
of all education is the ability to 
make yourself do the thing you 
hove to do when it ought to be 
done." — Huxley 




SUSAN MARIE OAKS 

Cairnbrook, Pa. 

Music Education 
Student Christian Association (Cab- 
inet), Student Education Association, 
Delta Lambda Sigma, Girls' Bond, 
Chorus 

"Music hath charms we all may 
find, ingratiate deeply within the 
mind." — Green 



KENNETH RAY ORWIG 

Dallostown, Pa. 

Biology 

York Junior College— Biology Lab- 
oratory Assistant 

"The desire of knowledge, like the 
thirst of riches, increases ever with 
the acquisition of it." — Sterne 




GAYL W. OVERGARD 

West Chester, Pa. 

Nursing 

Student Christian Association 

"Get on ideal! Life becomes 

real." — Proverbs 




Attention! Mars has invaded the earth! 



CLAIR LaMAR PAUL 
Williamstown, Pa. 
Arts-Engineering 
Knights of the Valley, Football 
"It is reasonable that everyone 
should measure himself by his own 
standards and measurements.' — 
Horace 




DONALD I. PEIFFER 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Economics 

"High aims form high characters, 

and great objects bring out great 

minds." — Edwards 



SAMUEL G. POET, Jr. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Music Education 
President of Junior Class, Legion- 
naires, Intramural Sports, Bond (Drill 
Moster^, Symphony OrcFiestra, Glee 
Club Orchestra, Chorus 
"Music must take rank as the 
highest of the fine arts — as the 
one which, more than any other, 
ministers to human welfare." — 
Spencer 




k 







JOSEPH DIEGO RAGNO 
Washington, N. J. 
Music Education 
Legionnoires, College Band, Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Brass Ensemble, 
Chorus 

"A man that has a taste of music 
... is like one that has another 
sense." — Addison 





Who wonts to study? 



FLORA IRENE RHEN 
Jonestown, Po. 
Music Education 

Student Christian Association, Stu- 
dent Education Association, Delta 
Lambda Sigma, Womens Athletic 
Association, Quittie Staff, College 
Bond, Girls' Band, Brass Ensemble, 
Chorus. Fizzle Follies 
"Nothing con be purchased which 
Is better than a firm friend." 
Latin — Tacitus 




L. WALDO RICH 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
Arts— Engineering 

Trock, "V Club 

"The great hope of society is i 

individual charocter." — Chonning 



* ^ 



-r*^ ;*8s>^ 





BRUCE ROBERT RISMILLER 
Mahoney City, Pa. 
Political Science 
Kappa Lambda Sigma, Men's Senate, 
Political Science Club, Quittie Staff, 
Varsity Football, Wrestling, "L" 
Club 

"The low is the best result of human 
wisdom acting upon human experi- 
ence for the benefit of the public." 
— Johnson 




ELIZABETH JEANETTE RITTER 
Baltimore, Md. 
Elementary Education 
Delta Lambda Sigma, Childhood 
Education Club, French Club, 
Women's Athletic Association 
"Whatever you teach, be brief, that 
your readers minds may readily 
comprehend and faithfully retain 
your words." — Horace 





PAUL FRANCIS ROCK, II 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Religion 
Student Christian Association, Delta 
Tau Chi, Religious Emphasis Week 
(Book Committee^, Kappa Lambda 
Sigma (Chaplain) 

"He that would live at peace and 
rest must hear, and see, and say 
the best." — Proverbs 




ANN MARIE ROHLAND 

Springfield, Ohio 

English 

Student Christian Association, Stu- 
dent Faculty Council, Psychology 
Club, French Club, Wig and Buckle, 
La Vie Staff, Quittie Staff, Chorus 
"Seeing much, suffering much, and 
studying much, are the three pillars 
of learning." — Disraeli 





LAWRENCE ROBERT SASS 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Pre-Veterinary 

Chemistry Club, Political Science 

Club, Quittie Staff, Varsity Track, 

Intromurols 

"The life of every man is a diary 
in which he means to write one 
story, and writes another; and his 
humblest hour Is when he compares 
the volume as it Is with what he 
vowed to make it." — Barrie 



RICHARD MONROE SAVIDGE 

Hegins, Pa. 

Biology 

Student Education Association, Kappo 
Lambda Sigma, Basketball, Track 
"Character Is perfectly educated 
will." — Novalls 




How college girls stay slir 





MARK JAY SCHAEFFER 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Economics 
Phi Lambda Sigma, Intramurals 
"The true security Is to be found In 
social solidarity rather than In iso- 
lated individual efforts." — 
Dostoyevsky 




CAROLYN MARIE SCHAIRER 
Lancaster, Pa. 
Music Education 
Student Education Association, Stu- 
dent Faculty Council, Delta Lambda 
Sigma, Wig and Buckle, Quittie 
Staff, Girls' Band, Symphony Or- 
chestra, Glee Ciub Orchestra, String 
Ensemble, Chorus 

"Musical training Is a more potent 
instrument than any other because 
rhythm and harmony find their way 
to the inward places of the soul." 
—Plato 



KARL FREDERICK SCHMIDT 
Schwenksville, Pa. 
Music Education 
Cheerleader, Glee Club, Chorus 
"Music discloses to man an unknown 
realm, a world in which he leaves 
behind him all definite feelings to 
surrender himself to an inexpressible 
longing." — Hoffman 




ERWIN F. SCHUSTER 
Flemington, N. J. 
History 
"The vitality of thought is in ad- 
venture. Ideas won't keep. Some- 
thing must be done about them." 
—Whitehead 






^ "Ti 



r\ 




%I"^'*«^ 



Seminar in the girl's dorm 



CHARLES WINFIELD SHARMAN, III 

Sinking Spring, Pa. 

Music Education 

College Band, Symphony Orchestra, 
Brass Ensemble, Chorus 
"Laugh, and the world laughs with 
you." — Wilcox 



LINDA BROWN SHIREY 

Springfield, Pa. 

Music Education 
College Band, Girls' Bond, Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Glee Club Or- 
chestra, Brass Ensemble, Chorus 
"From contemplation one may be- 
come wise, but knowledge comes 
only from study." — Newton 




^^ -^ ^^ 




EDMUND J. SLEZOSKY, Jr. 

Shenandoah, Pa. 

Biology 

Phi Lambda Sigma, Varsity Football, 

"L" Club 

". . .the rules of the gome are what 

we call the rules of nature." — 

Huxley 




MARIE GRACE SPQNSLER 

Paxinos, Pa. 

Sociology 

Student Christian Association (Cab- 
inet), Delta Tau Chi, Jiggerboard, 
May Day Student Coordinator, Quit- 
tie Staff, Varsity Basketball, 
Women's Athletic Association. 
"Good nature is the very air of a 
good mind." — Goodman 







WILLIAM K. STEGNER 
Red Lion, Pa. 
Pre-Medecine 

York Junior College— Veteran's As- 
sociation 

"A merry heart doeth good like a 
medecine." —Proverbs 




ROBERT YALE SUPOWIT 

Hazleton, Pa. 

Economics 

Kappa Lambda Sigma, Political Sci- 
ence Club, Intramurals 
"You con never plan the future by 
the past." — Burke 





KENNETH JOHN SWISHER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Arts — Forestry 

Legionnaires, Beta Beta Beta, Track 

"Experience is the only prophecy of 

wise men." — De Lomartine 



JOHN A. TARTAGLIN 
Horrisburg, Pa. 
Political Science 

Men's Day Student Congress, Pi 
Gamma Mu, Political Science Club 
"Often the greatest intellects live 
unseen." Latin — Plautus 




What? Ready on time? 




r •if*' 



H,^ 




DAVID ALLAN TOBIAS 
Temple, Pa. 
Music Education 
Phi Lambda Sigma, College Band, 
Symphony Orchestra, Glee Club Or- 
chestra, Brass Ensemble, College 
Dance Bond, Chorus 
"In the beginning was rhythm." — 
von Bulow 




M. SUSAN TROSTLE 

Hanover, Pa. 

Music Education 

Student Education Association, Delta 
Lambda Sigma, Secretory of Junior 
Class, Majorette, College Bond, 
Girls' Band, Symphony Orchestra, 
Glee Club Orchestra, Chorus 
"Sure there is music even in beauty 
...far sweeter than the sound of 
an instrument." — Browne 



KENNETH CHARLES TROUTMAN 

Valley View, Pa. 

Biology 

Kappa Lambda Sigma, Intro mure Is 

"The happiness of men consists In 

life. And life is in labor." — Tolstoi 




JANICE CATHERINE WEABER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Elementary Education 

Delta Tou Chi, Childhood Educotion 

Club 

"Truth Is the secret of eloquence 

and of virtue, the basis of moral 

authority; it is the highest summit of 

art and of life." — Amiel 






Look out summer, here we come! 



FRANCES S. WEITZ 
Annville, Pa. 
Nursing 
"Intelligence Is quickness to appre- 
hend as distinct from ability, which 
Is capacity to act wisely on the 
thing apprehended." — V^hitehead 



CHARLES EDWARD WERNERT 
Lansford, Pa. 
Psychology 

Student Education Association, 

Psychology Club, Kappa Lambda 
Sigma, Varsity Track, Intra murals, 
"I" Club (Secretory), College Bond, 
Glee Club, Opero, Chorus 
"Example is the school of mankind, 
and they will learn at no other." 
— Burke 






DORIS E. WHITE 

Felton, Po. 

Elementary Education 

Student Christian Association, (Cab- 
inet), Student Education Association, 
Delta Tau Chi, Childhood Education 
Club, Beta Beta Beta, Quittie Staff, 
Color Guard, Basketball, V/omen's 
Athletic Association 
"Education should be as gradual 
as the moonrise, perceptible not in 
progress but in result." MelviNe 




STANLEY THADDEOUS WlNARSKi 

Glassboro, N. J. 

Liberal Arts 

Phi Lambda Sigma, Psychology Club, 

Wig and Buckle, Green Blotter, In- 

tromurols 

"Man is the hunter; woman is his 

game." — Tennyson 




J* •< 




"V 




JANE ELIZABETH WOLFE 
Lebanon, Pa. 
English 
Student Christian Association 
"Divine Love always has met and 
always will meet every human 
need." — Eddy 




CLAIRE L. ZEARFOSS 

Annville, Pa. 

Nursing 

Student Christian Association 
"No one knows where the shoe 
pinches but he who wears it." — 
Proverbs 







' ^^ 




RICHARD E. ZIMMERMAN 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Business Administration 

Pi Gomma Mu, Legionnaires, Intra- 
mural Basketball, Intramural Volley- 
ball 

"Dissatisfaction with the world in 
which we live and determinotion to 
realize one that shall be better, 
are the prevailing characteristics of 
the modern spirit." — Dickinson 



JOEL HARRY ZINN 
Myerstown, Pa. 

Economics 
"Greatness, after all, in spite of Its 
name, appears to be not so 
much o certain size as o certain 
quality in human lives." — Brooks 





JANET O. ZUSE 

Chombersburg, Pa. 

Elementary Education 

Student Christian Association ^Cab- 
inet i. Student Education Association, 
Childhood Education Club, Psy- 
chology Club, French Club, Delta 
Lambda Sigma, Student Faculty 
Council, Quittie Staff, Chorus 
"Studies serve for delight, for orna- 
ment and for ability." — Bacon 



44 



RUTH W. BUCHER 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Psychology 



HENRY G. DOUGLASS 

Middletown, Pa. 
Economics 



RICHARD K. HOLUNGER 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry 



PAUL EDWARD JOHNSON 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Biology 




It gets mighty cold In these here hillsl 



RICHARD B. KLINGLER 

Annville, Pa. 
Pre-Dentistry 



MARY GRACE KOTH 
Hershey, Pa. 

Music Education 



WILLIAM N. KRISTICK 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



JOHN PIERCE LAMBERT 

Elizobethtown, Pa. 

Chemistry 



RAY NORMAN WISE 

Cornwall, Pa. 

Biology 



JOSEPH CHARLES SAILE 

Lebanon, Pa. 

History 



45 



Juniors Elect 




SAMUEL POET 



JOANNE GRUBB 



Mr. and Miss Quittie 



46 




MARY MORRIS 



SUSAN TROSTLE 



The Quittie Court 



47 



Juniors Elect 




BRUCE RISMILLER 



MARY BEAVER 



Mr. and Miss L. V. C. 



48 




MARION BROOKS 



BILL DeLIBERTY 



Miss and Mr. Athlete 



49 



Juniors Elect 









In the Conservatory. 



MARY BEAVER 





n 





V 



MARION BROOKS 



In sports. 



50 



Outstanding 




•'^^ #fe^ ff 






JAMES CHECKET 



VONNIE EVANS 




In editing the Quittapahillo . 




ARTHUR FORD 



Students 



51 



Juniors Elect 





In the Conservatory, , . 



LINDA HEEFNER 





NED HEINDEL 



In publishing La Vie . . 



Outstanding 



52 





SAMUEL POET 



CAROLYN SCHAIRER 




In SCA and Delta Tau Chi. 




MARIE SPONSLER 



Students 



53 



Final preparations are made before 
putting theory into practice. 





Seniors get ready for long- 
awaited graduation. 



Class Officers 






SEATED: T. Reinhart, President,- V. Smedley, Secretary, STANDING; J. Hoffman, Vice President; J. Nassaur, 
Treasurer. 



56 



Class Activities 





Telephone calls 



Special events. 



Dates. 




Dorm life. 





Practice . 




^ ,'. Jf 

And last but not least— studies. 



57 






LOIS MAE ALUTIUS 
Tower City, Pa. 
Music Education 



MARGARET JANE AMBLER 


CAROL ELAINE ANDERSON 


EDWARD A, ANDERSON 


Drumore, Pa. 


Harrisburg, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Biology 


Music Education 


Mathematics 



JERALD G. BACHMAN 





Our favorite policeman 




BARRY B. BARNHART 


THOMAS C. BARNHART 


JOHN JAMES BELL, Jr. 


BARBARA L. btNDER 


Red Lion, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Springfield, Pa. 


Jamestown, New York 


Chemistry 


Economics 


Sociology 


Nursing 



58 






^ir 



k 




JANET LEE BLANK 

Lehighton, Po- 
Elementary Education 




ROY J. BOWMAN, Jr. 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Music Education 



CHARLES T. BRIGHTBILL 

Chambersburg, Pa. 
Music Education 



MARLENE MAY BRILL 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Music Education 




FLORENCE ANNA BRINSER 

Middletown, Po. 
Sociology 



FERN LISKEY BUCHER 

Annville, Pa. 

Music Education 



A professor In effigy? 





THOMAS BEAR CARMANY 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry 



BARBARA L. CARRENDER 

Hummelstown, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



MARSHALL DELMAR COOK 

Coatesvilie, Pa. 

Biology 



DAVID WEBSTER COTTON 

Fawn Grove, Pa, 
Biology 



59 





WILLIAM JOHN COWFER 


SARA P. CROBAUGH 


GEORGE G. CUNNINGHAM 


MICHAEL J. CUPINA 


Port Matilda, Pa. 


Honesdoie, Pa. 


Silver Springs, Md. 


Annville, Pa. 


Philosophy 


Music Education 


English 


English 




JANET DEITRICH 

Annville, Pa, 
Elementary Education 




ANTHONY B. DEVITZ 




^ — - '-^",.._^. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


^f ■ 




History 




Midnighf, moonlight serenad 










ROBERT LEE DINERMAN 


PAUL F. DiPANGRAZIO 


CARROLL EDWARD DITZLER 


RONALD EUGENE DRUM 


Cincinnati, Ohio 


Palmyra, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa. 


Psychology 


History 


Chemistry 


English 



60 





THELMA HAUER DRUM 

Annville, Po- 
Elementary Education 



LOIS S. DWIGHT 

Palmyra, Pa, 
English 



HARVEY W. EBRIGHT 

Middletown, Pa. 
Religion 



MILTON ALOYSIOUS ECK 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Biology 




"They wuz once, bOt never agin!" 



DOROTHY L. ESHLEMAN 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



KENNETH RAY FEGAN 

Annville, Pa. 
Music Education 



GARY D, EISENBERGER 

Hershey, Pa. 
Chemistry 



HELEN EPTING 

Wyomissing, Pa. 
Music Education 




WILLIAM JACK FELTY 

Lebanon, Pa. 
History 




KATHLEEN M. FISHER 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Music Education 



61 




i 




LERUE DEAN FROMM 

Hummelsfown, Po. 
Biology 



BARBARA ANN GELTZ 

Minersville, Pa. 
Music Education 



EVERETT M. GILMORE, Jr. 

New Cumberland, Po. 
Psychology 



DARWIN GENE CLICK 

Lebanon, Pa- 
Economics 




STUART GOLD 

Paterson, N. J. 

Chemistry 



NANCY ELEANOR GRACE 

Annville, Pa 
Music Education 




A magozine major 




NORMAN C. GRAY 


DONALD MARLIN GRIDER 


GRANT FRIES HECK 


WARREN R. HEIDELBAUGH 


Annville, Pa. 


Palmyra, Pa. 


Steelton, Pa. 


Camp Hill, Pa. 


Chemistry 


History 


Mathematics 


Economics 



62 




JOAN HEINDEL 

Red Lion, Pa. 
Psychology 



JEAN CAROL HENNINGER 

Pine Grove, Po. 
Elementary Education 



ROBERT HIPP 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Chemistry 



JACK RONALD HOFFMAN 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Philosophy 




JOHN HENRY HOFFMAN 

Hariisburg, Pa 
Economics 



DONALD RICHARD HOLE 

Reading, Pa. 

Music Education 



Study — a required elective. 





TATSUO HOSHINA 

Otsu-chi, Shigo-Ken, Japan 
Music Education 



EUGENE R. HOSTETTER 

Lebanon, Pa. 
Philosophy 



MICHAEL P. HOTTENSTEIN 

Myerstown, Pa, 
Economics 



BARBARA G. JOHNSON 

Rye, New York 
Business Administration 



63 




DOROTHY CLAIRE JONES 

Littlestown, Pa. 
Music Education 



ROBERT WITMER KAUFFMAN 

Hogerstown, Md. 
Philosophy 



AUBREY H. KERSHNER 

Vineland, N. J. 
Elementary Education 



BARBARA JEAN KLINGER 

Southampton, Pa. 
Music Education 




THOMAS H. KREISER 

Ono, Pa. 
Chemistry 



ROBERT LANDIS 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



64 



JAMES D. LAVERTY 
Harrlsburg, Pa. 

Biology 



MARCIA ANN LAVORINI 

Annville, Pa. 
English 







^wk 




JOHN ROBERT LEBO 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Philosophy 



CHARLES W. LIGHTNER 

Chambersburg, Po- 
History 



CHARLOTTE JEAN LONG 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Music Education 




"Here comes the bride" — and groom! 




ROBERT E. LONGENECKER 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Biology 



RALPH HAROLD LUTZ 

Muir, Pa, 
Pre-Medical 



VINCENT L. MARTINICCHIO 

Clifton Heights, Po- 
Economics 





m 

mrmwrmmm 



ROBERTA KAY McBRIDE 
Huntingdon, Pa. 
Music Education 



JACK MARS McDonald 

Harrisburg, Pa, 
Economics 



65 



PETER PAUL McEVOY, Jr, 

Sewell, N. J. 
Elementary Education 



SAMUEL EDGAR McUNN 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Pre-Medicol 






^ 




MARIE ANN MEYER 

Lancaster, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



REBECCA S. MEYERS 

Hershey, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



HARRIET ANN MICKEY 

Chambersburg, Pa. 
Music Education 



LESTER L. MILLER 

Valley View, Pa. 
Chemistry 




SALLY ANN MILLER 

New Cumberlo-nd, Pa. 
Music Education 



DONALD ARTHUR MISA 
Baltimore, Md. 

Philosophy 







The nurse's day ofF, or ofF day! 




JAMES A. MITCHELL, Jr 

Chester, Pa. 
Economics 



ROBERT CARSON MONROE 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Music Education 



JOSEPH NASSAUR 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Economics 



66 



RUTH ELLEN OBERT 

Liverpool, Pa. 
Music Education 




JOHN PORTER OLLINGER 

Ford City Po 
English 



CHARLOTTE A. PIERSON 

Havertown, Pa. 
Music Educatjon 



RICHARD E. POWELL 

Ehzobethtown, Pa. 
Music Education 



SESSALY ANN PRUGH 

T,cj:i F:, 
Music Education 




The Statue of. , , Liberty? 



JOHN FRANKLIN RAY 
Robesonia, Pa, 
Physics 



CHESTER T. REBOK, Jr 

Sleelton, Pa. 
English 








RUTH C. REDDINGER 


THOMAS C. REINHART 


MARVIN LEE RICE 


ROSEMARY DIANE RUHL 


Cleona, Pa. 


Columbio, Pa. 


Hagerstown, Md. 


Harrisburg, Po. 


Nursing 


Economics 


Greek and Religion 


History 



67 




DAVID HENRY SCHELL 


PATRICIA BELL SCOTT 


CHARLES ROBERT SEIBERT 


N. LINWOOD SEIBERT, Jr 


Myerstown, Pa. 


Hop Bottom, Pa. 


Hummelstown, Pa. 


New Cumberland, Pa. 


Music Education 


History 


Economics 


Music Education 





ROBERT DALE SENSENIG 

Lititz, Pa. 
Biology 



DONNA WILLIAMSON 
SHAFER 

Middletown, Pa. 
Music Educution 




She has plans 




RODNEY C. SHAFFER 


GARY HENRY SIPE 


VIRGINIA E. SMEDLEY 


RICHARD HENRY SMITH 


Johnstown, Pa. 


Lebanon, Pa, 


West Chester, Pa. 


Carlisle, Pa. 


Music Education 


Pre-Medical 


Elementary Education 


Biology 



68 




PH KENNETH SNARE 


JACK ELMER SPEARING 


ELIZABETH ROSE SPEICHER 


JOE LEROY STAUFFER 


Camp Hill, Pa. 


Lewistown, Pa. 


West Lawn, Pa. 


Red Lion, Pa. 


Political Science 


Music Education 


Elementary Education 


Economics 




MILDRED ANN STINEMAN 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Elementary Education 



SANDY ROBERT STOVER 
Hershey, Pa. 

Pre-Medical 



69 



HAROLD PEARSON SWANGER 
Myerstown, Pa. 

Sociology 



MARY ELIZABETH SWOPE 

Annville, Pa. 

Music Education 




CHARLES D. TEATE5 

Front Royal, Virginia 
Chemistry 



JOSEPH TOY 

Kittonning, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



JAMES DANIEL TYSON 

Mechonicsburg, Pa. 
Music Education 



JOSEPH A. VERDONE 

Reading, Pa. 
Chemistry 




CAROL MARK WAGNER 

Palmyra, Pa. 
Soctology 



BEVERLY ANN WALP 

Allentown, Po 
Elementary Education 




A la mode de Jeanne d'Arc. 




BEVERLY A. WEAVER 

Akron, Pa. 

Music Education 



RONALD B. WEINEL 

Annville, Po. 

Economics 



SANDRA JEAN WEIT 

Lititz, Pa. 
Sociology 



70 



JAY HAROLD WEITZEL 

Reinholds, Pa. 
Music Education 




GLENDA LEE WILSON 

Indiontown Gap, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



GERALD S. WINGENROTH 

Reamstown, Pa, 
Music Education 



JAMES F. WOLFE 

Dallasfown, Pa. 
Chemistry 



SUSAN RUTH ZIMMERMAN 

Akron, U Y, 
Music Education 




CHARLES VERE BALMER 

iL'banon, Pci. 
Political Science 



THOMAS EVAN COOPER 

Deitu, Pu 
Economtcs 



EARL VICTOR EDRIS 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Physics 



All in a day's work! 



JAMES R. GRAVESANDE 

Lebcinon, Pi.i 
Chemistry 



RONALD B. HARTRANFT 

Ephroto, Pa. 
Economics 



JERRY S. LINNEKIN 

Swatara Station, Pa. 
Mathematics 



VINCENT PAUL LUPO 

Trenton, N.J. 
Economics 



KATHLEEN OBERHOLTZER 

HaiTisburg, Pa. 
Biology 



MAYLORRAINE A. SEIDEL 

Annville, Pa. 
Nursing 



ADELAIDE EMILY SHADE 

Hairisbuig, Po 
Nursing 



MARY ELLEN SNYDER 

Hummelsfown, Pa. 
Psychology 



LOIS HAAS STUMP 

Annville, Pa. 
Elementary Education 



71 




THOMAS BEAR CARMANY 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 
Who's Who 




Phi Alpha Epsilon 



1 


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HELEN EPTING 

Who's Who 



NORMAN GRAY 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 





DARWIN GENE GLICK 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 
Who's Who 





JOAN HEINDEL 

Who's Who 




JACK HOFFMAN 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 



MICHAEL PHILIP 
HOTTENSTEIN 

Who's Who 



BARBARA JEAN KLINGER 

Who's Who 



72 



Who's Who 

in American Colleges 

and Universities 







CHARLES DAVID TEATES 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 
Who's Who 



f^^mj-^^s^^^ 




JACK EDWIN STEARNS 

Who's Who 




VIRGINIA ELSIE SMEDLEY 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 
Who's Who 




SANDY STOVER 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 




SANDRA JEAN WEIT 

Who's Who 



JAMES WOLFE 

Phi Alpha Epsilon 



SUSAN RUTH ZIMMERMAN 

Who's Who 



73 



Behind the smooth coordination of class 
schedules, instruction, and regulation lie 
many hours of careful and tedious 
preparation. 





Freshmen learn facts of life froni 
their friends the Sophomores. 





Sophomores 



J. Catlin, President; S. Butz, Vice President; 
J. Cunningham, Secretary; N. Hernberg, Treas- 
urer. 



ROW ONE- P. Hagerty, J. Fuller, C. Cromwell, D. Herner, D. 
Hein, M. Cook, J. Cunningham, B. Burns, M. Daniel, M. Garber. 
ROW TWO: B. Frease, E. Black, S. Angle, M. Bucher, D. Hill, 
P. Ashbrook, F. Burros, J. Blank, B. Funk, W. Ness, G. Hertzler. 
ROW THREE: P. Bronson, H Good, S. Butz, W. Hecker, J. Cotlin, 



E. Alexonder, N. Hernberg, R. Dougherty, R. Dougherty. ROW 
FOUR: D. Beone, K. Heckert, R. Dickey, J. Bustord, R. Dietz, 
J. Dietz, J, Carpenter, P. Feather, J. Ennis, W. Derr, F. Ecklemon. 
ROW FIVE: D. Heberlig, F. Eshlemon, M. Dubbs, R. Cassel, R. 
Harper, R. Etter, R. Horlocker. 




76 




ROW ONE; M. Mvers, A, Rice, J. Turner, J, Martin, N, <ulp, 
R Horn, J, Thomas, M. White, M. Ronck, M. Kanoff. ROW TWO: 
S. Long, M. Oyer, L. Shroyer, B. Sprenkle, N. Nickel, C. Olt 
ROW THREE: S. Schmuck, J. Kelly, P. Leader, J. Noll, M. Potts, 
J. Simes, L. Lehman, A. Saunders, B. Woodley, S- Lynch, J. 
Salem, R. Rows, J. Metko. ROW FOUR: L. Mark, P. Radcliffe, 



D. Weiser, J. Springer, N, Umble, W. Hughes D Heberlig, N. 
Sipe, S Woldman, T, Mou, R, Ziegenfuss ROW FIVE: J, <ant- 
ner, D. Wike, L. McCaulley, D, Ross, K. Wesolowski, R, Miller, K, 
Nelson, J, Wargny, F. Vespe. ROW SIX: W, Yocum, C. Kordos, 
C- Piersol, J, Nelson, L- Sheaffer, 1. LeGoy, A. Kohler, R Musser, 
R. Solot, J. May, J, Stoufter, K. Krouse, 




77 



—.u.,— .—__„ 




ROW ONE; J DpConna, D Bongort, J Doran, M Burch, K. Carlson. P. Fitz ROW 
TWO; L. Brong, F. Kohr, D. Arthur, K. Cassel, R. Dudas, M. Arnold, C. Bronson, 
J. Dixon, N. Fenstermocher. ROW THREE: C. Collin5 S, Bowman, R. Fredriksen, 
J, Coen, R badgley, J. Cassoit, A. lru|ino ROW FOUR: J Dick, I. Bechtel, 
B, Hill, R, Enemcin, B Donfelt, R. Bell, R. Doigneault. 



ROW ONE: C, Heilman, J. Chapman, A. Moss, L. Koerper, M 
Metzger, C. McClure, P. Petrullo, J. Myers, E. Rohm, J. Nauqie. 
ROW TWO: M Hernette, i. Witte, S Wolfe, S. Mormaza, J, 
Mentzer, R. Knopp, J, May, J, Miller, B. Hamilton, H. Umholtz, 
S. Hoigler. ROW THREE: K, Patterson, M Paullin, J Stockbridge, 
D Keeney, B. Korlheim, J, Galation, H Mercer, W Closer, 



C. Arnett, M, Ebert, A. Hollinger ROW FOUR: J. Lonese, W. 
Hawk, R Harlacher, E Moyer, B Oqlesby, D Croft, B, Keinard, 
J. Hunt, S. Shubrooks. ROW FIVE; G, Shaffer, J. Melhorn 
D Cline, R Miller, D Carwooo, N Miller, J, Morkert. ROW SIX: 
R. Hurst, D. Harper, M. Horst, H. Lindstrom. 




78 



Freshmen 





R. Badqiev. President; R Millar, Vice-President; 
N Ovates, iaecretary,- M Magune, Treasurer 



ROW ONE: M, Moguire, J. Leith, C, Oellrich, C Yoder. M Peters, 
E. Wallers, N. Ovotes, M Sypulo, J, Hommersclimidt, ROW TWO: 
B. Spotts, J Scarpo, B Storaker, A Suznovich, L, Sholley, N 

Valentine F. Weik, R. Wentzel, K. Smith. ROW THREE: J. Mum- 
per, S Landis. R. Messersmith, A. Hortmon, b. Taynton, M, Wiker, 
E. Sweigort, J. Klein, R. Meyer, K Hayes, J. Bemesderfer, N. 



Plotner, A Peffley ROW FOUR; D Wolker, W Wolk, W, Bixel, 
W. Ogden, W Smith, G Smith, L Hall, K Wise, W. Nixon, 
D Murray, G Nelson, W Rigler, G Croun ROW FIVE: C Tobias, 
L Rover, D Poff, P Riddle, R Michael, D Mognelli, E Unger, 
H. Trout. P Longreen, A Keiser, R. Edmonds. B, Buckwalter, 
D Wetzel, G DeHort, R Kilmoyer. 




79 




Practice, practice, practice, practice, 
practice makes perfect. 



3 




A recital in the makin 




Marching 



"We call your attention to the north 
end of the field where the Lebanon Valley 
College Marching Band has just taken its 
position." With these familiar words and. a 
fanfare, the band went into its well-drilled 
routines at the pre-game and half-time 
shows of the home football games. Directed 
by Dr. James M. Thurmond, these band 
shows, complete with baton twirling, preci- 
sion marching, clever formations, and ap- 
propriate music, took hours of practice to 
perfect. 



MAJORETTES: B. Woodley, R. Willauer, S. Trostle, M. Lavorini, 
R. Dudos, B. Black. 




ROW ONE: L. Gay, P, Riddle, F. Rhen, F. Eshleman, R, Monroe, 
A. McCullough, S. Taynton. ROW TWO: D. Herberlig, N. Kulp, 
J. Wargny, G. Smith, K. Hoys, R. Meyer, B. Blecker, B. <linger. 



J, Doron, L. Shirey. ROW THREE: N. Miller, R. Miller, D. Hein, 
K. Smith, H, March, R. Dietz, K. Nelson, L. Seibert. 



82 



Band 



Planning the programs and perform- 
ances was drillmaster, Sam Poet, and lead- 
ing the band through the routines was drum 
major, Fred Eshleman. Under the leadership 
of sergeant-at-arms Sue Fox, the color guard 
presented both the national and school 
colors at the appropriate times. The major- 
ettes, headed this year by Marcia Lavorini, 
presented varied twirling exhibitions to 
match the music and formations of the day. 
Narrating the half-time shows was Donald 
Hole. 




COLOR GUARD: S, Fox, H. Umholtz, M. Rudnicki, N. McDonald, 
B. Frease. 




ROW ONE: S. Zimmerman, J. Stouffer, W. Nixon, R. Ziegenfuss, 
J. Nelson, R. Musser, V. Evans, S. Poet. ROW TWO: P. Hagerty, 
R. Miller, R. Powell, J. Markert, R. Hurst, L. Brong, L. Koerper, 



L. Lohmon, C. Yoder. ROW THREE: D. Schell, E. Gilmore, N. 
Plotner, C. Tobias, R. Bowman, K. Fegon, S. Bowman, J. Simes, 
E. Block, C. Cromwell. 



83 




ROW ONE: A. McCuHough, N. Kulp, R. Miller, S. Taynton, R. 
McBride, J. Leith, L. Gay, R. Musser, J. Colangelo. ROW TWO: 
B. Blecker, B. Klinger, E. Black, C. Cromwell, J. Wargny, S. Tres- 
tle, R. Miller, D. Hein, J. Tyson, N. Miller, S. Zimmerman, S. Bow- 
man, R- Dietz, L. Lohman, L. Koeper, H. March, R, Myer. ROW 
THREE: C. Tobias, L. Brong, C. Yoder, R. Hurst, G. Smith., K. Hoys, 



P. Hogerty, J. Simes, R. Bowman, D. Heberlig, L. Wood, K. Smith, 
S. Poet, J, Checket, K. Lee, H. Epting, N. Nickell, P. Riddle, 
W. Nixon, R. Ziegenfuss, F. Rhen, J. Stouffer, R. Monroe. ROW 
FOUR: D. Tobias, V. Evans, L. Shirey, B. Dantelt, L. Seibert, N. 
Plotner, D. Scheli, K. Nelson, E. Gilmore, J. Markert, F. Eshleman; 
Director, Dr. James M. Thurmond. 



Concert Band 

Composed largely of the Marching Band members, Concert Band 
studies and performs some of the best literature of yesterday and 
today. Concerts at the Forum in Harrisburg and in Lancaster were pre- 
sented by the band under the direction of Dr. Thurmond. The most 
important concert this year was given during the 1958 Spring Festival 
in April when the bond demonstrated its musicianship and fine tech- 
nique. Concert Bond also provided the music for May Day. 





iw w w w" 





ROW ONE: C. Schalrer, A. Kierstead, E. Berger, N. Sipe, M. 
Peters, S. Prugh. ROW TWO; S. Trostle, E. Walter, R, Musser, 
J. Colangelo, J. Leith, S. Crobaugh, E. Berger, F. Bucher, J, Bust- 
ard. ROW THREE: N. Kulp, R, Miller, H. Epting, N. Nickell, S. 



Bowman, A, McCullough, R. McBride, R. Miller, J. Ragno, J, Ty- 
son, N. Miller. ROW FOUR: J, Fitch, J. Stauffer, R. Monroe, 
T. BJumenthol, S. Poet, J. Checkett, D. Tobias. Conductor, Mr. 
Thomas Lanese. 



Symphony Orchestra 

The Lebanon Valley College Symphony Orchestra, under the di- 
rection of Mr. Thomas Lanese, presented a concert in December. In- 
cluded on the program was the "Overture" from Euryanthe by Weber, 
"Hoe Down" and "Nocturne" from Rodeo by Copland, and Brahms' 
Symphony No. 2 in D. 

Featured as soloist this year was Sally Miller, soprano, senior in 
the music department, who presented arias from LaBoheme by Puccini 
and Bizet's Carmen, Brahms' "Cradle Song," and "On Wings of Song" 
by Mendelssohn. 

For the Spring Festival, the orchestra presented the Cello Con- 
certo by Haydn, featuring celloist Joseph Tekulc. 



»> "'1 




85 



Chorus 



Each year under the leadership of Mr. Reynoldo 
Rovers, the one-hundred-fifty voice chorus presents out- 
standing works by well-known composers. For the Christ- 
mas program this year, the group performed "Rejoice, 
Beloved Christians" by Dietrich Buxtehude. 

The main work of the year was the Mendelssohn 
oratorio, Elijah, which was presented during the Spring 
Music Festival. Featured soloists in the performance were 
Charlotte Pierson, Sally Ann Miller, and Mary Swope, 
seniors in the department of music. 






JC'r.tfqrX.A*A-.3trjr.-^:t.^r^>w»« 




ROW ONE: C. Long, B. Weaver, C, Pierson, S. Miller, D. Jones, 
S. Zimmerman, L. Alutius, M, Swope, M. Metzger, L. Shroyer, 
L. Brong. ROW TWO: H, Epting, M. Koth, S. Crobaugh, K. Fisher, 
E. Stomm, P. DePugh, J. Kelly, B. Klinger, D. Hein. ROW THREE: 
R, Dietz, C. Brightbill, T. Hoshino, K. Grubb, B. Geltz, F. Buclier, 



W. Smith, K, Nelson, W. Nixon, D. Poff. ROW FOUR: R. Shaffer, 
C. WiJrnert, R. Miller, K. Schmidt, L. Wood, J. Stearns, K. Hays, 
E. Gilmore, G. Wingenroth, D. Hole. Conductor, Dr. Joints Thur- 
mond; Pianist, J. Fitch. 



Glee Club 



This special group of forty-four voices is composed of those selected by auditions in 
the foil of the year. Under the direction of Dr. Thurmond, the Glee Club presented con- 
certs this year in Harrisburg and Lancaster, in addition to one given in Engle Hall in 
May. 

In February the group mode a tour with a specially selected orchestra, presenting 
a number of concerts at churches and schools throughout Pennsylvania and surrounding 
areas. The music sung ranged from early music by Binchois and Gibbons to that of 
modern composers. Of special interest was a Bach cantata featuring several soloists. 




88 




'Jl! 





ROW ONE: N. Kulp, E, Black, S Taynton, S. Cook, M. Koth, 
R. McBride, L. Gay. ROW TWO: C. Cromwell, L, Brong, C. 
Schairer, C. Yoder, S, Trostle, D. Hein, S. Zimmerman, J. Leith, 
L. Lohman, L. Koerper, ROW THREE: P. DePugh, B. Woodley, 



E. Berger, P. Hogerly, J. Simes, J. Potts, L. Shirey, L. Alutius, 
R. Miller, H. Epting, N. Nickell, F, Rhen, ROW FOUR: V. Evans, 
". Bucher, N. Grace, N. McDonald, E. Stamm. 



Girls' Band 



Under the direction of Dr. James Thurmond, this musical organization is composed 
entirely of girls playing the usual bond instruments. Although some of the players ore 
beginning students on their instruments, the band provides an opportunity to play in 
an ensemble. Girls^ Band usually gives a concert in March. Some of the girls ore also 
members of the Concert Band and Marching Band. 




89 




Mr. Lanese conducts the orchestra 



Robert Mann, guest soloist 



The twenty-fifth annual music festival was held in April, 1957, and 
consisted of a series of three concerts by the Symphony Orchestra, the 
Chorus and the Symphonic Band and Brass Ensemble. 

Robert Mann, first violinist with the Juilliard String Quartet, joined 
the orchestra in presenting Beethoven's Violin Concerto. Another special 
feature was "Overture" written by Thomas Lanese. 

"Hold in Affection Jesus Christ" by J. S. Bach was the main pres- 
entation of the Chorus. Soloists Solly Miller, Mary E. Swope, Thomas 
Silliman, and Joseph Frazier joined in the performance of the cantata. 
Frank Mulheron, '54, and Ronald Steele, '56, were organ and violin 
soloists in a Karg-Elart composition. 

Featured in the Symphonic Band concert were a group of seven 
clarinetists playing the solo port in "Concertino" by von Weber. Also 
presented were transcriptions for band of two Bach compositions for 
organ, an overture by Humperdinck, and "Divertimento" by Persichetti. 
The Brass Ensemble presented "Fanfare and Chorus" by Buxtehude, 
and compositions by Tchaikovsky and Leban. 



1957 Spring 




The Chorus, directed by Mr. Rovers 



Mr. Rovers, Director; J. Frazier, T. Silliman, 
M. Swope, soloists. 



90 




The Band takes a bow 



Festival 




Brass Ensemble with director. Dr. Thurmond 




Ronald Steele, violinist 



Frank Mulheron, organist Soloists: W. Hullfish, A. McCullough, J. Colangelo, H. Weltiel, W. 

Workinger, E. Herr, H. Davis. 

91 




CLARINET Eh+SEMBLE: H. Weitzel, J, Colangelo. A, McCullough, N. Kulp, S. Zimmerman. 



Ensembles 



The Clarinet Quintet consists of three soprano clarinets, one alto 
and one bass clarinet. This group appeared on Parents' Day, in campus 
recitals, and in chapel. Among the works studied were transcriptions 
of string quartets by Schumann, Schubert, and Mendelssohn. 

"Panis Angelicus," a quartet arranged by Willomen, was played 
by the Girls' Clarinet Quartet in chapel. The girls also appeared in 
campus recitals and off-campus programs. A clarinet choir, which 
performed this year, was formed by combining these two groups. 



GIRLS' CLARINET QUARTET: N. Kulp, E. Black, R. Miller, S. Zimmerman. 




92 




STRING ENSEMBLE; C. Schoirer, A. Kierstead, K. Moyer, E. Berger, N. Sipe. 



The string ensemble, consisting of two violins, a viola, and two 
celli, was active in performing this year. The group performed the 
Boccherini Quintet in C in a campus recital and appeared in several 
high schools and elementary schools in Annville, Cleona, and Lebanon. 
String quartets and quintets were the major types of music studied. 

Some of the music studied and performed by the woodwind 
quintet included a Hindemith Quintet, a Taffanel Quintet, and other 
music written for such woodwind groups. Composed of flute, oboe, 
clarinet, bassoon, and French horn, the quintet performed in chapel 
and in campus recitals throughout the year. 



WOODWIND QUINTET: R. McBride, J. Colangelo, N, Nickel), H. Weitzel, ABSENT: J. Tyson. 




93 





Tatsuo Hoshina 



Harold Weitzel 



Sally Miller 




Carol Anderson 



'* /. 



Recitals 




Roberta McBride 



Mrs. Neveiyn Knisley 



Mr. Thomas Lanese 



John Lebo 



Charlotte Pierson 






94 




Susan Zimmerman 



Mr William Falrlamb 



The many months of hard work and effort 
which are put into the preparation of a recital, 
whether it is a half or a whole one, could well be 
observed through the excellent performances which 
were witnessed in Engle Hall this year. 

Not only did the performers gain much from 
such an experience, but olso all those who attended 
the programs increased their knowledge and ap- 
preciation of what is happening in the musical world. 






Carolyn Schalrer 





John Colangelo 



Joseph Frazier 



James Checkett 



Arlene Klersteod 






fP 

^^K^ ^^^V 




95 




The decorating committee 
knee deep in crepe paper. 





ROW ONE: S. Weit, G, Wilson, H. Mickey, J. Blank, B. Johnson. 
ROW TWO: C. Schairer, F. Burros, A, Rice, J, Turner, B. Funk, 
M. Ambler, M, Gorber, L Heefner. ROW THREE: C, Lightner, 
N. Umble, J. Mitchell, R. Wagner, L. Miller, J, Greenwood, R. 



Kouffmon, ROW FOUR: S. Stover, 
Feather, J. Frazier, R. Cassel, A. 
Dean Foust, Dr. Sparks. 



D. Meder, A. Kershner, P. 
Ford, N. Heindel. Advisers: 



Student Faculty Council 



D Meder, Treasurer; C, Lightner, President; J. Mit- 
chell, Vice President; J. Blank, Secretary. 



lo'T.) ' ' ' 




Composed of several faculty members 
and representative from each recognized 
campus organization, the Student Faculty 
council serves as the coordinator of Leb- 
anon Valley's administration, faculty, and 
student body. Problems effecting all aspects 
of campus activity are discussed and acted 
upon by the Council. 

As the group heading the drive for the 
Student Lounge, the Council is constantly 
striving to increase the spirit of unity and 
purpose of all those affiliated with college 
activities. In connection with this, the body 
sponsored special fund-raising projects such 
as the William Fairlamb recital and the 
April Showers dance. 



98 



Women's Commuter 
Council, or WCC, is the 
governing body for all 
women day students. 
Through the group the 
commuters hove attained 
more active position on 
campus and hove become 
more aware of the oppor- 
tunities which college holds 
for them. 

During the past year 
the council helped to spon- 
sor a program designed to 
acquaint freshman girls 
with campus activities and 
also planned for Gander 
Weekend. For Valentine's 
Day the group held a 
dance in cooperation with 
the Men's Day Student 
Congress. Highlighting the 
year was the Spring Ban- 
quet. 




G. Wilson, President; M. Kreider, Vice President; 
S. Dubbs, Public-Relations. 



B. Carrender, Secretory-Treasurer; 



Women's Commuter Council 



Men's Day Student Congress 



H. Good, A. Devitz, D. VonKirk, D White, J, Roy; D, Meder. Secretory; R. Poster, Vice 
President; M. Hottenstein, President ABSENT; G. Loyser, Treasurer. 




Men's Day Student 
Congress, the governing 
body of the men commu- 
ters, experienced a vast 
change this year when it 
progressed into the ranks 
of the functional organi- 
zations on campus The 
traditional initiating of 
freshman day students, 
holding regular weekly 
meetings, and serving 
as the intermediary be- 
tween the faculty and 
the day students are all 
important functions of 
the Congress. To keep 
the commuting members 
of the student body active 
in campus affairs, the 
Men's Congress ioins 
with WCC in planning 
various social functions 
such as the annual Valen- 
tine dance. 



99 



Men's Senate 



Although direct student supervision of Men's Senate was only 
initiated lost year, the experiment in student government has continued 
to be highly successful and has found a permanent place on the 
campus of Lebanon Valley College. 

This governing body of the male resident students joined its sister 
organization, Jiggerboard, in sponsoring the combined Underclassmen's 
and Parent's Day activities. Also with Jiggerboard, Senate supervised 
the traditional Christmas Dinner-Dance, which has always been one of 
the exciting events on the social calendar. 



D, Teates, B. Rissmiller, S. Butz, W. DeLiberty, A. Ford, D Zechmon, S. Stover, J. Wolfe; F. Giovinozzo, 
Secretory-Treasurer; T. Reinhort, Vice President; J. Bell, President. 




100 




ROW ONE: L. Gay, L Speicher, R. Ruhl; J Heindel, Vice President; D. Steiner, President. ROV TWO: 
H, Mickey, Secretary; M. Sponsler, M- Beaver; H, Epting, Treasurer; V. Smedley ABSENT: S Prugh, 5 Weit, 
D. Hill, A. Saunders, B. Klinger. 



Jiggerboard 



The Resident Women's Student Government Association, nick- 
named Jiggerboard, is responsible for the adherence to rules and 
proper decorum by the resident women students. This organization is 
designed to take core of problems which arise when a large number 
of girls live together. 

With the Women's Commuter Council, the group sponsored Gan- 
der Weekend and "Especially for You," an informative program for the 
freshman girls. In December Jiggerboard and Senate were in charge 
of preparations for the annual Christmas Dinner-Dance. 



101 



Quittapahilla '59 



Appointed in the spring of 1957, the Quittapahilla staff began 
immediately to plan for the publication of the yearbook. Publisher and 
photographer were chosen so that work might begin early in the first 
semester of the 1957-58 school year. The publishing company, in order 
to obtain first-hand information on the plans for the book, flew the 
editor to its main plant in Hannibal, Missouri. 

Actual work began last September, and through cooperation 
and perseverance, the members of the staff, in working to meet the 
deadlines, hove goined valuable experience in planning, layout, writ- 
ing, photography, and advertisement. 



ROW ONE: S Cook, J. Eaby, L. Goy, N. McDonald, J. Hansen, 
M, Sponsler, D. WInite. ROW TWO: G, Fillmore, R. Howell, J. 
Zuse, K. Hellick, M. Brooks, S. Trestle, F. Giovinozzo ROW 
THREE: K. Orwig, A. Rohlond, C. Schoirer, F. Rhen, L. Shirey, 



E. Berger, R, Miller, M. Beaver, L. Heefner, V. Evans, L, Sass, 
C. Brestovansky. ROW FOUR: J. Greenwood, J. Fitch, R, Hortranft, 
R, Bird, A, Ford, D. Myers, N. Heindel, B. Rismiller, B, Buzgon. 
Advisers; Dr. Struble, Mr, Riley. 





A. Ford, Associate Editor,- M, Beaver, Editor. 



D. Myers, Advertising Manager; J. Green- 
v^ood. Business Manager. 



SECTION EDITORS-SEATED: L. Heefner, Faculty and Un- 
derclossmen; A. Rohland, Copy,- M. Brooks, Women's 
Sports; F. GiovonazzQ, Men's Sports; M. Sponsler, Fea- 



tures; V. Evans, Juniors and Seniors, STANDING: N. Hein- 
del. Photography; L- Gay, Conservatory; R. Miller, Art; 
C. Schairer, Activities 




103 



Established 1925 

LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE, ANNVILLE, PENTVA. 

34th Year — No. 1 Friday.October 4, 1957 

Editor-in-chief Linda Heefner '59 

Associate Editor Ann Rohland '59 

Business Manager Michael Hottenstein '58 

Feature Editor Sandy Stover '58 

Sports Editor John Metka '60 

Conservatory Editor Harriet Mickey '58 

Make-up Editor Judy Blank '60 

Reporters this issue — C. Lightner, C. Ott, J. Cunningham. M. Sypula. S. Crobaugh, 
A. Ford, N. Heindel, B. Keinard 

Exchange Editor Barbara Klingcr 

Photographer Ned Heindel 

Advisor Dr. George G. Struble 



SEATED: J. Blank, A, Rohland, H, Mickey, S. Crobaugh. STANDING: N, Heindel, A, Ford, L. Heefner, 
B. Keinord. 




104 



Gossard Memorial Library 

Offers Modern Facilities 



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ATTENTION, STIIDENTS! 



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A. Rohland, Associore Editor; L. Heefner, Editor. 



Your Student-Faculty Reports 





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First Semester 
Dean^s List 



Pi Gamma Mu ^V" /^cf • 

To Hold Banquet '^'fie$ 



ROW ONE: J Thomas, M. Konoff,- J Leith, Vice President; D. rullo, F Burras, A. Rohland, M. Beaver, B. Hawk, J, Dick, 

Herner, M. Paullin, M, Sypula. ROW TWO: L. Gilimore, P. Pet- ABSENT: J. Lanese, President; M, Rudnicki, Secretary-Treasurer. 




French Club 



Membership in the French Club is open to all who have a sincere 
enjoyment of speaking French and an interest in the study of the 
people and customs of France. Under the guidance of its adviser, Miss 
Butler, the French Club has had an interesting and profitable year. 

Among the many activities of the group were learning French folk 
songs, caroling in French at Christmas time, hearing talks and seeing 
slides on France. The members also studied the works of French artists 
and composers. The highlight of the year was the spring trip to New 
York. While in the city, the club saw a French play and enjoyed a 
dinner at a French restaurant. 



106 



Pi Gamma Mu 



Membership in the Pennsylvania Nu Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, 
which is o national honor society of the social sciences, is gained when 
a student has displayed special ability in this field. The students chosen 
for membership are elected by an executive board consisting of faculty 
members from the departments of history, political science, sociology, 
and economics. 

This year's activities included a sociology film, an integrated 
studies panel in February, and a feld trip. The highlight of the year 
was the annual spring banquet. 




ROW ONE: D. Click, R. Weinel, S. Weit, B Myers, J. Heindel, 
R. Ruhl, V. Smedley, D. Grider, R. Dinermon, G. Bachman. ROW 



TWO: D. Meder, J. Mitchell, D. Long, A. Devitz, G. Loyser, S. 
Woldman, J. Tartoglin, P. Feather. C. Rebok. Adviser: Mr. Riley 



107 




ROW ONE: M, Ambler, D, White, D. Hill. 
T, Carmany; Dr, Wilson, Adviser. 



ROW TWO: K Sv« 



D. Cotton, T, Teotes, S. McLinn, 



Beta Beta Beta 




The aim of the Alpha Zeta Chapter of Beta Beta Beta 
is to create interest in the field of biology not only for those 
majoring in that curriculum but also for those outside the 
department. Tri-Beta is open to anyone interested in biol- 
ogy who has fulfilled the requirements foi membership. 
For this the student must have at last a B average in twelve 
or more hours of biology. 

The club has been known for its many activities on 
campus, such as taking field trips, labeling trees, sponsor- 
ing chest X rays for prevention of tuberculosis, and typing 
the blood of students. One of its main projects for the year 
has been the raising of money for the biology department 
to use toward its new laboratories in the science building. 



I 



Dr. Wiison, Adviser and Treasurer; T. Carmany, 
President; M- Ambler, Secretary. ABSENT: 
D. Cotton, Historian. 

108 



C. Ditzler, President; R. Hipp, Secretary; N. Groy, 
Treasurer; S, McLinn, Vice President; Dr. H, Neidig, 
Adviser. 



Lebanon Valley's Chemistry Club, under the adviser- 
ship of Dr. Howard Neidig, is open to anyone interested 
in science. In the club's monthly meetings the members be- 
come acquainted with applied industrial chemistry by 
movies and outside speakers. 

Some of the club's activities this past year included 
field trips to chemical industries and chemistry departments 
of other colleges. Participation in a television series, In 
Capital Area Science Fair in Harrisburg, and in lecture 
demonstrations at nearby high schools proved to be valu- 
able experience. Taking time off from their many work 
projects, members enjoyed an annual dinner-dance and a 
picnic. 

Filtrates and Residues, a monthly paper describing the 
club's activities, and Lab-Oratory, an annual publication 
summarizing the year's work, are the two periodicals spon- 
sored by the group. 




Chemistry Club 



SEATED, ROW ONE: J. Metka, S, McLinn, C, Ditzler, R, Hipp, 
M. Bucher, M. Burche, P. Leader, M. Sypula, B. Burns, S. Gold, 
J. Lambert, R. Morlin. SEATED, ROW TWO: T. Cormany, R, Hovis, 
R. Wagner, R. Daugherty, J Carpenter, D. Teates, L. Miller, L. 
Sass, W. Derr ROW THREE: J, Gravesande, G Fillmore, S. Schle- 



gel, C. Jarboe, P. Radcliffe, D, Weiser, B, Bornhort, J. Dietz, 
<. Orwig, N. Gray, P. Niosi, G. Jackson, ROW FOUR: R. Rowe, 
L. Thomas, K, Longenecker, R. Daugherty, R. Bird, W. Hecker, 
J. Wolfe, R. Etter, W. Murray; Dr. Neithamer, Adviser. ROW 
FIVE: T. Kreiser, R. Morris; Dr. Neidig, Adviser; W. Bailey, 
N. Heindel, J. Verdone. 





Jl . 



G. Loyser, President; P. Feather, Student Faculty Representa- 
tive,- N. Hernberg, Vice President; R. Ruhl, Secretary; R. Horn, 
Treasurer; J. Greenwood, Representative to I.C.G-; Mt. Fehr, 
Adviser. 




ROW ONE: J. Blank, R. Ruhl, B. Geltz, R Horn, B, Johnson, 
M. Garber, Mr. Fehr. ROW TWO: B. Rismiller, G. Layser, N. 
Hernberg, W. Hoffman, E. Alexander, P. Feather, J. Mitchell, J. 
Greenwood. ROW THREE: T. Reinhart, R. KauFFman, J. Snare, 



W. Rigler, J. Tortaglin ROW FOUR: A. Devitz, D. Click, G. Bach- 
man, C. Seibert, F. Kreider, W. Hummer, C. Bolmer ROW FIVE: 
K. Strauss, A. Edwards. S. Woldman. 



Political 
Science 
Club 



The Political Science Club is designed to acquaint students 
with the problems concerning politics and to create interest in the 
political field. 

In preparation for the conference of the Inter-collegiate 
Government, the club trains members in parliamentary procedure 
and committee work. Held each spring in Harrlsburg, the con- 
terence is artenaed oy similarly mterestea groups rroiii oinei 
colleges in Pennsylvania. 

The club holds two banquets annually, each representing 
one of the major political parties. One of these is held in Janu- 
ary and one in May. Also among the group's undertakings is the 
selling of basketball programs at home games. 



no 



To promote a greater interest in the field of elementary 
teaching is the goal of the Childhood Education Club. This is a 
relatively new and fast-growing organization on our campus. 
Under the guidance of the advisers, Dr. Ebersole and Dean 
Faust, the group has been directed in learning the standards of 
teachers in this level of public school teaching. 

Among the year's activities, the Childhood Education group 
included movies, a picnic, panel discussions on student teaching, 
and outside speakers from the teaching profession. The high- 
light of the club's program was the annual Christmas party for 
the childreii of the Jonestown Orphanage. 



Childhood 

Education 

Club 



ROW ONE: B. Sprenkle, P Luckens, E. Sweigart, D. White, K. 
Hellick. B. Myers, J. Hansen. ROW TWO: J. Grubb, J. Blank, 
M. Hafer, M. Garber, J. Henninger, J. Myers, B. Wolp, G. Wilson, 



M. Kreider, J. Dei t rich, L. Speicher, B. Frease, L, Eshelmon, 
M. Wiker, J. Mentzer, V. S medley, J Thomas, S Jacobs, E. 
Krammes, J. Turner, M. Cook, J, Zuse; Dr. Ebersole, Adviser. 




M. Hafer, Treasurer,- K. Hellick, Vice President,- J. Thomas, 
Secretary; V. Smedley, President. 







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SEATED; C- Ott, J, Frazier. STANDING: M, Cupina, Keeper of the Word Horde, S. Winorski, Ink Spot; 
A. Ford, Head Scop. 



Green Blotter Club 



Under the guidance of its adviser, Dr. Struble, the Green Blotter 
Club aims to create interest in writing plus knowledge and respect 
of criticism. 

To qualify, prospective members must submit original manuscripts 
to be read and critically evaluated at a meeting. Final admission de- 
pends upon adequate display of ability, promise, and interest. Tradi- 
tion sets the maximum number of members at sixteen, allowing four 
members from each class. 

Throughout the year members have contributed various articles to 
LaVie and two magazines. 



112 



Psychology Club 



The Psychology Club on campus 
gives the opportunity to oil interested 
students for gaining insight into the 
various fields of psychology. The 
growing interest in psychology was 
demonstrated by the enthusiasm 
shown by the group under the lead- 
ership of the adviser. Dr. Love. 

The monthly meetings were 
planned by the members to include 
activities which were of the most in- 
terest to them. The programs included 
a movie concerning neuropsychiatric 
patients and guest speakers with ex- 
perience in such phases of psychology 
as criminology and hypnotism. 




M. Ambler, President; E L^ilmore Vice 
President; A. Rohland, Secretary-Treasurer 



ROW ONE: J. Heindel, A, Rohland, R Howell, J Zuse ROW TWO: 
M Snyder, C Wernert, C Wertsch, W DeLiberty, M. Cupina, D, Fromm, 
D, Cook, A, Edwards, M. Ambler. 




C. Brightbill, President; B. Geltz, Vice President; L. Gay, Re- 
cording Secretary; D. Steiner, Corresponding Secretary; S. 
Zimmerman, Treasurer. 




The purpose of the Student Education 
Association is to promote better understanding 
of the teaching profession. Lebanon Valley's 
organization, the George D. Gossard chapter, 
helps those interested in education by suggest- 
ing new ideas and methods for use in the class- 
room. Through this program, future .teachers 
are prepared to cope with the problems that 
will arise during their careers. 

Outstanding among the monthly meetings 
were the Christmas party given by the fresh- 
men of the club and the "make your own 
sundae" night. On S.E.A, Day, the group 
opened its program to the whole student body 
by presenting Frederick P. Sample, the first 
president of the Gossard Chapter, as the 
chapel speaker. Throughout the year represent- 
atives of the club hove attended the various 
conventions of tlie Pennsylvania Student Edu- 
cation Association. 



SEATED, ROW ONE: L. Gay, F. Rlien, S. Zimmermon, J. Blank, 
J. Blank, W. Ness, R. Horn, V. Evans, N, Kulp, R. Knopp, 
M. Meyer. ROW TWO: J. Leith, B. Funk, M. Gorber. ROW THREE: 
D. Herner, M. Arnold. C. Bronson, J. Stockbridge. STANDING, 



ROW ONE: D. Steiner, L. Eshelman, M. Kreider, G. Wilson, A. 
Mos., L. Brong, R. Messers'nith, S. Londis, B. Klinger, R. McBride, 
M Brill, S. Crobough. ROW TWO: K. Patterson, J. May, R. Londis, 
W. Smith, E. Berger, J. V^argny, H, Epting, B. Weaver. 




114 





A welcome to new members. 



Pegg/ Garber, LVC's President of the 
Southern Convention District of PSEA. 



Student Education Association 



SEATED, ROW ONE: C. Hellick, J. Thomas. L, Dwight, S. Jacobs, 
B. Geltz, M. Wiker, D Jones, J. Kelly, J. Zuse, S OoU ROW 
TWO: C. Wernert, B. Bornhart, G, Hertzler. STANDING, ROW 
ONE: T, Kurikle, D, Heberlig, F. Eshlemon ROW TWO: D Sav- 



idge, M. Cook, J. Turner, J. Martin, J, Colangelo, H. March. 
ROW THREE: Dr, McKlveen, Adviser; E. Fake, E. Sweigart, 
A Ford, K. Nelson, J Metko, J. Bustard, R, Musser ROW FOUR: 
C Rebok, D, Fromni, D, Cook, D Hole, E. Anderson, R, Drum. 




is&iii; 



115 



ROW ONE: C. Pierson, President; C. Anderson, 
Secretary; P. Luckens, Treasurer. ROW TWO: Mr. 
Kline, Director; Dr. Faber, Adviser; J. Frazler, Vice 
President. 



The Telephone by Menotti 







Those picnics 



Charades: You figure it out! 



116 



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ROW ONE: M. White, M. Wiker, A Rohlond ROW TWO: B 
Danfelt, P. Luckens, H. Mercer, C. Schairer ROW THREE: 
G. Cunningham, J. Ollmger, S. McLinn. ROW FOUR: G Smith, 



J Frazier, R MJIer ROW FIVE: C Rebok, L. Gilmore, E. Berger 
Mr, Kline, Director 



Wig and Buckle 



Membership in the Wig and Buckle Club is open to persons in- 
terested in any phase of dramatics. From attending meetings and in 
working on actual productions, the group gains valuable experience 
in such aspects of the theater as acting, staging, lighting, directing, 
and make-up. Included in the programs are presentations of various 
plays. These ore followed by discussions and evaluations of the work 
done by all those who took part in the productions. 

Wig and Buckle assists the college and campus organizations by 
doing make-up applications for their productions. Outstanding among 
the events of the year are the club picnics. The feasts are traditionally 
highlighted by a lively game of charades. 



117 



Student 



Christian 



Association 



The Student Christian Association of Lebanon Valley 
College is considered the "Church on Campus." As every 
student of the college is a member of this organization, 
the programs and activities are designed to meet the in- 
terests and needs of as many students as possible. To pro- 
mote a Christian atmosphere among students, a vvorship 
and fellowship service is held once a week. 

There are also other numerous ways in which this 
association contributes to campus life. The first of these is 
the sponsoring of activities of Freshman Week, such as the 
hike and campfire, the get-acquainted party, and the 
square dance. The group was also actively engaged in the 
promotion of the Campus Chest fund drive. County Fair, 
the Taffy Apple hlop, Christmas caroling, and the Thanks- 
giving Eve service. 

The SCA choir contributed to the year's activities by 
presenting a special Christmas program and an Easter 
cantata in chapel programs. 



CABINET, ROW ONE; V. Smedley, L. Gay, S, Zimmermon, A. Rice, ROW TWO: J, Heindel, S. Weit, J. Hen- 
riger, S. Oaks. ROW THREE: R. Dickey, M. Copenhaver, J, Zuse. ROW FOUR: R. Cossel, K. Nelson, M. Myers. 
ROW FIVE: M. Rice, R. Landis, B. Bender, M. Sponsler. ROW SIX: J. Metka, D. White, L. McCaulley. 




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M. Copenhaver Vice President for Men,- R Cassel Treasurer; L. Ga> Secretary; 
J. Heindel, Vice President for V^omen; J. Stearns. President. 



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Umm, taffy applesi 




Worship on Governor Dick 




To live a Christian life deaicated to God, to foster 
good will among men, and to set up high ethical and 
moral standards are the aims of Delta Tau Chi. Member- 
ship in this organization is open to those students who are 
preparing themselves for the Christian ministry, missionary 
work, and other church vocations. Also included in this 
group are associate members who as laymen are interested 
in the work of the church. 

Deputation work, which is valuable experience for all 
who participate, is one of the main activities of the organi- 
zation. These services, rendered to numerous churches, 
include the presentation of sermons, Sunday School les- 
sons, and musical selections. 

This group is also the sponsor of the Mornmg Prayers, 
held each mor'ning prior to eight o'clock classes Other 
outstanding events the organization participated in were a 
consecration service, a work retreat at the Ortanna 
Church, a banquet, and the annual Easter sunrise service 



ROW- ONE: M, Myers, A. Rice, D. White, J Weaber S Taynton B Bender 
S. Angle. ROW TWO: Dr. Sparks, Adviser; M Rice K Krause M Copenhaver 
J. Henninger, E, Sweigert, S. Weit, M, Oyer, J Turner M Wiker ROW THREE 
T. Frye, J. Graby, W. Closer, R. Landis, J. Lebo R Dickey R Cassel ROW FOUR 
R. Edmonds, R. Bell, A. Trujillo, C. Arnert. ROW FIVE J Hoffmon W Smith K 
Wise, D, Horner L. McCoulley ROW SIX; C. Heckert W Yocum C Cole D Misol 
S. Schmuck 



Delta Tau Chi 



SEATED: A. Rice, Secretary; B. Bender, Music 
Chairman. STANDING: M. Copen haver. Depu- 
tations; R. Landis, Chaplain; M. Rice, President; 
D. Cassel, Vice President. ABSENT; D". Zechmon, 
Treasurer. 




ROW ONE; J Hoffman, President; W. DeLiberty, Vice President; A, Ford, Secretary; C Paul, Sergeant ot 
Arms; D. Smith, Chaplain; C. Brighlbill, G. Loyser, J, Mitchell. ROW TWO: L. Miller. N. Heindel, T, Remhart, 
J. Stearns, J. Colangelo, J. Bell. 




Knights of the Valley 



The only glimpse given the student body of the Knights of the 
Valley is of the new member carrying his sword and shield during the 
initiation. Although this organization shuns publicity, it does much to 
better college spirit. It seeks as members men who are active on 
campus and who maintain certain standards of scholarship. 

The Knights participate in many of the social activities on campus 
as well as intramural sports. The organization sells Christmas cards to 
finance its dinner-dance held each spring as a climax of the year's 
events for the members and alumni of the Knights of the Valley. This 
has been the third year in which the Knights awarded an annual 
scholarship to a meritorious student attending Lebanon Valley College. 
The group also presented tl Chuck Maston Memorial Award to an 
outstanding athlete. 



121 



Kappa Lambda Nu 




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ROW ONE: L Lohman, J, Cunningham, R, Willauer, B. Walp, 
J. Blank, J, Grubb, P. Jones, V. Smedley, R. McBride, ROW TWO: 



C. Hellick, B. Johnson, C. Long, D. Hill, Minerva, H, Eoting, 
Klinger, L. Heefner, L. Gay. 



Kappa Lambda Nu, better known as Clio, is the sister society to 
Philo. Like Iner brother organization, Clio is a small group in which 
every member is on individual important to the existence of the whole. 

During rush week the members presented their annual fashion 
show during an open house. Climaxing the week of initiation was the 
Inter-society Dance, held at the Annville Legion by all the social or- 
ganizations. The main events of the year were the play and dinner 
dance of the spring Clio-Philo weekend. 

Throughout the year the society sponsored several activities for 
the whole campus. Among these were a square dance and a Gander 
Weekend dance. Another outstanding event was the Christmas party 
held at the home of the club's adviser, Mrs. Bender. 



122 




ROW ONE: D. Hill, Treasurer; B. Kiinger, President; 
H. Epting, Vice President, ROW TWO: L. Gay, Cor- 
responding Secretary; Minerva; L, Heefner, Recording 
Secretary 





Squares dancing? 



INITIATES 

ROW ONE: J, Naugle, D. Bongort, K. 
Grubb, A. Darkas, C. Green, L. Koerper, 
M. Metzger. ROW TWO: B. Hamilton, N. 
Fenstermacher. 




Phi Lambda Sigma 



P (^ 




Phi Lambda Sigma, commonly known as Philo, 
is Lebanon Valley's oldest men's society. Specializ- 
ing in a smaller, more compact group, the members 
develop and enjoy a close tie and a truly fraternal 
relationship. 

Among the club's activities are smokers, intra- 
mural sports, a stag banquet, and the Clio-Philo 
weekend. Once again Philo donated half of the pro- 
ceeds from its alumni-varsity basketball game to the 
Campus Chest fund. A long-awaited goal was 
achieved this year in the society's successful presenta- 
tion of a jazz concert. 



SEATED: J. Gravesande, Vice President; P. Niosi, President; S. 
McLinn, Treasurer. STANDING: L. Thomas, Member at Large; S. 
Winarski, Recording Secretory; R. Etter, Corresponding Secretary; 
R Wagner, Member at Large. 



ROW ONE; J Gravesande, R Dougherty, W. Rich, N. Umble, 
K, Lee. SEATED; P. Niosi, J Hoffman, J McDonald, S Gold, 
F. Argenziano, M Schoeffer, V Crudele, S McLinn, T. Cormony 



STANDING: R. Dougherty, J. Nassaur, R. Etter, J. Michael, L. Gil- 
more, A. Edwards. S Winarski, R. Bird, J. Springer, E. Slezoski, 
C Ditzler, K Schmidt, D. Fromm. Adviser; Dr. Ehrhort 



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rs f^ rs 








INITIATES: A. Hoiimger. H. Undstrom. S. Shubrooks, VV. Rigler, R Michael ABSENT: D Murray. B Buck- 
waiter, B. Dano, G. Nelson, D. Magnelli, I. Bechtal, R. Wentzel. 



ClioPhilo Weekend, 1957 




The dinner dance and The Crucible 




125 



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ROW ONE: B. Woodley, E Black, J, Simes. ROW TWO: M. Lavorini, P. Hagerty, L. Shirey, V. Evans, S. Oaks, 
F, Surras ROW THREE: M Stineman, W. Ness, B. Funk, N. McDonald, F. Rhen, S. Prugh. ROW FOUR: C. 
Schairer, -A. Rice, M Beaver, C, Otf, J. Zuse. 



Delta Lambda Sigma 



ROW ONE: D. Sheoffer, M. Meyer, M. Garber. ROW TWO: K, Fisher, M. Brooks, E. Berger, J. Kelly, R. Horn, 
P, Luckens ROW THREE: D. Herner, J Heindel, B. Geltz, H, Mickey, J, Martin, E. Ritter, M, Hofer, ROW 
FOUR: S, Long, S. Lynch, S, Hortz, J. Noll, R Howell, J Turner. 








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INITIATES, ROW ONE: C. Yoder, M. Dovies, L. Brong. E. Walter. 
J. Doran, M Sypula, J, Hommerschmtdt, J, DeConna, B, Storaker, 
M. White, S, Hill, S Cook, D. Arthur, M. Burche, ROW TWO; 
J. Stockridge, J. Dixon, N Ovates, J Mumper, J Golctian 
C Bronson, J. Myers, J Chopmon, B Spotts ROW THREE: 



E Berger K Korlson, M Moguire. J Scarpa, B- Dudas, P, Fitz. 
ROW FOUR: J. Mentzer, M, Peters, D. Keeney, M. Kanoff, F. Kohr, 
C. McClure. ROW FIVE: F. Weik, M. Hernette, M. Evons, J. Leith, 
L. Shroyer, J. Miller. 



Delta Lambda Sigma, better 
known as Delphian, is the sister 
society to Kolo. Its purposes are 
to promote a greater degree of 
friendship, to train in student 
leadership, to further college 
loyalty, and to promote better 
social relations among the 
students. 

The informal initiation fol- 
lowed the theme of a circus, 
and the campus was invaded by 
forty-seven clowns on Novem- 
ber 14. Delphian members were 
quite busy this year planning 
and decorating the interior of 
their meeting room in Mary 
Green Hall. 




FRONT: C Ott, Recording Secretary. ROW 
TWO: M. Beaver, Vice President; M, La 
vorini. President. ROW THREE: V, Evans, 
Treasurer,- S Prugh, Corresponding Sec- 
retary. 

127 




"' ^- .5^*11 " ~ ^Jl^^ ^^Q iT,p^oe%^ ^ 




ROW ONE: J. Ennis, C. Mau, R. Ziegenfuss, W. Hecker, F. Eshel- 
man, L. McCaulley, P. Rock, R. Miller, R. Savidge. ROW TWO; 
R. Musser, B, Rismiller, G. Fillmore, J. Bell, J. Mitchell, C. Wernert, 
T. Reinhort ROW THREE: P. Bronson, K. Troutmon, J. Loverty, 



A. Kohler, N. Heindel, D. Meder, F. Eckelmon, J. Bustard, J. 
Colongelo, R, Dickey, S. Butz. ROW FOUR: R. Harper, J. Nelson, 
L. Sheoffer, R. Solot, D. Ross, R. Supowit, R. Hovis. Adviser; 

Dr. Light. 



ROW ONE: G. Fillmore, Corresponding Secretory,- J, Mitchell, 
President; J. Bell, Vice President. ROW TWO: D. Meder, Treas- 
urer; D. Ross, Sergeant at Arms; P. Rock, Chaplain. ABSENT: 
C. Rebok, Recording Secretary; L. Sheoffer, Assistant Treasurer. 




Kalo, the progressive organization on 
campus, is known for its service and social 
projects. The group sponsors campus clean- 
ups and joins with Delphian at Christmas 
and Easter to give a party for the children 
of the Jonestown Orphanage. Most out- 
standing of the other projects co-sponsored 
with its sister society is the annual K-D 
weekend, held in March. 

The society works independently to hold 
smokers and several smaller dances. Each 
spring the stag banquet honors the members 
who are leaving the club. To provide income 
for their projects, the group sells college 
mugs and Christmas cards. Representing 
their society, Kalo members were active 
in intramural volleyball, bowling, basket- 
ball, and Softball. 



128 



Kappa Lambda Sigma 



K-D Christmas at Jonestown 









INITIATES-ROW ONE: H. Vanderbach, J. Coen, S. Kaczorow- 
ski, V. Magnuson, W. Hawk, D. Bailey, M. Ebert, R. Garwood, 



D. Groft, H. Mercer. ROW TWO: L. Badgley, G. DeHart, L. 
Jenkins, R. Harlacher, L. Raver, K. Orwig, L. Jenkins, J. Hunt. 





ROW ONE: I. Schuster, A. Devitz, J. Ragno. ROW TWO: G. 
Layser, J. Kanter, K. Swisher, P. Feather, D. Long, J. Frazier, 
J. Carpenter, J. Cotlin. ROW THREE: H. Douglos, T. Kreiser, 
D. Cook, R. Martin, R. Weiss, D. Meder, K. Strauss, B. Strauss, 



C. Gerbric, Mr. Linto, Adviser. ROW FOUR: J. Lambert, C. 
Piersol, J. Lebo, D. Cotton, C. Brent, C. Balmer, S. Poet, R. Cline, 
W. Miller. 



Legionnaires 



130 



•t« 



ROW ONE: P. Feather, Adjutant; A. 
Devitz, Commander; Mr. Linta, Adviser. 
ROW TWO: J. Ragno, Sergeant at 
Arms; D. Long, Vice Commander; I. 
Schuster, Treasurer. 











A'.^ <& i^i 



Veterans of the Armed Forces of the United States make 
up the Legionnaires. Easily recognized in their grey jackets, 
the members work together to gain as much as possible from 
their college careers. 

The group began its active season early in the fall by 
sponsoring the Moon Hop Dance in recognition of the Inter- 
national Geophysical Year. The members worked to increase 
school spirit by staging the play-offs with the girls' hockey and 
basketball teams. They also sponsored dances after the Satur- 
day night home basketball games. On Veteran's Day the club 
inaugurated a memorial service to honor those who fought in 
past wars. Throughout the school year, banquets were held to 
promote fellowship among the members. 




131 





Coach McCracken prepares for 
coming game with Wilkes. 



133 




ROW ONE; B. Barnhart, student manager; V. Martinicchio, J. 
Ollinger, P. DePangrazio, R. Smith, E. Howell, mascot; J. Toy, 
R. Longenecker, R. Weinel, T. Reinhort, J. Stauffer. ROW TWO: 
N. Lovorini, J. Lambert, N. Ahorrah, B. DeLiberty, C. Paul, F. 
Giovinazzo, E. Slezosky, B. Rismiller, T. Kunkle. ROW THREE: 



G. Mayhoffer, Assistant Coach; C. Piersol, K. Longenecker; E. 
McCracken, Head Coach; K. Wesolowski, I. LeGoy, C. Kardos, 
N. Linto, Assistant Coach. ROW FOUR: C, Lowers, F. Meisel- 
man, V. Mognuson, L. Holstein, D. Walker, S. Kaczorowski, V. 
Magnelli, D. Miller, J. Speece, clubhouse manager. 




Lebanon Valley College's Flyitig Dutchmen grid- 
ders fought their way to an even season of three wins 
and three losses as they defeated Wilkes, Drexel, and 
Ursinus and lost to Upsala, Muhlenberg, and Albright. 
Scheduled games with Moravian and Pennsylvania 
Military College were cancelled due to illness at the 
opposing schools. 

The Dutchmen, in compiling their best record in five 
years, ran up a total of IS points for the season as 
compared to the 73 scored by their opponents. LVC 
tallied first in every game, but the superior bench 
strength of their foes proved decisive in the late stages 
of several games. 

Junior quarterback Bill DeLiberty led all Valley 
scorers as he ran for two touchdowns, passed for three 
more, and converted seven out of eight extra point 
attempts. Freshman halfbacks Vern Magnuson and Les 



G. MayhotTer, E. McCracken, N. Linto. 

Holstein accounted for three and two touch-downs re- 
spectively. 

The Dutchmen got off to a good start by smother- 
ing Wilkes, 21-0, but dropped their next two contests 
to Upsala, 14-7, and Muhlenberg, 18-6. Both games 
saw early Valley leads vanish in the second half. 

Lebanon Valley came bock, however, to trounce 
Drexel Tech by a 20-0 score with DeLiberty passing 
for two tallies, scoring the other, and kicking both extra 
points to record the Valley's second win. 

After Albright upset the favored Dutchmen In the 
annual Homecoming game, 32-8, Lebanon Valley closed 
out the season with a thrilling 13-7 win over Ursinus 
College. Magnuson scored the first touchdown on a 
short plunge and sophomore Irv LeGay intercepted a 
pass and raced twenty yards for the deciding score. 



134 



Another tackle for Toy 




J. Toy, Co-captoin; E. McCrocken, Coach; D. Smith, Co-captain, 




Football 1957 





LVC 


OPP 


Wilkes 


21 





Upsala 


7 


14 


Muhlenberg 


6 


18 


Drexel 


20 





Albright 


8 


32 


Ursinus 


7 


13 



The end of the line 





Dutchmen close in on opposing 
halfback. 



Halfback Irv LeGay ends drive with Interception. 




A low tackle saves extra yardage. 




LVC picks up much needed yardage with a 
completed pass. 



Les Holsfein carries for a first down. 





Fighting Bill DeLiberty scrambles for a pass intercep- 
tion. 



137 





Co-captain Dick Smith picks up yardage. 



Pile-up on the 50-yard line 



-. % 










SENIORS— ROW ONE: R. Weinel, J. Toy, P. DiPangrazio, J. Ollinger. ROW TWO: J. Stouf?er, B. Longenecker, 
D. Smith, T. Reinharf, V. Martinicchio. 











^^ d0^^ ^.^-^ei A^^ 








138 




G. Marquette, G. Heidelbaugh, S. Butz, M. Mihoiek, B. DeLiberty, G. Coates, A. Kershner, A. Kohler, 
D. Grider, D. Ross, P. McEvoy, D, Dinerman, B. Skaler. J. Metka, G Mayhoffer. 



Basketball 



George "Rinso" Marquette, Coach 



Don Grider, Captain 





139 






LVC 


OPP. 


Muhlenberg 


59 


79 


PMC 


84 


79 


Scranton 


73 


85 


Albright 


50 


73 


Wilkes 


103 


118 


Temple 


52 


72 


F & M 


71 


84 


Elizabethtown 


89 


94 


Dickinson 


65 


73 


Moravian 


78 


82 


Alumni 


65 


75 


Susquehanna 


59 


71 


Elizabethtown 


76 


62 


Dickinson 


59 


57 


Moravian 


73 


88 


Gettysburg 


61 


66 


Albright 


49 


55 


Hofstra 


45 


59 


Fairleigh-Dickinson 


87 


84 


Rider 


71 


73 



Basketball 
Highlights 



An undersized Lebanon Valley College basketball 
team saw only brief glimpses of victory as they battled 
through a four win and sixteen loss season. The aggres- 
sive play and unending hustle which the Dutchmen dis- 
played against their towering opponents was a welcome 
sight despite the unimpressive record. 

The Valley, coached by George "Rinso" Mar- 
quette, captured their first win early in the season when 
they nipped Pennsylvania Military College with a final 
spurt in the closing seconds, 84—79. Sophomore Sam 
Butz was high with 24 points. 

After eleven successive defeats, the little band of 
Dutchmen literally ran a highly-favored Elizabethtown 
quintet into the boards with a 76—62 win. Fifteen points 
by sophomore Marty Mihaiek and fourteen by junior 
Bill DeLiberty led the way for the Valley. 

A last second shot by senior captain Don Grider 
provided the margin for LVC's third victory over Dick- 
inson, 59—57, and a sensational shooting percentage 



of 50 per cent proved too much for Fairleigh-Dickinson 
as the Dutchmen took an 87—84 decision. 

Statistically speaking, Butz led all Valley scorers 
with an average of 14.5 points per game. The other 
averages were: senior Pete McEvoy, 11.1,- sophomore 
Barry Skaler, 10.7; senior Don Grider, 10.1; and junior 
Bill Deliberty, 8.3. Skaler recorded the single game 
high of 26 points against Wilkes College, while DeLiberty 
led in field goal percentages as he hit on 50 per cent of 
his shots. 

Another mark attained was that of 71.4 per cent 
of fouls converted by Butz, who was closely followed by 
Grider's 70.3 per cent. DeLiberty also was far ahead 
in rebounds, grabbing off 128 including the single game 
high of 12 in the 73—65 loss to Dickinson. 

The Dutchmen closed out their season with a heart- 
breaking 73—71 setback at the hands of Rider College. 
The loss typified the entire season for Lebanon Valley— 
almost, but not quite. 



140 




Barry Stealer 



Pete McEvoy 



Marty Mthalek 






Sam Butz 



Bob Dinermon 




Bill DeLiberty 




141 





Aubrey Kershner 



Glen Coates 




>■ ^JtC-.'-^-J-v^M" >-|f: 



Doug Ross 



Coach Marquette in action 



Allie Kohler 





142 



W^BB9 


K^^^fJ 


^^H^^K. , t. m^ . ^^^^^H 


^^^Hk fr-"^^ S ^^Kk 



PMC scores on top-in. 




Rebound — PMC 




LVC gets o look at All American Guy Rodgers. 



Sam Butz grabs rebound 




Barry Skaler for two points 







LVC OPP. 


Albright 


84 


114 


York Junior College 


73 


95 


Hershey Junior College 


74 


62 


Franklin and Marshall 


75 


62 


Elizobethtown 


75 


70 


Dickinson 


73 


72 


Olmstead Air Base 


92 


54 


York Junior College 


67 


86 


Dickinson 


73 


63 


Gettysburg 


80 


69 


Albright 


70 


57 


Intramural All-Stars 


75 


57 


Millie's A. C. 


72 


42 



ROW ONE: L. Hoistein, W. Rich, W. Ogden. ROW TWO: R. Savidge, L. Jenkins, 
S. Wisler, B. Buzgon, G. Mayhoffer, Coach. 





Junior Varsity 

Basketball 



After losing their first two gomes, Lebanon 
Valley's junior varsity basketball team garnered ten 
of their next eleven games and finished the season 
with on enviable record of ten wins and only three 
losses. 

Several of the outstanding victories by the jun- 
ior Dutchmen were over Franklin and Marshall, Dick- 
inson, Albright, and Gettysburg. 

Leading the attack on a highly rated F & M 
squad were freshmen Steve Wisler with 23 points 
and sophomore Doug Ross with 18. Ross also was a 
big factor in the thrilling 73—72 victory over Dickin- 
son as he pushed in 19 points. 

After suffering a 114—84 defeat at Albright, 
the JV's returned to the Valley and handed the same 
team a 70—57 setback. Junior Bernie Buzgon had a 
hot hand as he posted 25 points in an impressive 
80—69 triumph over a strong Gettysburg frosh. 

Junior Dick Savidge recorded the season high 
of 28 counters in the Dutchmen's rout of Olmstead 
Air Force Base. Ross also chipped in with 22 points. 



144 



Les Holstein 



Bernie Buzgun 




Dick Savidge 





Wally Rich 



Bill Ogden 




Steve Wisler 




Larry Jenkins 




145 




«f 



ROW ONE: L. Bennetch, B. Snyder, G. Thomas, B, Schadler, B. Kiick, R. Plasterer. 
ROW TWO: J. Ollinger, L. Miller, T. Reinhart, J. Graby, M. Heynio. ROW THREE: 

A. Ford, N. Hernberg, J. Nassour, J. Stauffer, J. Toy. ROW FOUR: V. Morfinicchio, 

B. DeLiberty, K. Wesolowski, D. Ross, T. Pelligrino. 



Baseball 



Rapid action at home plate 



Lebanon Valley's baseball 
squad, while posting an unimpressive 
4-10 record, gained wins over some 
of the top teams on their schedule. 

Falling before Coach Frank 
Etchberger's nine were Moravian, 
15-9, Drexel, 3-1, Scranton, 9-6, 
and Dickinson, 5-2. 

Franklin and Marshall, Millers- 
ville, Ursinus, Albright, Wilkes, Mo- 
ravian, West Chester, and Gettys- 
burg all took single games while 
Elizabethtown dumped the Valley 
twice. 




146 




lu.^ 



ROW ONE: N. Linta, S. Butz, R, Hovis, J. Salem, D. Harper, D, Zechmon, ROW TWO: D, Savidge, W. Rich, 
R. Hollinger, <. Swisher, V. Crudele, K. Longenecker, A. Kershner, C. Wernert, F. Argenziano, J. Laverty, 
A. Kohler. 



Track 




The cindermen of Lebanon 
Valley, although they garnered a 
second place in a triangular meet 
with Ursinus and Muhlenberg, again 
ended up on the deficit side of the 
ledger. 

The only bright spot for coach 
Ned Linta was the outstanding per- 
formance of captain Aubrey Kersh- 
ner in the dashes and hurdles. 

The squad lost to Dickinson, 
85-41, Franklin and Marshall, 89-34, 
Millersville, 89-37, and Gettysburg, 
79-43. 



Another close one 





If 




Coach Linta maps strategy with captain 
Aubrey Kershner. 



147 




LVC OPP. 



Albright 


8 


28 


PMC 


13 


21 


Wilkes 


3 


33 


Dickinson 


11 


23 


Lycoming 





34 


Albright 


8 


24 


Moravian 


8 


20 


Elizabethtown 


13 


17 


Muhlenberg 





32 



-X t / 



Lebanon Valley College's wrestling team entered into 
varsity competition for the first time this year and, as in any 
new adventure, found the going rough. 

Although they dropped all nine meets during the season, 
they gained valuable experience and laid the groundwork for 
future years. Several members of the young team did com- 
mendable work and all displayed a determination to work 
and an enthusiasm for the sport. 

Outstanding among Coach Ellis R. McCracken's grapplers 
were freshman captain Dave Miller, who led the team in 
scoring with seventeen points on five victories, and sophomore 
Ken Longenecker, with thirteen points on three victories. 




Wrestling 



ROW ONE; B. Keinard, D. Bailey, J. Lonese; E. Mc- 
Crocken, Coach. ROW TWO: K. Krouse, P. Longren, 
G. DeHort, B. Rismiller, D. Miller. ROW THREE: D. 
Winter, manager; T. Devitz, D. Garwood, K. Longe- 
necker, B. Sensenig, K. Wesolowski. 



.( 



« ■ ^M^SLd 




;.^*!K=1 



15^ -^1 





\ 



'V 



^w 



j^lr^ 





Intramurals 



ROW ONE: J, Bell, J. Verdone. ROW TWO: R. 
Dickey, V. Crudele. ROW THREE: A. Kershner, 
G. Heidlebaugh. 



Pictured above are the trophies given out by the \nUa- 
mural Council at the annual Intramural Night held in the 
spring. Finals in most of the divisions ore held at this time, 
culminating a vigorous year's efforts. The plaque is av^'orded to 
the team gathering the most points in the sports of volleyball, 
basketball, and softboll and was won by the Student Chris- 
tian Association during the 1956-57 season. 

Organizational representatives comprise the Intramural 
Council headed by Aubrey Kershner and director Ned A. Linta. 



L-Club 



The L-Club is Lebanon Valley's 
organization of varsity letter win- 
ners who sponsor many activities 
during the year such as the annual 
Homecoming-Parents' Day dance. 



ROW ONE: P, DiPangrazio, President; F. Giovinazzo, Treasurer,- Charles Wernert, Secre- 
tary. ROW TWO: J. Ollinger, B. Rismiller, C. Paul, V. Martinicchio, B, Longenecker. ROW 
THREE: J. Metka, N. Hernberg, L. Miller, K. Longenecker, J. Toy, N. Ahorroh, A. Kershner, 
K. Wesolowske. ROW FIVE: J. Stauffer, T. Remhort, D. Smith, J. Salem, I. LeGoy, B. 
DeLiberty, P. McEvoy, D. Grider, B. Skaler, B. Dinerman. 





SEATED; J. Simes, N. Ovates, J. Noll, V. Evons, B Klinger, S. Lynch, M Brooks, S. Angle, J, Myers, K. Cassel, 
B. Johnson. STANDING: P. Petrullo, N. Volentine, S, Taynton, E. Berger, E, Berger, S. Hortz, E. Walters, 
D. Arthur, D. Keeney, C. Ott. 




Hockey 



Bobby Klinger 




The 1957 hockey team, under the able coaching of Miss Betty 
Bowman, completed the season with a record of three wins, one tie, 
and two defeats. Led by the co-captains Bobby Klinger and Marion 
Brooks, the girls played with enthusiasm and showed great improve- 
ment as the season progressed. 

The team earned a total of nine goals for the season, while the 
opponents only managed to secure a total of eight. The highest scorer 
for the season was the left inner, Joan Myers, with five goals. She was 
followed by the center-forward Marion Brooks, who scored three, and 
the left wing, Barbara Johnson, who made one. The adept playing of 
the halfbacks, fullbacks, and goalie aided the forward line and 
brought to a halt many of the opponents' scoring threats. 

After losing their opener to the Blue Ridge Hockey Club, 3—2, 
the girls come back to tie Millersville, 1 — 1, and to beat Shippensburg, 
2—1. The team was handed their worst defeat of the season by Eliza- 
bethtown, 3—0. They rallied later to end the season with two victories, 
edging out Millersville, 1—0, and trouncing Albright, 3—0. 



Marion Brooks 



150 





LVC 


OPP 


Blue Ridge 


2 


3 


Millersville 


1 


1 


Shippensburg 


2 


1 


Elizabethtown 





3 


Millersville 


1 





Albright 


3 







Shirley Angle 



WoncY 



Ovates 



■'oan My 



Kay Cassel 





«^.«.wi*ia**' 



Fight to win! 



Make that goal! 



151 




UPPERCLASSMEN: J. Noll, B. Sprenkle, S. Horfz, V, Evans, B Woodley, D. Hill, S. Lynch, J, Simes, S. Angle, 
D. White E. Black, R. Howell. 



Basketball 



"Did you see that screen?" "Faster, faster!" "Hold onto that boll when you get if!" 
These are the familiar cries heard by the girls' basketball team each evening at practice. 
From the weel< after Thanksgiving to the beginning of March, the girls worked hard per- 
fecting their passes, fakes and shots. 

This year thrills were provided in games with Elizabethtown, Albright, Moravian, 
Shippensburg, and Millersville. Under the coaching of Miss Bowman, the girls showed 
excellent spirit and fought their way through an exciting season. 




FRESHMEN, KNEELING; <. Cassel, N. Ovotes, STANDING: S. Taynton, E. Walters, F. <ohr, M. McGuire, 
J. Leith, A. Hortman, J. Myers. 





LVC 


OPP. 


Moravian 


43 


38 


Elizabethtown 


40 


38 


Albright 


50 


44 


Shippensburg 


33 


36 


Millersville 


58 


56 


Elizabethtown 


46 


43 


Millersville 


54 


55 




Eleanor Black 



Vonnie Evans 



It's a jump! 



Women's Athletic Association 



Under the president, Barb Johnson, and the ad- 
viser. Miss Bowman, WAA is the only women's ath- 
letic organziotion on campus. It acts as a coordinator 
of varsity and intramural sports for the girls. All who 
are able and qualified may participate in the two 
intercollegiate varsity sports, hockey and basket- 
ball. There are also junior varsity teams in these 
sports. This year, WAA sponsored dances and the 
co-ed intramural program. 

In the past few years the membership has in- 
creased in great numbers. Any girl who can earn two 
hundred points, is eligible for membership and be- 
comes a full member after initiation. A point system 
is kept whereby girls may earn awards ranging from 
a chenille L to a blue or white blazer. 



SEATED: M. Potts, J, Cunningham, J. Thomas, A. Sounders, J. 
Fuller, E. Stamm, R. Horn, J. Simes, M. Brooks, E. Ritter, R. 
Howell, M. Ranck, B. Johnson, L. Herner, V. Evans, M. Hafer, 
W. Ness, J. Blank, P. Gorber, B, Myers STANDING: D. White, 



J. Noll, B. Woodley, S. Angle, S. Hortz, D. Hill, S. Lynch, M. 
Daniel, C. Ott, B. Bender, C. Cromwell, M. Sponsler, J. Hansen, 
F. Rhen, C. Long, S. Jacobs, D. Shafer, N. McDonald, J. Grubb, 
M. Beaver, L. Gay, B, Funk, E. Berger. 




Golf: Flora Rhen 




Volleyball: Louise Gay 




Ping-Pong: Susie Fox 





Hockey: Shirley Angle 




Tennis: Becky Myers 



Softball: Audrey Rice 




Badminton: Eleanor Black 





Shuffleboord: Bobbie Klinger 




Archery: Doris White 




Bosketball: Sally Lynch 



155 



■W&WIBWWWlMBBMBB^^ ^ 



Co-ed Recreation 




C'mon girls, beat those VetsI 





Will it be a strike? 




The battle Is on 



The winners 





^ 

/ 


^ 


HM^' 




I'-i- 






■f 

1 






m 




One spare coming up! 



156 



Planning the strategy 



Cheering our teams . . . 
Hollering loud . . . 
Ever loyal . . . 
Energetic . . . 
Raring to go . . . 
Leading the students . . . 

Enthusiastic . . . 
Always active . . . 
Directing pep rallies . . . 
Eager to serve . . . 
Ready to yell . . . 
Supporting school spirit . 




Captain; B. Johnson 




J. Dick, M. Potts, B. Johnson, D. Hole, D. Arthur, N. Umble. MISSING: K. Schmidt. 



157 




Visions of a test the next day 




The date which decided the 
fate for the freshmen was October 
26. Points gained in the sports 
events plus the second pull of the 
fug of war made the freshmen the 
victors of the day, and off went 
the dinks forever. 

A hearty welcome was given 
by the students and faculty to the 
parents, who were the guests for 
the events. The activities of the 
day were climaxed by an informal 
donee sponsored by the under- 
classmen. 




Underclassmen's 

and 

Parents' Day 



But they lost . 









The victors 



A friendly hello 



160 








9 f 




. ^'^:^ '.^-^' i^^^ 









Before game activities 



Bottle of the sexes 



Homecoming Day 



This year the alumni were 
given a special invitation to re- 
turn to their alma mater on Novem- 
ber 9 for the annual Homecoming 
festivities. The "L" Club elected 
Diane Keeney, a freshman from 
Oberlin, to reign as the queen. A 
football game with /Xlbright and a 
banquet in honor of the alumni 
were among the major events of 
the day. Climaxing the day was 
the Homecoming Dance in the 
evening. 




Queen Diane 



Music to dance by 




Alumni registration 




Religious Emphasis Week 



Each year the calendar con- 
tains a week set aside for an em- 
phasis on the religious aspect of 
the student's personal life. A chal- 
lenge is provided through speak- 
ers, panels, discussion groups, and 
skeptics' hours for serious thinking 
on the part of the student con- 
cerning what he really believes. 
The principle speaker this year 
was Dr. C. Willard Fetter from 
Akron, Ohio. Jack Stearns, stu- 
dent chairman, Dr. Sparks, chap- 
lain, Mr. Bollinger, adviser, and 
the student committee cooperated 
in planning and directing one 
of the most memorable Religious 
Emphasis Weeks in the history of 
the college. The general theme 
was "A Challenge to Your Ma- 
turity." 




Campus Chest 



Student leaders and representatives of REW. 




Sponsored by the Student 
Christian Association, Campus 
Chest is a drive conducted each 
year among students and faculty. 
The goal this year was one dollar 
per student. The money was di- 
vided between several national 
and international organizations. 

Activities of the drive included 
a chapel program, an SCA fellow- 
ship program, an alumni basket- 
ball game, and County Fair. Charles 
Lightner, the chairman for the year, 
made the campaign a success 
through his leadership and efforts. 



Student chairman tosses pennies. 



162 





Time versus money 



All this for a little dog 



County Fair 





Pie throwing contest 




Hidden talent appeared 



' was genuine 



All organizations of the cam- 
pus cooperated on this eventful 
night to produce o wonderful ev- 
ening of entertainment and a sub- 
stantial donation to the Campus 
Chest fund. 





How's your aim? 



Going, going 



163 



May Day, 1957 







K- / 



\ 






\ f ^ 



\ 




ROW ONE: Elaine Goodyear, Mary Risser, ROW TWO: Jeanne Winter, Nancy Kettle, Georgianne Funk. 
ROW THREE: Polly Risser, Patricia Lutz, Doris Kane. 



The theme of the 1957 May Day pageant was Food for Thought. 
The program was dedicated to the newly constructed library. Each of 
the dances portrayed a different type of book. Under the guidance 
of Miss Betty Jane Bowman, May Day proved to be an excellent oppor- 
tunity for student leadership and expression. 



164 






j^^J^Tf 






-e* 




Artists at work 



Mrs. Kathryn Hershey, Miss Patricia Lutz, and Mrs. 
Walter Daniels. 




-4 



The traditional May Pole 




165 



Beware of the witches! 




May Day Court 
1958 




■^"^ *^^ 



May Queen 



Janet Lee Blank 




Virginia Smedley 




--\x^ 




Mary Swope 



Solly Miller 



166 




Elizabeth Speicher 




Dorothy Jones 



Maid of Honor 



Ruth Reddinger 




Harriet Mickey 




167 



On the Campus . . , 







?^. ' ri 




LVC's fire protection 



The frosh are performing. 




Anyone for a hot dog? 






Something must be interesting. 



A part of the development program 



168 








Geniuses at work 




The Gentlemen 





Library activities 



Is this studying? 





Girls for a day 



King and Queen of the professors 



169 





Caught in the act 



Fate to be determined at a later hour 

Initiation 
Time 




Appetite incentive 



Look out for the fence! 



170 




Liflle packages 



Christmas Time 





i 



Traditional Christmas party 



Jean Cunningham, Queen of the Christmas Dance 



171 



In the Dorm . . . 



t 8 








The morning routine 



A typical bull session 







Keeping slim 




i s/ 




Don't hide, Joan! 




Hoogies and soda 



\12 




Dining Hall attire 




The freshman diaper girls 



a 




The home of the mole "angels" 





You would think he's studying 




Have a bitel 



Concentration 



173 




Another trip to local merchants, 



HERSHEY'S HOMOGENIZED MILK 

Ser\ing Lebanon Area for Over 40 \ears 



HARRY M. MYER 

Your Milk Distributor 
Cleona Phone: 2-6161 



WENGERT'S DAIRY PRODUCTS 

Home of Prize Winning Milk 



Coiii|ilniicnts 
of 

J. BERMAN & SONS, INC. 

ALAN-BARR ALUMINUM 
CO., INC. 

Palmyra. Peiina. 


Conipliiiicnts 
of 

COLLEGE 
BOOK 
STORE 


Coin|iliinfiils 
of 

DANIEL F. WENGER & SON 

CONTRACTORS & BUILDERS 

36 College A\e. 
Ainu illi' 


Coniplimt'iits 
of 

PITTSBURGH 

& 

FAIRMONT 

COAL 

CO. 


LAWN'S CLOTHING SHOP 

812 Willou St. 

Lclianiin. Pciina. 

Hart Schaffii.T & Marx Clothes 

Dcihhs— Hals— Cliaiii|i 

Van Hcuseii Shirts 


Coinpli lilt" 11 ts 
of 

KARMEL KORN SHOP 

718 Cunihcrlancl Street 
Lebanon, Penna. 



Compliments 




of 




H. O. TOOR 




Footwear Inc. 


■ 


Annville Penna. 




A 


Com[jlinienls 




FRIEND 


of 

AD-MOR 






Cleona Mi 


(1(1 letow n 


Ci)inpliiiit-nts of 

HOLLINGER GLASS COMPANY 

Glass for all purposes 


THAnta^ 




^^^^ MUSIC ^STORE] 




25 Souih lOlh St. Lebanon 


32 S. Ninth 


Lebanon 


Compliments 




of 




LEBANON VALLEY OFFSET 





For the Finest in Men's 
and Bovs" \^ ear 

HOSTETTERS 

27 W. Main St. Palmvra 


HOFFER'S JEWELRY 

5 North Ninth St. 
Lehanon. Penna. 


FEGAN'S CLEANING 
AND TAILORING 

Pick-u[) and Deli\erv 

Custom Suits — Formal X^ ear for Rent 

24 North Raih-oad St. 

Pahiivra Phone 821.S4 


Com|iliments of 

WILSON C. MILLER 

Thf Finest in .\[iplianres 

\^ alrhes — Diamonds — Jewelrv 

Palmvra Phone 8-0.3&1 


TV R.\[)IO AIR (;(tNDITl()MN(; 

PALMYRA MOTEL 

U. S. 422 

West of Ann\ille 

Phone 8-3161 


Coni|iliments 
of 

TROUT'S GIFT SHOP 

Cards and Gifts lor 

Ever\ Occasion 

\^ edding and Intoniial 

.\nnininci-mcnt^ 

North 9th St. Lebanon. Pa. 
Phone 2-6711 


CLEONA PAPER BOX 
COMPANY 

Cleona Penna. 


GOLD SEAL ICE CREAM 

Visit our dairy bar. on Route 422 

Cleona. after the game or dance 

Specialists in 
Battleships and Pigs" Dinners 



WHITMOYER 

"Products of Scientific Merit" 
Antibiotics 
Cod Li\ers Oils — Vitamin and Mineral Concentrates 
Poultry and Livestock Health Products Disinfectants and Insecticides 

WHITMOYER LABORATORIES, INC. 

Manufacturing Chemists Myerstown. Penna. 

In Canada — Whitmover Laboratories, Ltd. Port Credit 

(Toronto TWP) Out. 


MAX LOVE'S CLEANERS 

One Hour Cleaning at Plant 

Store — 103 W. Main Street 

Plant — Water Street 

Ann\ ille. Penna. 


COLLEGE HILL POULTRY, INC. 

844 Cumberland St. 

Lebanon. Penna. 

Phone 2-72.31 


CHURCH CENTER PRESS, INC. 

Publishing House of the 

EVANGELICAL CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 

Myerstown. Penna. 


STEFFY SHOE CO. 

HARVEY STEFFY. Prop. 
.\\on. Penna. 


ANDREWS PAPER HOUSE OF YORK, INC. 

DAVID R. FINK, PRES. -CLASS OF 1917 

Phone 6807 York. Penna. 

HAMMERMILL PAPERS SINCE 1917 

"If It's Made of Paper. We Can Supply It" 



There Must Be a Bank in \our Future 

LEBANON COUNTY TRUST CO. 

Next ti) the Courthouse 

Lebanon. Penna. Phone 3-1638 

INSTALLMENT LOAN DEPT. -2-1840 

REAL ESTATE DEPT.— 2-2581 

Member Federal Deposit Lisurance Corp. 





.^sjgjuiaa 



STOW 




t^r^^N 




-I 
i 



THE HUMMELSTOWN SUN 



Estal.listi.'d 1871 - Issiu-fi W,-.-klv on Friday 



South Water St. 



Hiiinrm-lstouii. Pa. 



Phone Lo 6-0.5.51 



Compliments 
of 

JOE AND LLOYD'S 
BARBER SHOP 

No Appointment Necessary 



THE FLOWER SHOP 

CORSAGES OUR SPECIALTY 

Lehancin. Penna. 

Rear of Courthouse 

Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere. Anytime 

Phone 

Lebanon 2-19.31 Niaht — Lebanon 2-2422 




BBBBSBHIiHH&H 



Photography ul the 
BETTER KIND 

HARPEL'S STUDIO 

LEBANON. PENNA. 
Phone 2-5689 


Sign and Display Material 

ROY H. DUNDORE 

129 Cumberlanil Street 
LEBANON. PENNA. 


Compliments 
of 

J. HENRY MILLER COMPANY 

Paul A. Strickler 
President— 1914 

E. P(>ter Striekler 
Treasurer — 1947 

All Forms oi Insurance 

Eighth ami Willow Streets 

LEBANON, PENNA. 


Compliments 
of 

LINTZ'S 

Lehanon. Pcnna. 


Write for Folders 
19.S8 Student Groups to Europe 

LEBANON COUNTY 
TRAVEL BUREAU 

7.57 Willow Street 

LEBANON. PENNA. 
Phone 2-6606 


(jimi|]limcnts ■ 
of 

WALT'S BARBER SHOP 

109 West Main Street 
Annville Phone 7-4211 


PETER HAWRYLUK 

JEWELER 

40 East Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



D. J. PARR INC. 

LEBANON. PENNA. 

Heating Hfatiiiu Oils 
Food Ser\ice Air Conditidiiina: 

Sales & Service 
24 HOUR BURNER SERVICE RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS 


REPAIRS ^ALE^ RENTALS 

ALJIM OFFICE SUPPLY 

Office Machine Specialists 

1011 (r.umberland Street 

Lebanon. Penna. 

Jim Kimball Phone 2-V7(ll 


HUBERMAN'S 

Jewelers Since 190.5 
846 Cumberland Street 
LEBANON, PENNA. 


PALM RECREATION 
CENTER 

Bowl for ^our Health 

OPEN: 
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY MGHTS 

Palm\ra. Prniia. 

Victor Smith. Prop. 


BAILEY'S 
RESTAURANT & LOUNGE 

Lebanon. Penna. 
Entertainment Nifihth 


Our Motto: Lower Prices — Courteous Ser\ice 

KREIDER'S FOOD MARKET 

Aniiville. Penna. 
318 W. Main Street Phone 7-5071 



DAUPHIN ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES CO. 

Hanisburg Penna. 
Lighting Fixtures Wiring Materials 

Electrical Housewares 
Phone: CEdar 24201 CEdar 64011 

Wholesale Distributors 


J. C. HAUER'S SONS, INC. 

Wholesale Distnbutnrs 

Candv — Cigarettes 

Vending Machines 

Lebanon, Penna. 


FINK'S BAKERY 

Delicious Layer Cakes 

Pies 

French and Filled Doughnuts 

Pecan Buns 

Bread 
Shoofly Pies 


Corii[)linients 
of 

THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS 
COMPANY 

FREDERICK TICE. MANAGER 

610 Cumberland Street 

Lebanon. Penna. 


Dine in Our Fiesta Room — 

"Where Every Meal Is an Event" 

GEORGE WASHINGTON TAVERN 

Lebanon, Penna. 



FARMER'S PRIDE POULTRY 

5 South Eighth Street 

Lebanon. Penna. 

Full Line of Fresh Whole and Cut-up Poultry 

Phone 3-3177 



R. S. MOWERY AND SONS, INC. 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 



527 Mooreland Ave. 



P. 0. Box 367 



Carlisle. Penna. 



Telephone 1241 



Phone 2-7666 

EUGENE HOASTER 

Insurance and Suretv Bonds 

43 North Eighth Street 

Lehanon. Penna. 

Eugene Hoaster Donald J. Hoaster 



Compliments of 

BRANDYWINE IRON AND METAL CO. 

SALVAGE 
STRUCTURAL STEEL-PIPE-PLATE-SHAPES 

Sam Clark '27 Abe Grosky 
Lebanon. Penna. Phone 2-4655 


JOHN H. BOGER AND SONS 

Fuel Oil and Coal 

Railroad Street 

Annville Phone 74111 


MAGEE'S CUT RATE 

Surgical A|)pliances 

19 East Main Street 

Palmvra. Penna. 

Phone 8-.5121 

Zenith Heariiif; Aids 

Elastic Hose — Trusses 

PROPRIETARIES 


LEBANON VALLEY NATIONAL BANK 

Oldest Bank In Lebanon 

Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 

Offices in 
Lebanon- Cleona — Schaffekstown- Annville — Palmyra 


HERSHEY BROS. GARAGE 

DeSoto — Plvmouth 

612 E. Main Street 

Palmvra. Penna. 

Phone 8-8041 


Compliments 
of 

HAROLD H. HERR 

General Electric 

Appliances 

Sales — Service 

On the Square 

Palmyra. Penna. Phone 84261 



KINGSLEY AND BROWN 
INCORPORATED 

Launderers — Cleaners — Dvers — Furriers 

801 East Main Street 

ANNVILLE. PENNA. 

Phone: Annville 7-3511 Hershey, Myerstown 

Middletown — Whitman 4-3151 Enterprise 1-0611 


SEE YOU AT 

HOT DOG FRANK'S 

The Place Whi-re StuHents 
Congregate for a Bite to Eat 
In a C.heertuI Atniosfihere 


Coni|iliTiicnts 
of 

GROY AND HOUSER 
FLORISTS 

Palrn\ra Hershev 
Phone 8-64.S1 Phone 3-9SS9 


Com|ilinitmts 
of 

WOLF FURNITURE STORE 

754 Willow Street 
Lebanon. Penna. 


A. R. SHEARER 

Mobilgas — Moliiloil 

Ser\ice Station 

Mobil Tires and Tubes 

Car Washing 

Main and White Oak Streets 

Phone 7-4801 Annville. Penna. 


Coni|ilinients 
of 

BEN FRANKLIN STORE 

^ our ('.(illege Store 

OPEN EVENINGS 

E. W. Wolfe, Owner 

37-39 West Main Street 

ANNVILLE, PENNA. 


Co m|il intents 
of 

J. S. HERSHEY BAKING CO. 

For Lhiexcelled Delivery Service 
Call: Palmyra 8-4291 




FINE CLASS RINGS 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 



YEARBOOKS 



AWARDS 



Walter G. (Skip) Mooney 

734 East Cherrv Street 

Palnivra. Pennsylvania 

Phone: 8-3364 



J O S T E N ' S 



Since 1897 



LEBANON VALLEY PETROLEUM, INC. 



Distributor of Cities Service Products 



G. E. Heating & Burner Service 



Cleona, Penna. 



Compliments 
of 

CALCITE QUARRY 
CORPORATION 

Crushed Stone 

Transit Mixed Concrete 

Dial 3-375S Lebanon, Penna. 



Phone 2-3656 



PAUL T. GINGRICH 



INSURANCE SERVICE 



504 Cumberland Street 



Lebanon. Penna 



ELECTR0-B0ND-REC.4PPING 

SIMON S. KETTERING SONS 

Distributor — Goodvear Tires 

N. Side 16th & Cumberland 

Lebanon. Penna. 

Phone 2-5771 



Parties — Banquets 
Clubs — Dealers 




ICE CREAM 

"The Cream of Matchless Merit" 

Phone 2-0231 



Join the Swing 



to 



Dodge Swept Wing 

CASSEL BROTHERS 

246-248 W. Main Street 



Palmyra, Penna. 



Phone TE 8-5281 



KREAMER BROS. 

Furniture 

Floor Coverings — Electric Appliances 

ANNVILLE, PENNA. 

Funeral Director 



Cc.iiii|iliriii-iits 
of 

MILLIE'S RESTAURANT 

and 

MOTEL 



Routr 422 



Phonr 8-2701 



FIRESTONE PRODUCTS 

FUNCK'S GARAGE 

general re|;iairiiig 

Official AAA Ser\ ice Atlantic PiDclucts 

14-16 S. White Oak Street 

Official Inspection Station No. 3068 

J. C. Fi NCK AnnMlle 7-S121 



CO-ED 
LUNCHEONETTE 

Ann\ ille. Peima. 
FitANK AND Dk.LI.a Mahino. Props 



Compliments of 



BATDORF'S DEPARTMENT STORE 



General Merchandise 



.\ n n \ i 1 1 e 



Penna. 



Ruggies Foot Traits Ruggie-Etles Strait Step 

W. L KREIDER'S SON 
MANUFACTURING CO. INC. 

Palmvra. Pa. 
Makers of Fine Ju\enile Footwear 



PAUL H. KETTERING 

Sporting Goods 

Esso — Goodvear Ser\ice 

Huntiiie; and Fishing Supplies 

Phone 7-623 1 

104 West Main Street 

Annvilie. Penna. 



Compliments 

of 

^our Local Insurance Man 

I. M. LONG 

Ann\ ille. Penna. 



SERVING 



.^v„W 










-^- :i^.\ ■' 




LUNCHEONS PARTIES BANQUETS 



DAVIS PHARMACY 

9-11 West Main Street 

Annvilie. Penna. 

Prescriptions — Phonographs — Parker Pens 
Schaeffer Pens and Pencils 



OTTO'S CLOTHING 

Ann\ ille 

The House of Brands 

Arrow — McGregor — Botany 
.\lli gator — Stetson — Florsheim 



Patrons 



Arrow Store 

Mr. and Mrs. C.E. Arthur 

Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Beaver 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Bell, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bird 

Bamberger's Gift Shoppe 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bongart 

Boyer Brothers' Grocery 

Mr. and Mrs. S.L. Brooks 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Foster Brinser 

Carl's Barber Shop 

Mr. and Mrs. A.B. Carl 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Carrender 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis L. Cassel 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul T. Cline 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel S. Cook 

Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Cook 

Merlin Craun 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence A. Crobaugh 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Daigneault 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Deitrich 

Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Baby 

Raymond H. Edmonds, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. T.R. Garwood 

Robert Geltz 

Isidore R. Gold 

Mr. and Mrs. Phares Groby 

Ralph H. Greenwood 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Groft, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Hartman 

Mr. and Mrs. George F. Hellick, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Howell 

Mr. and Mrs. CS. Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Jones 

Ruth C.A. Keene 

Mr. and Mrs. F. Eugene Klinger 



Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Koerper 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Kohler 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Layser 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold K. Lee 

Mr. and Mrs. Irvin R. LeGoy, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarke P. Lohman 

Mr. and Mrs. Percival Long 

Long's Lumber Company, Inc. 

Louie the Tailor 

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Maguire 

Dr. and Mrs. M.V. Martin 

Mr. and Mrs. Austin A. McBride 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne S. Metka 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Meyer 

Micozzi's Hobby Shop 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Mitchell 

Mr. and Mrs. George Myers 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur A. Myers 

Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy PeifFer 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Pierson 

Mr. and Mrs. William B. Potts 

Stewart N. Ness 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Clyde Oaks 

Mr. and Mrs. William H. Ogden 

John R. Reitz 

John W. Reddinger 

Mr. and Mrs. Littleton Rich 

Mrs. Ethel Rismiller 

Mr. and Mrs. Julius A. Rothenberg 

Mrs. Martha Kreider Rudnickl, '34 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred J. Scarpa 

Mrs. C. D. SchaeFfer 

Lewis E. SheaFfer 

Mr. Welton E. Shaffer 

Dr. and M^s. Robert M. Shirey 

Mr. and Mrs. David K. Shroyer 



Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Shubrooks 

Ronald L. Shutter 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Smith 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stauffer 

Rev. and Mrs. Edward W. Steiner 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray F. Strauss 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester Stroh 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark Taynton 

The Style Shop 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Roger Trostle and 

Miss Susan Trostle 

Mr. and Mrs. W.W. Turner 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Umholtz 

Mrs. Clara Vanderbach 

Fredric Vespe 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Waldman 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Walp 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl S. Walter 

Oscar and Helen Wargny 

Mrs. George C. Weaver 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Chester Weit 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Weitzel 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman J. Weiser 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Paul White 

Mr. and Mrs. C.C. Wiker 

Frank Winter 

Mr. and Mrs. Levi N. Wise 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Wisler 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wolfe 

Woodie's 

James Work 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Willauer 

Mark E. Yoder 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Ziegenfuss 

Zengerle's Cut Rate 



To the Advertisers and Patrons 
of Our Yearbook 
We Wish to Express Our Appreciation 



192 



J 



fimsi&tmisi