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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

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Lebanon Valley College 
Annville, Pa. 



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College Lounge 



Administration Building 





Conservatory of Music 




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Gymnasium 
Science Hall 





Dining Hall 



Kreider Hall 




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Keister Hall 



Mary Capp Green Hall 





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Gossard Memorial Library 



Dedication 



Dr. Alvin H. M. Stonecipher 




In gratitude for his tireless guidance and friendship, the class of 1961 dedicated 
this yearbook to Dr. Alvin H. M. Stonecipher, retired head of the Department of Foreign 
Languages. 

Quiet and dignified, yet never aloof. Dr. Stonecipher's warm sense of humor and 
ready smile are indicative of his interest in the college and its students. His name can 
be found in the pages of Who's Who in America, yet to many community residents as 
v^^eli as students he is a close personal friend who gives freely of himself for another's 
spiritual and intellectual benefit. Only when so fine a friend and counselor is about to 
leave our campus do we realize the tremendous debt we owe to him and other 
leaders like him. 

To Dr. Stonecipher we wish continued success and the best of everything life has 
to offer. 



FOREWORD 



"Growth of the whole individual" is the theme 
of a liberal education, and Lebanon Valley as a 
college of liberal arts aids the student by at- 
tempting to develop in him the power of inde- 
pendent thought and by improving progres- 
sively his moral, social, and physical character. 

A liberal education is not narrow. It must be 
useful in establishing the student in the existing 
economic framework of the community, but it 
also sets a standard of breadth and depth to 
learning. Shaped by the desire to foster the 
highest human virtues, it urges the student to 
free himself from the tyranny of restricted 
learning. 

In intellectual growth, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege endeavors to provide its students with a 
sturdy foundation of basic knowledge and train- 
ing in specialized fields. In addition, organiza- 
tions and teams offer opportunities to follow 
special interests out of the classroom and to 
gain social ease and physical coordination. 
"Establish your goals in these three areas," 
urged Dean Howard M. Kreitzer at the Septem- 
ber, 1959 convocation service, "and then work 
diligently to reach them." 

In this book, we present the different phases 
of individual growth at Lebanon Valley College 
for the year 1959 and '60. 



10 



Growth 
Intellectually 

Faculty § Administration 

Seniors 

Juniors 

Underclassmen 

Conservatory 



Growth Spiritually 
and Socially 



Organizations 
Features 



Growth Physically 



Boys' Sports 
Girls' Sports 
Intramurals 




11 



The process of individual growth depends upon the vision and cour- 
age of those leaders who guide the untrained minds of students to a 
full realization of themselves and their duty in tomorrow's world. The 
future is contingent upon the conscientious devotion of such leaders to 
this responsibility. 




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President Frederick K. Miller 




Dr. Frederick K. Miller was 
graduated from Lebanon Valley 
College in 1929 and received his 
A.M. degree from the University of 
Pennsylvania two years later. He 
went directly into high school 
teaching then returned to his Alma 
Mater as professor of history, from 
which position he was elevated to 
assistant to the president. Dr. Clyde 
Lynch. When the latter died in 

1950, Dr. Miller was appointed 
acting president until, in November 

1951, he was inaugurated as the 
twelfth president of Lebanon Val- 
ley College, in which capacity he 
has served this institution faithfully. 

Dr. Miller has become a friend 
to all students through his under- 
standing of their problems as a 
group and as individuals. Under his 
guidance, Lebanon Valley College 
continues to do its job in educating 
students for the future in the aca- 
demic as well as the spiritual, so- 
cial, and physical realms. 



14 



Deans 





George R. Marquette 

Dean of Men 

Chairman, Department of 

Health and Physical Education 



Howard M. Kreitzer 



Dean of the College 




D. Clark Carmean 



Director of Admissions 



Martha C. Faust 



Dean of Women 




15 





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K 




Henry B. Hollinger, Karl L. Lockwood, Howard A. Neidig, chairman, and James L. Kline. 



Chemistry 



Chemistry students at Lebanon Valley College are vigor- 
ously schooled in the techniques and principles of modern 
chemistry. Coupled with a liberal arts education, this training 
prepares the student for a successful life both as a citizen and 
a scientist. The department provides students interested in the 
teaching profession an opportunity to study chemistry and the 
various techniques of teaching science. Adequate training is also 
provided for students interested in industrial work, the medical 
sciences, and advanced study in chemistry. 



In addition to providing courses which cover well the vari- 
ous fields of chemistry, this department also offers the student 
much opportunity for individual experimentation arjd scientific 
thinking. / 

We at Lebanon Valley College ore very proud of our 
chemistry department and the outstanding chemists it has pro- 
duced, realizing full well that it is highly thought of in scien- 
tific circles. -'' 



Biology 



The purpose of the biology department at Leb- 
anon Valley College is to develop an apprecia- 
tion of man's relation to his universe, to acquaint 
students with those fundamental facts necessary 
for the proper interpretation of the phenomena 
manifested by the living things with which they 
ore surrounded, and to lay a broad foundation 
for specialization in professional courses in bi- 
ology. 

The courses are designed to prepare students 
for any vocation which is directly related to the 
biological sciences, including work in the various 
fields of medicine or the teaching of the biological 
sciences in high schools, as well as for preparing 
students for graduate work in colleges and uni- 
versities. 

In just this past year Lebanon Valley transferred 
the Biology department from the Administration 
Building to its newly renovated quarters in the 
Science Hall. The numerous research specimens 
are arranged attractively in several display cases. 
This, plus the creation of several very modern 
laboratories, mokes the Valley's biology depart- 
ment one of high esteem among small colleges. 

Francis H. Wilson, chairman; V. Earl Light and O. Pass Bol- 
linger. 



y 




SCIENCES 




Mathematics 



This department gives the students interested 
in the mathematical sciences thorough training 
in both the classical and modern fields of 
mathematics. With such training the student is 
prepared for teaching mathematics on the high 
school level, for taking graduate work in this 
SLbject, or for accepting one of the many po- 
sitions available in the business world wvhere 
such mathematical knowledge is vitally needed 
and employed. 

Much credit is due this department for its 
continual endeavor to better its curriculum and 
program, such endeavors being led by its chair- 
man, Bernard Bissinger. Assisting Dr. Bissinger 
this year is Paul F. Henning, Jr. Robert J. Wagner, 
another member of the department's teaching 
staff, is on sabbatical leave this year while pur- 
suing further studies at the University of Penn- 
sylvania. 



Paul F. Henning, Jr., Bernord Bissinger, chairman 




Samuel O. Grimm, Jacob L. Rhodes, chairman, J. Robert O'Donnell. 



Physics 



The physics department aims to provide an introduction 
to the techniques and applications of physical science; to give 
students on insight into the behavior of non-living matter,- to 
indicate the possible extent, as well as the limitations of our 
knowledge of the physical universe. 

This division is able to fulfill its aims by being equipped 
with some of the most modern and advanced apparatus avail- 
able to the teaching of the subjects included within its 



curriculum. 

Not only does the physics department strive to train young 
men and women for various vocations which utilize the tra- 
ditional fields of physical phenomena; but it also attempts to 
demonstrate to these students the potential available to man- 
kind today through a study of the recent developments in 
nuclear and atomic physics. 



Foreign Languages 



The immediate aim of this department is to 
assist the student to acquire a working knowl- 
edge of the language or languages which he 
chooses to study. The ultimate aim is to en- 
courage a broader understanding of the life 
and thought of other peoples. 

In order to fulfill these aims the department 
offers instruction in the French, German, 
Greek, Latin, and Spanish languages. 

It is the hope of this department that by im- 
porting to the student o broad basis in one or 
more of the languages offered, the student will 
be prepared to pursue a career where a 
thorough language background is required. 
Such vocations would include teaching foreign 
languages on the elementary and secondary 
school levels. 



George H. Weydling, Ruth E. Butler, Donald E. Fields and 
Alvin M. Stonecipher, chairman. Absent: G. A. Richie. 




English 



The purpose of the Department of English is to afford stu- 
dents a vital contact with the literature of our language, and 
to assist them to write and speak effectively. The department 
endeavors to fulfill this purpose by offering many varied 
courses in its curriculum, courses in literature, poetry, drama, 
public speaking, composition, and language history. 



In addition this department also has the responsibility of 
educating every college student in the humanities by tracing 
the developing mind of man and the growth of his sense of 
aesthetic and ethical values. Attempts ore also made to show 
how developments in literature have been paralleled by simi- 
lar developments in art and music. 

/ 



George G. St ruble, chairman, Theodore D. Keller, Mary V. Bowman, Anna D. Fober, and Jesse 
Mattock, Jr. 




Music 



SEATED: Ruth E. Bender. STAND- 
ING: D. Clark Carmean, R. Porter 
Campbell, James W. Thurmond, 
Frank W. Stachow, Robert W. 
Smith, chairman, and Thomas A. 
Lanese. 




The aims of the Department of Music are to train artists, 
teachers, and supervisors; to teach music historically and aes- 
thetically as an element of liberal culture and to offer courses 
that give a thorough and practical understanding of theoreti- 
cal subjects. 

Private instruction is given in instrumental and vocal music 
and the courses in music history and theory provide on in- 
tensive study of the literature of the best instrumental and 
vocal music. By participation in the various musical organiza- 



tions sponsored by the Department — the College Band, the 
College Symphony Orchestra and various choral groups — 
students may enjoy unusual opportunities for practical ex- 
perience. 

Lebanon Valley is especially proud of its Music Depart- 
ment for it is held in high esteem among small colleges and 
by the National Association of Schools of Music. It is also ap- 
proved by the Pennsylvania State Council of Education for 
the preparation of supervisors and teachers of music. 




SEATED: E. Joan Reeve, 
Morcia M. Pickwell, Ger- 
aldine H. Kurtz. STAND- 
ING: Harold Malsh, 
Reynoldo Rovers, Pierce 
A. Getz, Alexander 
Crawford and William 
D. Foirlomb. 



Social Sciences 



The aim of the department of social science is to aid the 
student in acquiring knowledge in the field of social studies 
as well as to serve as a background for an objective study 
of mankind's activities, hoping that this research will assist 
the student in arriving at his own opinions; thus, promoting 
good citizenship. 

The field of social sciences is divided into several special- 



ized fields. The political science division aims to acquaint the 
student with the functions of government and current world 
affairs. History is the study of the past development of human 
societies and courses in the sociology department help to de- 
velop the student's understanding of our social structure and 
social relationships. 



Ralph S. Shay, chairman, Ehzabelh M, Geffen, history; Alex J. Fehr, political science; Alice M. Brumbaugh, 
sociology; John H. Fritz, history. 





Economics 



The study of the activities by which men at- 
tempt to produce or acquire scarce goods is 
known as economics. When an economy be- 
comes complex and increases, it assumes the 
title of business. Our American economy is very 
expansive and much rapid progress is being 
made in introducing new products and more 
efficient methods of production. Even though 
the economy is complex and highly industrial- 
ized, there ore as many opportunities as ever 
for men with energy, ideas, and ambition to 
organize enterprises. Therefore, this depart- 
ment aims to give Lebanon Valley College stu- 
dents a thorough training in the essential 
principles and fundamentals of business and 
economics. At the same time it offers sufficient 
electives to provide students preparing for 
careers, which will require an acquaintance 
with business procedures, a general cultural 
education. 



C. F, Joseph Tom, Robert C. Riley, chairman. 



Business 



Religion 

and 

Philosophy 



Seeking to orient the student to 
a Christian world through free and 
open inquiry, these departments 
offer basic foundations to those 
students preparing for the Chris- 
tian ministry, the world mission 
field, the teaching of religion and 
philosophy, and other church voca- 
tions. Essentially, for all students, 
they attempt to develop skills for 
practical service in a local church 
or community, and to make Chris- 
tian living an ideal goal. 



Dr. Carl E. Ehrhart, chairman of the 
Philosophy Department; Dr. James O. Be- 
mesderfer, the Reverend Mr. Mark J. Hos- 
tetter, (Absent), instructors in the Deport- 
ment of Religion. 




nss. 







Psychology 

In order to develop in the stu- 
dent an understanding and ap- 
preciation of the biological and 
environmental basis of human be- 
havior and of the role of that be- 
havior in adjustment, the liberal 
arts college has established a de- 
partment of psychology. It is also 
intended that the courses in this 
division will foster the student's 
healthy adjustment through the ob- 
jective application of psychological 
principles to problems related to 
personal, vocational and moral 
growth. 

In order to provide first hand 
experience in the study of human 
behavior, research methods ore 
analyzed through means of labo- 
ratory procedures. By employing 
free or controlled stimuli and re- 
sponse treatments, it is possible to 
become familiar with measures of 
learning, perception, memory, fa- 
tigue, motivation, thinking and 
reasoning. 

Jean O. Love, chairman, Carroll M. Col- 



21 



The aim of the Education De- 
partment is to develop teachers 
who appreciate the value of the 
teaching profession. 

The department presents courses 
to comply with certification in the 
elementary and secondary fields of 
the public schools. Professional 
hints concerning techniques of 
teaching as well as the principles 
of education are included in the 
curriculum in such courses as: Vis- 
ual and Sensory Techniques or 
Principles of Guidance Organiza- 
tion and Administration. 

A Pennsylvania Student Educa- 
tion Association and an Elementary 
Education Club are sponsored by 
this division. 

Gilbert D. McKlveen, chairman, June M. 
Herr. Absent: Clyod H. Ebersole, William 
A. Batchelor. 




Education 




Ellis R. McCracken, chairman, Betty J. Bowman, Charles E. Poad. 

/ 

Physical Education 



"To provide an opportunity for qualified young people to 
develop their total personalities" is one of the main objectives 
of Lebanon Valley College. Recognizing that physical growth 
is a significant consequence in this development, the Physical 
Education Department attempts to encourage attitudes and 
habits of good total health; to develop the student's physical 
capacities and to provide activities which will enrich his lei- 
sure throughout life. 



Besides supplying regular course instruction concerning 
biological needs and health conservation, the personnel of 
this department offer advanced instruction in the fundamental 
skills and practice of golf, hockey, basketball, tennis, wres- 
tling, track, and baseball. It is their responsibility to arrange 
all the inter-collegiate athletic activities plus sponsoring an 
intramural program in which anyone can participate. 




IRWIN R. SCHAAK 
Business Manager 



BRUCE C. SOUDERS 
Director of Public Relations 



SEATED: DONALD E. FIELDS. STANDING: ELLEN 
HOFFMAN, ELIZABETH R. WILSON, and ISABELLE R. 
SMITH. 

Library Personnel 




ADMINISTRATION 



MARGARET S. MILLARD 
Dietician 






MARION H. STARR 
Registrar 



GLADYS M. PENCIL 
Administrative Assistant 



JOSEPHINE H. KREIDER 
Alumni Secretary 




MRS. J. E. ALEXANDER, MRS. MARGARET SULLIVAN, MRS. WILLIAM BROOKS 
and MRS. O. R. BROOKS. 

Resident Heads 



23 




These leaders of tomorrow have completed their four-year appren- 
ticeship to life. They have grown sturdy as the oak above, and have 
matured from stripling to an unbending tower of strength. 





The growth of the intellect is 
spontaneous in every expansion. 
The mind that grows could not pre- 
dict the times, the means, or the 
mode of that spontaneity. God en- 
ters by a private door into every 
individual. Emerson — Essays Intel- 
lect. 



"Thou living ray of intellectual fire." 



EDWARD J. ALEXANDER 

B.A. Political Science 

Lebanon, Pa. 



SHIRLEY A. ANGLE 

B.A. Sociology 

Greencostle, Pa. 



DOUGLAS E. BEANE 

B.A. Economics 

Allen, Pa. 



HARRIET L. BERRIER 

B.S. Nursing 

Duncannon, Pa. 



ELEANOR M. BLACK 
B.S. Music Education 

Millerstown, Pa. 



JUDITH A. BLANK 

B.A. History 

Lehighton, Pa. 



PHILIP D. BRONSON 
B.S. Biology B.A. 

West Redding, Ct. York, 



FAY B. BURRAS 

Mathematics 
Pa. 




26 



JAMES S. BUSTARD 

B.S. Music Educotion 

Wayne, Pa. 

SAMUEL E. BUTZ 
B.A. Sociology 

Chambersburg, Pa. 



JAMES W. CARPENTER 

B.S. Chemistry 

Annville, Pa. 

RICHARD L. CASSEL 
B.A. Philosophy 

Manhelm, Pa. 



JOHN A. CATLIN 

B.A. Economics 

Cothom, N.J. 

MARSHA CHAITT 

B.A. Economics 

Reading, Pa. 




MENTALLY ALERT 



MARJORIE A. COOK 

B.S. Elementary Education 

Bridgeton, N.J. 



CONSTANCE M. CROMWELL 

B.S. Music Education 

Chambersburg, Pa. 



JEAN E. CUNNINGHAM 

B.A. English 

Bergenfield, NJ. 




27 




B^^r ^B r'^Bnilt^ ~ ^^^^wiiiiiii 




O, it is excellent to have a 
giant's strength, but it is tyrannous 
to use it like a giant. 

Shakespeare — Measure for 
Measure 



"The stronger always succeeds.' 



RICHARD M. DAUGHERTY 


RONALD M. DAUGHERTY 


PHYLLIS A. DePUGH 


WILLIAM 


F. DERR 


B.S. Pre-Dental 


B.S. Pre-Dental 


B.S. Music Education 


B.S. 


Biology 


Harrisburg, Pa. 


Harrisburg, Pa. 


Myerstown, Pa. 


Myerstown, 


Pa. 


RICHARD M. DICKEY 


JOSEPH B. DIETZ 


RONALD L. DIETZ 


MARK R. 


DUBBS 


B.A. Sociology 


B.S. Chemistry 


B.S. Music Education 


B.S. 


Music Education 


Harrisburg, Pa- 


Pottstown, Pa. 


York, Pa. 


Richland, 


Pa. 







FREDRIC P. ECKELMAN 

B.A. Economics 

Ridgefield Park, NJ. 



FRED R. ESHLEMAN 

B.S. Music Education 

Drumore, Pa. 



RUSSELL H. ETTER 

B.S. Pre-Medicol 

New Holland, Pa. 



PHYSICALLY FIT 



JACK M. FATH 
B.S. Pliysics 

Lebanon, Pa. 

PHILIP H. FEATHER 

B.A. Pre-Low 

Lebanon, Pa. 



RAY K. FIELDS 
B.S. Physics 

Lebanon, Pa. 

JOYCE A. FULLER 

B.S. Music Education 

Hogerstown, Md. 



DONNA L. FULTON 

B.S. Nursing 

Camp Hill, Pa. 

BRENDA C. FUNK 
B.S. Elementary Education 

Lancaster, Pa. 





MARGARET A. GARBER HOWARD L. GOOD CAROLEE M. GREEN PATRICIA E. HAGERTY 

B.S. Elementary Education B.A. Sociology B.S. Music Education B.S. Music Education 

Westfield, NJ. Lititz, Pa. Lewes, Del. Cranbury, N.J. 

ROBERT G. HARLACKER DONALD L. HARPER RICHARD H. HARPER DAVID E. HEBERLING 

B.A. Political Science B.A. Philosophy B.S. Biology B.S. Music Education 

Harrisburg, Pa. New Cumberland, Po. Chambersburg, Pa. Mechanicsburg, Pa. 



"Faith is the pencil of the soul that pictures heavenly things.' 




Sacrifice is the first element of 
religion, and resolves itself in theo- 
logical language into the love of 
God. 

Fraude — Short Stories of Great 
Subjects 




WILLIAM V. HECKER DORIS A. HEIN 

B.S. Chemistry B.S. Music Education 

Ephrata, Pa. Hershey, Pa. 



DOLORES M. HERNER 

B.S. Elementary Education 

Reading, Ra. 



SPIRITUALLY ACTIVE 



CLARK S. HOFFMAN 



B.S. 

Rutherford Hts., 



Chemistry 
Pa. 



WARREN B. HOFFMAN 



B.A. 
Progress, 



History 
Pa. 



WILLIAM H. HOLLIS 

B.S. Chemistry 

Lebanon, Pa. 

ROSALIND E. HORN 

B.S. Biology 

York, Pa. 



RONALD P. HOVIS 

B.S. Chemistry 

Lancaster, Pa. 

WILLIAM H. HUGHES 

B.A. Economics 

Milford, N.J. 

31 





PATRICIA A. JONES MARIANNE A. KANOFF JAMES J. KANTNOR JEAN L KELLY 

B.A. Sociology B.S. Biology B.A. Economics B.S. Music Education 

Florence, N.J. Harrisburg, Pa. Richland, Pa. Hamlin, Pa. 

ALLISON B. KOHLER KENT J. KRAUSE NANCY J. KULP PATRICIA J. LEADER 

B.S. Biology B.A. Greek B.S. Music Education B.S. Chemistry 

Waynesboro, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. West Lawn, Pa. Dallastown, Pa. 



"God helps those who help themselves.' 








Persistent kindness conquers 
tlhose who ore evilly disposed. 

Seneca — De Beneficius 





NAN 


CY 


L. LERCH 




B.S. 




Elementary Education 


Hershey 








Pa. 




LEESA 


D 


LOHMAN 




B.S. 






Music Education 


Waynes 


Doro, 






Pa. 



SUSANNE F. LONG 
B.S. Elementary Education 

Allentown, Pa. 

KENNETH A. LONGNECKER 
B.S. Biology 

Annville, Pa. 



DENNIS P. LYNCH 

B.S. Physics 

Annville, Pa. 

SYDNEY P. MAGRINEY 

B.S. Pre-Dental 

Hummelstown, Pa. 




SOCIALLY COOPERATIVE 



HUNTER C. MARCH JOYCE E. MARTIN 

B.S. Music Education B.S. Elementary Education 

Birdsboro, Pa. New Holland, Pa. 



C. THOMAS MAU 

B.A. Economics 

Aldan, Pa. 






33 




Art is the right hand of Nature. 
The latter has only given us being, 
the former has made us men. 

Schiller — Fresco 



"Art is power," 



JOSEPH B. AAAY 

B.A. Economics 

Robesonio, Pa. 



JOHN L. McCAULLEY 

B.A. Psychology 

Quincy, Pa. 



HAYDEN I. MESSNER, JR. 

B.A. Matliemotics 

Rutherford Heights, Pa. 



JOHN W. METKA 

B.S. Chemistry 

Steelton, Pa. 



DOUGLAS R. MILLER 

B.A. Economics 

/illersberg. Pa. 



HAROLD O. MILLER 

B.A. History 

Harrlsburg, Pa. 



RICHARD S. MILLER 

B.S. Music Education 

Springfield, Pa. 



ROBERT C. MUSSER 

B.S. Music Education 

Harrisburg, Pa. 




34 



i 



JAMES H, NELSON 
B.S. Physics 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

KENNETH R. NELSON 
B.S. Music Education 

Merchantville, N.J. 



NANCY L. NICKELL 

B.A. English 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

JOHN H. PHILLIPS 

B.A. Pre-Law 

Lebanon, Pa. 



CHARLES R. PIERSOL 
B.A. Economics 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

MARY J. POTTS 
B.S. Music Education 

West Lawn, Pa. 




ARTISTICALLY CREATIVE 



PAUL H. RADCLIFFE 

B.S. Chemistry 

Lebanon, Pa. 



WILLIAM B. RAMEY, JR. 

B.A. Pre-Theological 

Winchester, Va. 



MARY E. RANCK 

B.S. Elementary Education 

Montclair, N.J. 




35 




Friendship makes prosperity 

brighter, while it lightens adversity 

by sharing its griefs and anxieties. 

Cicero — De Amicitia 



"A friend in need is a friend indeed." 



AUDREY M. RICE 

B.A. Sociology 

Hagerstown, Md, 



DOUGLAS A. ROSS 

B.A. Psychology 

Yeadon, Pa. 



ROBERT C. ROWE MARTHA J. RUDNICKI 

B.A. Political Science B.A. French 

Lebanon, Pa. Narbeth, Pa. 



KARL F. SCHMIDT 
B.S. Music Education 

Schwenksville, Pa. 



DAVID W. SCHMUCK 

B.A. Pre Theological 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 



JACQUELINE I. SIMES NEAL A. SIPE 

B.S. Music Education B.S. Music Education 

Shelter Island, N.Y. New Cumberland, Pa. 







BARRY P. SKALER RUSSELL U. STANLEY 

B.S. Biology B.A. Pre-Theological 

Philadelphia, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. 



EILEEN L. STAMM 
B.S. Music Education 

McKeansburg, Pa. 



GENUINELY FRIENDLY 



GLENN R. STEVENS 

B.A. Economics 

Horrisburg, Pa. 

JOHN J. STOUFFER 
B.S. Music Education 

Clearspring, Md. 



LARRY H. STRAIT 



B.S. 
Hershey, 



Biology 
Pa, 



JUDITH A. THOMAS 



B.S. 
Hozelton, 



Elementary Education 
Pa. 



JOAN L. TURNER 

B.A. Psychology 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

L. NELSON UMBLE 

B.A. Psychology 

Lancaster, Pa. 





FREDRIC VESPE 
B.S. Biology 

Astoria, N.Y. 



RICHARD F. WAGNER 
B.S. Chemistry 

Reading, Pa. 



STEPHEN R. WALDMAN 
B.A. History 

West Hempstead, N.Y. 



JAMES O. WARGNY 

B.S. Music Education 

Palmyra, N.J. 



DAVID L. WEISER 
B.S. Biology 

Harrisburg, ' Po. 



CHESTER L. WERTSCH, JR. 
B.A. Psychology 

Lititz, Pa. 



FUN-LOVING 



KARL A. WESOLOWSKI 
B.A. Economics 

Natrona, Pa. 



MARGARET C. WHITE 
B.S. Elementary Education 

Hozelton, Pa. 



RENEE WILLAUER LARRY L. WOOD 

B.S. Music Education B.S. Music Education 

Quokertown, Pa. Jonestown, Pa. 



38 




■■^^I^Sfc. 





BARBARA M. WOODLEY 
B.S. Music Education 

Vineland, N.J. 



DONALD E. ZECHMAN 

B.A. Pre-Theological 

Harrisburg, Pa. 



RALPH J. ZUGENFUSS 

B.S. Music Education 

West Lawn, Pa. 




Humor has justly been regarded 
OS the finest perfection of poetic 
genius. 

Corlyle Essays 



"A college joke to cure the dumps.' 





I hope I shall always possess 
firmness and virtue enough to 
maintain what I consider the most 
enviable of all titles, the character 
of an "Honest Man." 

George Washington — Moral 
Maxims 



"Honesty is the best policy.' 



TRUSTWORTHY 




Seniors 



DENNISW. BARBINI 

B.A. Economics 

Hershey, Pa. 

ERNEST H. BARLOW, JR. 

B.S. Elementary Education 

Annville, Pa. 

RICHARD E. BIRD 

B.S. Chemistry 

Johnstown, Pa. 

WILLIAM F. DeLIBERTY 

B.A. Psychology 

Rutherford Hts. Pa. 

GEORGE E. FILLMORE 

B.S. Biology 

Camp Hill, Pa. 



TILMAN R. FRYE 

B.A. Phiiosopiiy 

Annville, Pa. 

JOHN P. HAMM 

B.A. Psychology 

York, Pa. 

RICHARD K. HOLLINGER 

B.S. Chemistry 

Lebanon, Pa. 

CYRIL J. KARDOS 

B.A. History 

Annville, Pa. 

GLENWOOD H. KRILL 

B.A. English 

Lebanon, Pa. 



40 




•• < 'J^^ 



Senior Class Officers 

KNEELING: Jim Nelson — President. STANDING: Doug Beane — Treasurer, Nelson Umble — Vice President, 
Jean Cunningham — Corresponding Secretary, John Metka — Student-Faculty Representative, Margaret 
Garber (not pictured) — Recording Secretary. 



Not Pictured 



GEORGE K. MEYER 

B.A, Economics 

Cleona, Pa. 

MARGARET L. MILLER 

B.S. Elementary Education 

Lebanon, Pa. 

RUSSEL OWENS 

B.S. Elementary Education 

Horrisburg, ^ Pa. 

FRED A. POORMAN 
B.S. Biology 

Hershey, Pa. 

JOSEPH D. RAGNO 

B.A. Political Science 

Washington, N.J. 




BRUCE R. RISMILLER 

B.A. History 

4nnville, Pa. 

^ MARK J. SCH^EFFER 

B.S. / Biology 

Allentown, / /'^ Pa. 





Pre-Law 
Pa. 



CHARLES W. SHARA*AN III 

B.S. Music Education 

Sinking Spring, j. Pa. 



ROBERT Y. SUPOWITZ 
B.A. Economics 

Hazetton, Pa. 

WILLIAM A. WEISENSALE 
B.S. Chemistry 

Palmyra, Pa. 

FRANCES L. S. WEITZ 
B.A. English 

Annville, Pa. 

RAY NORMAN WISE 
B.S. Pre-Dental 

Cornwall, Pa. 



41 







Branching into new fields and activities, the oak stretches forth its 
limbs, cognizant of the limitless bounds of the star-filled heavens. 





'^m^.. 



--~"S«i 





Roy Badgley, President; Mary Ann Maguire, Treasurer; Nancy DeLiberty, Secretary; Les Holstein, Vice 
President. 



Class Officers 




UNIORS 



Class of *6I 





44 



CHARLES ARNETT 
B.S. — Pre-Medical 



MAY ARNOLD 
B.S. — Music Education 



Charles Lee Arnett, Cochranton, Pa. 
"I never met a man I didn't like." — Rogers 
S.C.A. (cabinet). Delta Tau Chi, Yearbook. 

May Evans Arnold, Easton, Pa. 
"Music is two-edged sword, capable of quelling the passions . . . and therefore should always be in sober 
hands." — 18th Century Sermon 
Yearbook, Concert Choir, Symphony Orchestra, Chorus, S.E.A., S.C.A. (choir). 

Roy Martin Badgley, Chatham, N. J. 
"There is no cue for birth and death save to enjoy the interval." — Santayana 
Class President, Senate, Knights, Kalo, Intromurols. 

Ira Albert Bechtel, Jr., Elizabethville, Pa. 
"They laugh that win." — Shakespeare 
Yearbook (business manager), S.E.A., Philo (secretary), Intramurals, Student Faculty. 

Ronald Bruce Bell, Lancaster, Pa. 
"Know thyself." — Socrates 

Senate (secretary-treasurer), Political Science Club, Knights (chaplain). Tennis, Student Faculty, Delta Tau 
Chi, Intramurals, S.C.A. 




ROY BADGLEY 
B.A. — Economics 



James Orville Bemesderfer, Annville, Pa. 
"What can we do with those people who will not believe any- 
thing unless it is in print?" — Thompson 
Political Science Club, Delta Tau Chi, Intramurals. 

Elizabeth C. Black, Marlton, N. J. 

"Manner not gold, is a woman's best ornament." — Menander 
Wig and Buckle, Majorette, Clio, Intramurals, S.E.A., Elem. 
Educ. Club. 

Dawn Kothryn Bongart, Columbia, Pa. 
"There is no duty we so much understand as the duty of being 
happy." — Stevenson 
W.A.A., Clio, R.W.S.G.A. 

John B. Bowman, Lebanon, Pa. 
"Example is the school of mankind and they will learn at no 
other." — Burche 
Math Club. 





IRA BECHTEL 
B.S. — Biology 



RONALD BELL 
B.A. — History 





JAMES BEMESDERFER 
B.A. — Political Science 



ELIZABETH BLACK 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



45 



DAWN BONGART 
B.S. — Medical Technology 



JOHN BOWMAN 
B.S. — Physics 




is 




€li^^ 








^:i3lr ^^Hm 


1 


^"> 






r 


^ v>i.. 




\ ^P*"" "* .JM» 




w 


\ 




i 




KATHY BOWMAN 
S.S. — Medical Technology 



LOIS BRONG 
B.S. — Music Education 



CAROL BRONSON 
B.A. — English 



GEORGE BRUBAKER 
B.S. — Pre-Veterinarion 



Kathy Marie Bowman, Cleona, Pa. 
"Love is the reward of love." — Schiller 
Student Christian Association, Yearbook, Intramurals, Basketball (manager), 



Lois Flora May Brong, Allentov/n, Pa. 
"The talent of success is nothing more than doing what you con do well; and doing well whatever you do, 
without a thought of fame." — Longfellow 

S.E.A., W.A.A. S.C.A. La Vie, Delphian, Clarinet Choir, Girls' Band, Chorus, Concert Bond, Marching Band, 
Concert Choir. 

Carol Ann Bronson, West Redding, Conn. 

"The eye Is the mirror of the soul." — Proverbs 

W.A.A. Delphian (vice-president), Intramurals, P.S.E.A., Band, Yearbook, Inter-society Council, Ski Club 

(secretary). 

f. 

George Anders Brubaker, Palmyra, Pa. 
"What can we do with those people who will not believe anything unless it is In print." — Thompson 



Bruce W. Buckwolter, Lancaster, Pa. 
"Success or failure in business is caused more by mental attitude than by mental capacities." 
Knights, Senate, Intramurals, S.C.A. 



Scott 



Morjorie Anne Burche, Camp Hill, Pa. 
"From contemplation one may become wise, but knowledge comes only from study." — Newton 
Chemistry Club, Wig and Buckle (vice-president), Delphian, Student Faculty, Green Blotter, La Vie, Year- 
book. 



Richard Willis Burkholder, Harrlsburg, Pa. 
"I only ask for information." — Dickens 
Chemistry Club. 

Joan Dedee Chapman, York, Pa. 
"Music is the fourth great material wont of our nature, first food, then 

raiment, shelter, then music." — Boves 

Delphian, W.A.A., Delta Tau Chi, Girls' Bond, Chorus. 




RICHARD BURKHOLDER 
B.S. — Chemistry 



Joseph Christopher Coen, Reading, Pa. 
"\ never think of the future,- it comes soon enough." — Einstein 
Kalo, La Vie, Psychology Club, Political Science Club, Intramurals, Yearbook. 

Calvin Harvey Cole, Shermansdale, Pa. 
"A man with God is always in the majority." — Knox 
Delta Tau Chi. 



Dale Matthew Chernich, Lebanon, Pa. 
"Let all men, if they can, contrive to be healthy." — Corlyle 
Legionnaires. 

Glenn William Cootes, Jr., Steelton, Pa. 

"Heaven gives almonds to those who have no teeth." — Herbert 
Basketball. 



Gary Bradley Croun, Lebanon, Pa. 
"Which is the best government? That which teaches us to govern ourselves." — 
Goethe « 

Political Science Club, Yearbook. 

Robert Francis Daigneoult, Newburg, Mo. 
"I beg you take courage; the brave soul con mend even disaster." — Catherine 
of Russia Philo, Math Club, Intramurals. 



46 






UNIORS 



BRUCE BUCKWALTER 
B.S. — Economics 



MARJORIE BURCHE 
B.A. — English 






JOAN CHAPMAN 
B.S. — Music Education 



DALE CHERNICH 
B.A. — Psychology 



GLENN COATES 
B.A. — History 




JOSEPH COEN 
B.S. — Biology 



CALVIN COLE 
B.A. — Religion 



GARY CRAUN 
B.A. — Political Science 



ROBERT DAIGNEAULT 
B.S. — Mathematics 





SIDNEY DANFELT 
B.A. — English 



ANNETTA DARKES 
B.A. — Sociology 



$^P' '^' 





JOHN DICK 
B.S. — Biology 



HAROLD DONLEY 
B.S. — Biology 



BEVERLY EDWARDS 
B.S. — Nursing 







ELIZABETH EVANS 
B.S. — Medical Technology 



NANCY FENSTERMACHER 
B.S. — Music Education 



PAULINE FITZ 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



MARY JANE FOGAL 
B.S. — Nursing 









MARY DAVIES 
B.S. — Music Education 



JOAN DECONNA 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



GARY DEHART 
B.A. — Economics 



NANCY DELIBERTY 
B.S. — Medical Technology 




RICHARD EICEMAN 
B.S. — Pre-Dental 



Sidney Byron Donfelt, Chombersburg, Pa. 
"People who have no weaknesses are terrible; there is no way of taking advantage of them," — France 
Kalo (president). Soph. Vice-President, Political Science Club, Inter-society council fporliomentarlan), In- 
tramurols. 

Annette Jane Dorkes, Annville, Pa. 
"The smile that won't come off." — Well 
Clio, W.C.C, Girls' Bond. 

Mary Florence Davies, Lincoln University, Pa. 
"Friendship throws a greater lustre on prosperity, while it lightens adversity by sharing in its griefs and 
anxieties." — Cicero. 
Girls' Bond, Marching Bond, Delphian. 



Joan Barbara DeConno, Moplewood, N.J. 
"The mainspring of life Is In the heart." — Amiel 
Delphian, Psychology Club, Yearbook, Elem. Educ. Club. 

Gory Wayne DeHort, Hagerstown, Md. 

"The secret of success is constancy to purpose." — Disraeli 
Kalo, Green Blotter (president). La Vie, L-Club, Intramurals. 

Nancy Ovotes DeLlberty, Lebanon, Pa. 
"Respect is what we owe, love Is what we give." 
Delphian, Class Secretary, Yearbook, V/.C.C, W.A.A., Hockey, Basketball. 

John Frederick Dick, High Bridge, N.J. 
"I shalt endeavor to enliven morality with wit and to temper wit with morality.' 
Cheerleader, French Club, Intramurals. 



Goddsmith 



Harold Frederick Donley, Lebanon, Pa. 
"There is no wisdom like frankness." — Hearth 
Football, Baseball, Intramurals. 

Beverly Jean Edwards, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"You have not fulfilled every duty unless you hove fulfilled that of being 
cheerful and pleasant." — Burton 
S.C.A. (choir). 

Richard Daniel Eicemon, Lebanon, Pa. 
"Everything comes If a man will only wait." — Disraeli 
Chemistry Club, Intramurals. 

Elizabeth Emily Evans, Allentown, Pa. 
"Things ore only worth what one makes them worth." — Moliere 
W.A.A., Delphian, Chemistry Club. 



Nancy Mae Fenstermacher, Lancaster, Pa. 

"Music discloses to man on unknown realm, a world in which he leaves 
behind him all definite feelings to surrender himself to an inexpressible 
longing." — Hoffman 
W.A.A., S.CA., Psychology Club, Wig and Buckle, Clio, Chorus. 

Pauline May Fitz, Hagerstown, Pa. 
"If ever I am a teacher, it will be to learn more than to teach." — Deluzy 
S.C.A. (cabinet, choir), Delta Tou Chi, Elem. Educ. Club, W.A.A. , Delphian, 
Student Faculty, R.W.S.G.A., S.E.A. 

Mary Jane Fogal, Womelsdorf, Pa. 
"Having a purpose in life, throw into your world some strength of mind and 
muscle as God has given you." — Carlyle 
S.C.A. (choir). 



49 



Nancy Irene Ford, Milton, Del. 
"The hand that gives gathers the most." — Ray 

Ronald Ingolf Fredriksen, Reading, Pa. 
"Of all noises I think music the least disagreeable," — Johnson 
Chorus. 

Richard Norman Garwood, Bryn Mawr, Pa. 
"No small art is it to sleep: it is necessary for that purpose to keep 
awake all day." — Nietzsche 
Kalo, Intramurols, Wrestling, La Vie, Green Blotter. 



Sterling Elmer Hoffman, Annville, Pa. 
"No pleasure is comparable to standing on the vantage ground of 
truth." — Bacon 
Legionnaires, Baseball, W.A.A., Chemistry Club, Intromurols, S.C.A. 

Amos Graham Hollinger, Front Royal, Va. 
"The desire of knowledge, like the thirst of riches, increases ever with 
the acquisition of it." — Steme 
Moth Club, Philo (vice-president), Inter-Society Council. 



William Karl Glaser, Greencostle, Pa. 
"He who strives will find his Gods strive for him equally." — Euripides 
Track, Delta Tou Chi, S.C.A. 

Sarah Ann Haigler, Hatboro, Pa. 
"The dome of thought, the palace of the soul." — Byron 
Intramurals, W.A.A., Chemistry Club. 

Larry Quentin Hall, Hummelstown, Pa. 
"Wit mokes its own welcome and levels all distinctions." — Emerson 
Day Student Congress (sec-treasurer), Chemistry Club. 



Beverly Joyce Hamilton, Coatsville, Pa. 
"What science has to teach us is not its techniques but its spirit; the irresistible need to explore." — 
Bronowski 
Clio (president), Inter-Society Council (treasurer), W.A.A. 

Jan Ruth Hammerschmidt, Telford, Pa. 
"Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do, do it with thy might." — The Bible 
Chorus, Girls' Band, Delphian, W.A.A., S.E.A., La Vie, Intromurols. 

George Henry Harmon, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"Tis what we do, not what we soy that makes us worthy of his grace." — Gitden 
Chemistry Club. 

Amelia Louise Hartman, Port Royal, Pa. 
"Simplicity of character is no hindrance to subtlety of intellect." — Morley 
French Club, Delphian, R.W.S.G.A., Intromurols, W.A.A., Basketball, S.E.A., Yearbook (editor). 

William Bruce Hawk, Harrisburg, Po. 
"The true security is to be found in social solidarity rather than in isolated individual effort." — Dostojev- 
sky 

Kalo (corres. secretary), Intromurols La Vie (business mgr.). 

Kenneth Chalmers Hays, Chombersburg, Pa. 
"Song brings of itself a cheerfulness that wakes the heart of joy." — Euripides 
Concert Choir, Concert Bond, Marching Band, Chorus. 




SARAH HAIGLER 
B.S. — Chemistry 







GEORGE HARMAN 
B.S. — Chemistry 



AMELIA HARTMAN 
B.A. — English 



50 



WILLIAM HAWK 
B.A. — Economics 



KENNETH HAYS 
B.S. — Music Education 



mm 







NANCY FORD 
B.S. — Nursing 



RONALD FREDRIKSEN 
B.S. — Music Education 



RICHARD GARWOOD 
B.S. — Biology 



WILLIAM GLASER 
B.A. — Religion 






LARRY HALL 
B.S. — Chemistry 



BEVERLY HAMILTON 
B.S. — Medical Technology 



JAN HAMMERSCHMIDT 
B.S. — Music Education 





STERLING HOFFMAN 
B.A. — English 



AMOS HOLLINGER 
B.S. — Physics 



51 








LESTER HOLSTEIN 
B.A. — Psychology 



JOHN HOMAN 
B.S. — Music Education 



MELVIN HORST 
B.S. — Pre-Medicol 



ROBERT HURST 
B.A. — History 






CARL JARBOE 
B.S. — Chemistry 



STANLEY KACZOROWSKI 
B.A. — PoNticol Science 



BARBARA KARLHEIM 
B.S. — Pre-Medicol 






52 



BARRY KEINARD 
B.A. — Psychology 



ROBERT KILMOYER 
B.S. — Mathematics 



Lester Samuel Holstein, Palmyra, Pa. 

"You must look into people as well as at them." — Chesterfield 

L-Club, Knights (president). Senate/ Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track, Inter-Society Council. 



John Michael Homan, Terre Hill, Pa. 
"And music — dear music! that can touch — beyond all else the soul that loves it much." 
Concert Choir, Chorus. 



Moore 



Melvin Jacob Horst, Annville, Pa. 
"Life is but a day." — Keats 
Intramurals. 

Robert Morton Hurst, Annville, Pa. 
"What man has, so much he is sure of." — Cervantes 
Legionnaires, Student-Faculty Council, Knights. 

Carl Joseph Jorboe, Lebanon, Pa. 
"Silence more musical than any song."— Rossettl 
Chemistry Club. 



Stanley John Koczorowski, Elizabeth, N.J. 
"Who does not have wine, women, and song, remains a fool his whole life long.' 
Kalo, L-Club, (Secretary), Political Science Club. 



Vois 



Barbara Ann Korlheim, Harrisburg, Pa. 

"A really busy person never knows how much he weighs.' 
Delphian, Tri Beta, W.A.A., Chemistry Club. 



E. W. Howe 




BURHMAN KEIM 
B.S. — Chemistry 



Buhrman George Keim, Lebanon, Pa. 
"A moment's thinking is an hour in words." — Hood 
Chemistry Club. 

Barry L. Keinord, Reading, Pa. 
"Mingle your joys sometimes with your earnest occupation." — Linnaeus 
La Vie, Student-Faculty (president), L-Club, Knights, APO, Wrestling, Track, Chorus. 

Robert William Kilmoyer, Lebanon, Pa. 
"As he thinketh In his heart, so is he." — Bible 
Chemistry Club, Math Club, Track, Tennis. 

Rosalyn Rochelle Knopp, Lebanon, Pa. 
"Heard melodies are sweet, but the unheard ore sweeter." — Keats 
Girls' Bond, Concert Choir. S.E.A., W.A.A. 

Linda Ellen Koerper, Cressono, Pa. 
"A blush is beautiful, but often inconvenient." — Goldoni 
Clio (corres. secretary). Chorus, Girls' Bond, Concert Bond, Marching Band, W.A.A., S.E.A. Basketball. 

Alfred John Kreiser, Ono, Pa. 
"Possess your soul with Patience." — Dryden 
Day Student Congress, Student-Faculty Council, A. P.O., Chemistry Club, Intramurals. 



Judith Ann Kressler, Eoston, Pa. 
"A faithful friend is the medicine of life." — Apocrypha 
S.E.A., Delphian, Elem. Educ. Club, W.A.A., Chorus, Yearbook, Intramurals. 






ROSALYN KNAPP 
B.S. — Music Education 



LINDA KOERPER 
B.S. — Music Education 



53 ALFRED KREISER 

B.S. — Biology 



JUDITH KRESSLER 
B.S. — Elementary Education 




SHIRLEY LANDIS 
B.S. — Music Education 



B.S. 



JUDITH LEITH 
Elementary Education 



Shirley Ann Landis, Pottstown, Pa. 
"Nothing is achieved before it be thoroughly attempted." — Sidney 
S.E.A., Delta Tau Chi, Chorus. 




PAUL LONGREEN 
B.S. — Chemistry 



CHARLES LOWERS 
B.A. — Economics 



Judith A. Leith, Havertown, Pa. 
"A teacher affects eternity; he can never tell where his influence stops." — Adams 

Symphony Orchestra, Girls' Bond, Concert Band, Majorette, Elem. Educ. Club, S.E.A., Delphian (treasurer), 
French Club (vice-president), W.A.A., Hockey, Basketball, Intramurals, Yearbook. 

Paul Longreen, Grantville, Pa. 
"I am OS strong as a bull moose." — Roosevelt 
Football, Wrestling, L-Club. 

Charles Lowers, Freeport, Pa. 
"The truth is, I do indulge myself a little the more m pleasure, knowing that this is the proper age of my life 
to do it." — Pepys 
Kolo, L-Club, Football, Track (manager), Intramurals. 



David Magnelli, Steelton, Pa. 
"Good nature is the very air of a good mind.' 
Football, Wrestling, Philo. 



Goodman 



Venard Magnuson, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"All life itself is but a game at football." — Scott 
Football, Track, L-Club (vice-president), Kolo, Intramurals. 

Mary Ann Moguire, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"Friendship is the gift of the gods, the most precious boon to man." — Disraeli 
Delphian, W.A.A., Basketball, R.S.W.G.A. Intramurals, Class Treasurer. 




L 



MARY ANN MAGUIRE 
B.A. — English 



Jack Markert, Lititz, Pa. 
"And he shall be filled with music, and as silently steal away." — Longfellow 
Bond, Chorus, Brass Ensemble, Green Blotter. 

Sally Ann Marmaza, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"They that govern the most make the least noise." — Selden 
Delphian, W.A.A., S.E.A., Beta Beta Beta. 

Fred Meiselman, Elizabeth, N.J. 
"To know is nothing at all: to imagine is everything." — France 
La Vie, Track, Basketball, Intramurals. 



Ruth M. Messersmith, Danville, Pa. 
"Chiefly, the mould of a man's fortune is In his own hands.' 
Chorus, Intramurals, S.E.A., W.A.A., Girls' Band. 



Bacon 



Mary Louise Metzger, Lancaster, Pa. 
"If music be the food of life, ploy on." — Shakespeare 
Chorus, Concert Choir, W.A.A., Wig and Buckle, Intramurals, Clio. 

Robert Boyer Meyer, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"The reports of my death are greatly exaggerated." — Clemens 
Kolo, Bond, Concert Choir. 

Roger Walker Michael, Stewartstown, Pa. 
"Often the greatest intellects live unseen." — Plautus 
Philo, Chemistry Club, Intramurals. 



54 





4- 





UNIORS 



DAVID MAGNELLI 
B.S. — Chemistry 



VENARD MAGNUSON 
B.A. — Economics 





JACK MARKER? 
B.S. — Music Educotion 



SALLY MARMAZA 
B.S. — Biology 



FRED MEISELMAN 
B.S. - Pre-Dental 




RUTH MESSERSMITH 
B.S. — Music Education 



MARY METZGER 
B.S. — Music Education 



55 



ROBERT MEYER 
B.S. — Music Education 



ROGER MICHAEL 
B.S. — Chemistry 





DAVID MILLER 
B.S. — Chemistry 



JACQUELINE MILLER 
B.S. — Music Education 






DONALD MURRAY 
B.S. — Mathematics 



JOAN MYERS 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



WINNIE NEAL 
B.S. — Elementary Education 







^H 



8 

I 



H. WILLIAM NIXON 
3.S. — Music Education 



KATHLEEN PATTERSON 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



56 



MARCIA PAULLIN 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



KENNETH PEIFFER 
B.A. — English 






NOLAN MILLER 
S.S. — Music Education 



FRANK MONTGOMERY 
B.A. — Economics 



B.S. 



L. ADELE MOSS 
- Elementary Education 



JOAN MUMPER 
B.S. — Music Education 




FRED NEISWENDER 
B.A. — History 



David Roswell Miller, York, Pa. 
"When the one great scorer comes to write against your name. He marks 
but how you played the gome." — Rice 
Football, Wrestling, A.C.S., Chemistry Club, Kolo, Knights, L-Club. 

Jacqueline Louise Miller, Chombersburg, Pa. 
"Good order is the foundation of all good things." — Burke 
Delphian, S.C.A. (choir), Intromurols, Chorus. 



Nolan Eugene Miller, Hamburg, Pa. 
"Without music life would be a mistake." — Nietzche 
Concert Band, Marching Bond, Symphony Orchestra, Woodwind Quintet, Brass Ensemble. 

Frank Roy Montgomery, Media, Pa. 
"Human status ought not to depend upon the changing demands of the economic process.' 
Legionnaires, Baseball, Intramurals. 

Lillian Adele Moss, Old Tappon, N.J. 
"Real friends ore best known by adversity." — Ennuis 
Delphian, W.A.A., S.E.A., Elem. Educ. Club. 

Joan Iris Mumper, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"Heard melodies ore sweet, but those unheard ore sweeter." — Keats 
Concert Choir, Girls' Band, Delphian (secretary), W.A.A., Intramurals, Chorus, S.E.A. 

Donald Elwood Murray, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"The most useless day of all is that in which we hove not laughed." — Chomfont 
Philo, Math Club. 



not that vou won or lost. 



Temple 



Joan Elizabeth Myers, Ardmore, Pa. 

"To woken interest and kindle enthusiasm is the sure way to teach easily and successfully." — Edwards 
S.E.A., S.C.A., Elem. Educ. Club (secretary), Hockey, Symphony Orch., W.A.A., Intramurals, Delphian. 



Winnie Hazel Neal, North Bergen, N.J. 
"I love little children, and it is not a slight thing when they, who are fresh from 
God, love us." — Dickens 
S.E.A., W.A.A., Delphian, Intramurals, Yearbook, Elem. Educ. Club. 

Fred LeRoy Neiswender, Palmyra, Pa. 
"None but himself con be his parallel." — Theobold 
Day Student Congress. 

Henry William Nixon, Hershey, Pa. 
"When I hear music I fear no danger, I am invulnerable, I see no foe. I am related 
to the earliest times, and to the latest." — Thoreou 
Band (drill Master), Concert Choir, Chorus. 



Kathleen Janice Patterson, Bergenfield, N.J. 
"Friends ore born, not made." — Adams 

S.E.A., W.A.A. (treasurer), Student Faculty (secretary), Delphian, Basketball, ' 
Hockey, R.W.S.G.A 

Morcia Virginia Paullin, Bridgeton, N.J. 
"Without a breeze, without a tide she steadies with upright keel." — Coleridge 
R.W.S.G.A. (secretary). Yearbook, La Vie, Elem. Educ. Club, S.E.A., W.A.A., Basketball 
Hockey, S.C.A. 

Kenneth Lee Peiffer, Palmyra, Pa. 
"The more we understand individuals the more we understand God." — Spinoza 
Hershey Junior College, S.C.A. (choir), Delto Tou Chi. 



57 



Marjorie Ann Peters, Bloomfleld, N.J. 
"Nothing is little to him that feels it with great sensibility." — Johnson 
Symphony Orchestra, String Quintet, W.A.A., Delphian, Girls' Band, Intramurals. 

Patricio Marion Petrullo, Havertown, Pa. 
"Friendship improves happiness and abates misery, by doubling our joy 
and dividing our grief." — Addison 

S.C.A. (vice-president, choir). Delta Tau Chi, Chorus, Symphony Orchestra, 
Elem. Educ. Club, S.E.A., Yearbook, W.A.A., Intramurals. 

Larry Martin Plymire, York, Pa. 
"What wisdom con you find that is greater than kindness." — Rousseau 
S.C.A. (cabinet). Delta Tau Chi. 

David Gary Poff, Leacock, Pa. 
"Music is the universal language of mankind." — Longfellov/ 
Concert Choir, LoVIe, Chorus, Woodwind Choir. 



George William Smith, Lemoyne, Po. 
"All the world's a stage." — Shakespeare 
Yearbook, Wig and Buckle (president), Tri-Beto, Chemistry Club, Delta Tou Chi. 

Jocque A. Smith, Ephrata, Pa. 
"A loving heart is the beginning of all knowledge." — Carlyle. 
Legionnaires. 

Karl Richard Smith, Hummelstown, Pa. 
"Music is feeling then not sound." — Stevens 
Marching Band. 

Walter Loke Smith, Pleasontville, N.J. 
"There comes one moment, once — and God help the man who passes 
that moment by." — Rostand 

S.C.A. (cabinet). Delta Tau Chi, Concert Choir, Chorus, Baseball man- 
ager. 



Lynn Brill Raver, Columbia, Pa. 
"My time has not come yet either,- some are born posthumously." — Neitszch 
Kolo, Basketball, Intramurals. 



William Ferrar Renzulli, Landisville, N.J. 
"If this is the best of possible worlds, what then ore the others?" — Voltaire 
Chemistry Club, Tri-Beto, Yearbook, Student-Faculty Council. 

Peter H. Riddle, Oceanport, N.J. 
"This is the happiest of mortals, for he is above everything he possesses." — Voltaire 

La Vie (editor). Yearbook, Marching Band, Concert Band, Student-Faculty Council, S.C.A. (choir). Wig and 
Buckle, Chorus, Brass Ensemble. 

William David Rigler, Woodbury, N.J. 
"Few things ore impossible to diligence and skill." — Johnson 

Philo, Political Science Club, Student-Faculty Council, S.C.A. (choir). Pi Gamma Mu, La Vie, Yearbook, 
Intramurals. 

Lois Elaine Sholley, Lebanon, Po. 
"Beauty seen Is never lost." — Whittier 
W.C.C, S.C.A., Yearbook. 



Samuel J. Shubrooks, Willow Grove, Pa. 
"People who know little are usually great talkers, while men who know much say little.'' 
S.C.A. (cabinet, choir). Delta Tau Chi, Philo (secretary), Tri-Beta, Chemistry Club, Intramurals. 



Rousseau 




LYNN RAVER 
B.A. — Economics 







LOIS SHOLLEY 
B.A. — Sociology 



SAMUEL SHUBROOKS, JR. 
B.S. — Pre-Medicol 



58 



GEORGE SMITH 
B.S. — Pre-Medical 



JACQUE SMITH 

B.A. — History 







C 






MARJORIE PETERS 
B.S. — Music Education 



PATRICIA PETRULLO 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



LARRY PLYMIRE 
B.A. — Pre-Theologicol 



DAVID POFF 
B.S. — Music Education 





WILLIAM RENZULLI 
B.S. — Pre-Medical 



PETER RIDDLE 
B.S. — Music Education 



WILLIAM RIGLER 
B.A. — Political Science 





KARL SMITH 
B.S. — Music Education 



WALTER SMITH, JR. 
i.S. — Music Education 



59 






BARBRA STORAKER 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



BRUCE STRAUSS 
B.A. — Economics 



KENNETH STRAUSS 
B.A. — Economics 



EILEEN SWEIGART 
B.S. — Elementary Education 







MARY JANE SYPULA 
B.S. — Pre-Medical 



SHEILA TAYNTON 
B.A. — Sociology 



CHARLES TOBIAS 
B.S. — Music Education 





60 



HARRIET UMHOLTZ 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



HARRY VANDERBACH 
B.A. — Pre-Law 



Barbra Elaine Storaker, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

"To know how to lough is to know how to reign." — Anonymous 
Elem. Educ. Club, S.E.A., Delphian, W.A.A. 

Bruce Allen Strauss, Myerstown, Po. 
"It olwoys was the biggest fish 1 caught that got away." — Field 
Legionnaires. 

Kenneth Roy Strauss, Lebanon, Pa. 
"It is true that liberty is precious — so precious that it must be rationed." 
— Lenin 
Legionnaires, Political Science Club, La Vie 

Eileen Joanne Sweigart, Denver, Pa. 
"Liberty of thought is the life of the soul." — Voltaire 
S.C.A., Delta Tou Chi, S.E.A., Elem. Educ. Club. 



Mary Jane R. Sypula, York, Pa. 
"Nothing is too high for a man to reach, but he must climb with care and 
confidence." — Anderson. 
Chemistry Club, Vv'ig and Buckle, French Club, Tri-Beta, La Vie. 

Sheila Taynton, Falls Church, Virginia. 
"She believes that she was born, not for herself, but for the whole world." 
— Lucan. 

S.C.A. (cabinet and choir). Delta Tou Chi, La Vie, Yearbook, Band, Clarinet 

Choir, Chorus, W.A.A. 

Charles John Tobias, Hamburg, Pa. 
"Where words foil, music speaks." — Anderson 
Marching Band, Chorus, Clarinet Choir. 

Alonzo Richardo Trujillo, Santa Fe, N. M. 
"If you inquire what the people ore like here, I must answer, 'The some 
as everywhere'." — Goethe 
Senate, L-Club, Knights, S.C.A. (cabinet). Delta Tau Chi, Football (monoger). 




Harriet Ethel Umhcltz, Gratz, Pa. 
"It is the supreme art of the teacher to awaken joy in creative expression 
and knowledge." — Einstein. 
W.A.A., Clio, Elem. Educ. Club, S.E.A. 

Harry Walter Vanderbach, Guttenberg, N.J. 
"The great hope of society is in the individual chorocter!" — Channing 
Kalo, Political Science Club, Track, Basketball, Intramurals. 

Forrest Robert Vagal, Annville, Po. 
"All experience is an arch to build upon." — Adams 
L-Club, Football, Intramurals. 

Elaine Jane Walter, Eoston, Pa. 
"Behavior is a mirror in which everyone shows his imoge." — Goethe 

Tri-Beta, (secretory), S.C.A. (cobinet), W.A.A., Hockey, Basketball, Delphian, Symphony Orchestra, Girls' 
Band, Ski Club, Intramurals. 

Faye LaRue Weik, Denver, Pa. 
"Great thoughts come from the heart." — DeMusset. 
S.C.A. (choir), Delphian, Chorus, S.E.A., Intramurals. 

Dean Gehred Wetzel, Pitman, Pa. 
"He who laughs best today will olso laugh last." — Nietzsch 
Kalo, Chemistry Club, Intramurals. 



ALONZO TRUJILLO 
B.A. — Philosophy 





\ I 




FORREST VOGAL 
B.A. — Economics 



ELAINE WALTER 
B.S. — Biology 



61 



FAY WEIK 
B.S. — Music Education 



DEAN WETZEL 
B.S. — Biology 





MIRIAM WIKER 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



DONALD WINTER 
B.A. — History 



Miriam Foreman Wiker, Harrisburg, Pa. 
"By the work one knows the workman." — La Fontaine 
Eiem. Educ. Club, S.E.A., Delta Tau Chi, S.C.A. (cabinet, choir). Year- 
book. 

Donald T. Winter, N. Babylon, L.I., NJ. 
"If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is be- 
cause he hears a different drummer." — Thoreou. 

Philo, A. P.O., L-Club, Yearbook, Football, Wrestling, Baseball, Intra- 
murals. 

Keith Burnell Wise, Kinzer, Pa. 
"It matters not how a man dies, but how he lives." — Johnson 
S.C.A. (cabinet). Delta Tau Chi, Knights, Intramurols. 

Stephen Luecke Wisler, Columbia, Pa. 
"A little nonsense now and then is relished by the last of men." Anonymous. 
Knights, Psychology Club, L-Club, Basketball, Baseball, Intramurals. 





KEITH WISE 
B.A. — Philosophy 



STEPHEN WISLER 
B.A. — Psychology 



Sonia Helen Witte, Columbia, Pa. 
"Kindness is a language which the dumb can speak, and the deaf con understand." — 
W.A.A., Elem. Educ. Club, S.E.A. 

Vicky Virginia Work, Rushland, Pa. 
"Life is my college." — Alcott 
W.A.A., Elem. Educ. Club, Yearbook, Hockey, Intramurals. 

Carol Elizabeth Yoder, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 
"A merry heart goes all the day." — Shakespeare 
W.A.A., Marching Bond, Concert Band, Chorus, Delphian, S.E.A., Elem Educ. 



Club, Intramurals. 





62 



SONIA WITTE 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



Juniors Not Pictured 



Ruth Maison Fullmer, ""arlisle. Pa. 
B.S. — Nursing 
"One thing asks the help of another." — Horace 



Paul William Lindenmuth, Cleona, Pa. 
B.S. — Pre-Forestry 
"There is a society in the deepest solitude." — Disraeli 



Donna Jeanne Grun, Annville, Pa. 
B.S. — Elementary Education 
"Goodness is the only investment that never fails." — Thoreou 

Robert Daniel Hortnett Jr., Annville, Pa. 
B.A. — Pre-Law 

"The less government we have the better — the fewer lows, and the less 
confided power." — Emerson 
Legionnaires. 

James Healy, Lebanon, Pa. 

B.A. — Psychology 

"The blessing Lord on all vocation days, for weary ones who seek the 

quiet ways." — Anderson 

Paul Edward Johnson, Lebanon, Pa 
B.A. — History 
"In every object there is inexhaustible meaning." Carlyle 



Sally May McCreary, Harrisburg, Pa. 

B.S. — Nursing 

"Blessed is he who has found his work; let him ask no other blessedness. 

— Carlyle 

Mary Light Schreiber, Lebanon, Pa. 
B.S. — Nursing 

"The tense American nerve relaxed, I lived with a gray quietness that let 
the mind grow inward like a root." — Engle 

Stanley Edward Smith, Lebanon, Pa. 
B.S. ~ Elementary Education 
"They conquer who believe they con." — Emerson 






VICKY WORK 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



CAROL YODER 
B.S. — Elementary Education 



63 




7H^. <z«td 7^tcA4, /4t/ie^€te 



NANCY OVATES DeLIBERTY and VERN MAGNUSON have been 
chosen from the Junior Class on their all-round ability and participa- 
tion in the L.V.C. sports programs. They have exhibitied fine competi- 
tive spirit which makes athletics a worthwhile extra-curricular activity. 






7H^. <zHd 7Ut^ ^. ^. ^. 

AMY HARTMAN and LES HOLSTEIN have been selected from the 
Junior Class as all-round students, representative of Lebanon Valley, 
chosen on personality, service, and leadership. 





STANLEY KACZOROWSKI 



NANCY FENSTERMACHER 






The splendid personal appearance, charm and 
courtesy of Nancy, Stan and the court, selected from 
the Junior Class, add to the student body personali- 
ties that ore definite assets to Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege. 







ELIZABETH BLACK 





DAWN BONGART 



SONIA WITTE 






Outstanding 



RONALD BELL 



MARJORIE PETERS 



Every year the Junior Class of L.V.C. elects from its roster ten stu- 
dents which it considers to be outstanding. These students are chosen 
on the qualifications of service, scholarship, leadership, character, and 
personality. 

To these Outstanding Students of 1959-60 the Class of '61 offers its 
congratulations. 




SAMUEL SHUBROOKS 




WILLIAM RIGLER 



PATRICIA PETRULLO 




Students 




ALONZO TRUJILLO 





GEORGE SMITH 







MIRIAM WIKER 




CHARLES ARNETT 



MARY ANN MAGUIRE 







The pliant stripling is transplanted into the fruitful soil of the 
Lebanon Valley where it is nurtured to grow in the pleasant inteilec 
tuol atmosphere of a small college. 




. HE 

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SEATED: N. J. Morris, C. Rife, I. Miller, D. Mounsey, L. McKinney, STANDING: M. Gephart, H. Lys, R. Lich- 
tenwalter, N. Rettig, C. Rhine, W. Kruger, L. Rudy, J. Marshall, C. Myers, G. Hiltner, R. Myers, B. Light, M. 
Rinker, M. Shaver, G. Myers, J. McCann. 




CLASS OFFICERS: Donald Drum- 
heller, Treasurer; Jean Kauffman, 
Secretary; George Hiltner, President; 
Carl Rife, Vice-President. 



ROW ONE: G. Schlegel, D. Seller, S. Stetler, C. Smith, A. Kurr, E. Moore, J. Vowler, ROW TWO: J. Schin- 
dewolf, R. Stull, M. Miller, C. Reed, J. Turner, L. McGriff. ROW THREE: V. Yelton, B. Williams, P. Wise, D. 
Kurr, J. Seymour, G. Zeller, D. Shearer. ROW FOUR: B. Takacs, H. Yost, J. Thompson, W. Walker, R. 

Word, M. Shirk. 



72 



CLASS 
OF 

'62 





ROW ONE: S. Baker, B. Bishop, B. Gardner, S. Bixel, L. Fagley, L. Cisney, H. Dom. ROW TWO: L. Brogan, 
D. Czirr, G. Bechtel, R. A. Barry, E. Bowman, D. Drumheller, R. Barnes, E. Dunlevy. ROW THREE: T. Brandt, 
D. Bernard, R. Blair, P. Davis, T. DeWald, V. Albert, C. Seidel, C. Brandt, K. Bordner. 



SEATED: J. Kauffman, B. Fix, R. Klinedinst, K. Hoffer, S. Grace, K. Hughes. ROW TWO: R. Juno, G. Fitzkee, 
B. Horst, J. Freed, D. Kohl, L Gluyas, H. Frederick, R. Earp, G. Edris, W. Hooke, G. Kistler, D. Flinchbaugh, 
N. Felsberg, K. Feather. ROW THREE: J. Heath, J. Lenker, F. Grove, L. Gayman. 




CLASS 



OF 



'63 



CLASS OFFICERS: Kenneth Girard, President; William Hinkle, 
Vice-President; Linda Breeze, Secretary; James Cashion, Treas- 
urer. 




ROW ONE: B. Hawkins, E. Gluyas, P. Cotter, B. Graham, K, Bauernfeind, 
M. L. Haines, P. S. Smith, C. Birnbaum, P. Debbyshire, L. Breeze, N. Dutro, 
R. Lehman. ROW TWO: J. Grossi, L. Grebe, C. Hoke, B. Ebert, S. Kelly, 
G. Bull, A. Grove, S. Brown, J. Brighthaupt, S. Krauss. ROW THREE: W. 



Barnhorf, B. Erdmann, D. DeHart, J. Brommer, C. Hemperly, K. Kreider, 
H. Acker, B. Docherty, J. Cashion, W. Hinkle, K. Girard. ROW FOUR: J. 
Boyle, A. Green, R. Felty, G. Bolton, D. Boertschy, R. Crider, J. Corbett, 
J. Baittinger, J. Davis, K. Beck. 



74 




ROW ONE: N. Napier, M. Evans, F. Niedziaiek, M. Royer, N. Warner, S. 
Marshall, L. McWilliams, B. McElwee, R. Ranck, J. Snowberger, C. Bing- 
man, J. Newton, L. Rank, C. Magee, J. Taylor, M. Weinert. ROW TWO: 
W. Sheehy, H. Welch, J. SheafFer, B. Smith, J. Stringer, L. Weber, E. Wil- 
liams, M. Bean, M. Wert, H. Meyer, J, Matsko, J. Winand, R. Scott. ROW 
THREE: F. Thompson, S. Lane, J. Branyan, N. Rine, O. Binner, B. Lidle, P. 
Boyer, J. Dixon, M. Blomquist, F. Page, B. Perkins, P. Shonk, L. Schaeffer. 



ROW FOUR: J. Walker, K. Schreiber, D. Hollinger, A. Apple, V. Sinclair, 
R. Unger, K. Skewis, G. Smeltzer, S. Huber, B. Bongart, M. Hossinger, L. 
Wittle. ROW FIVE: B. Lidston, D. Sweigart, G. Spengler, S. Sherk, D. 
Schnoder, R. Poorman, D. Shenk, R. Rotz, R. Rocap, D. Rabenold, P. Show- 
ers, G. Brownawell, R. Shope. ROW SIX: R. Doddy, G. Gundel, G. Keehn, 
J. Weaber, G. Peiffer, R. Foley; Jos. Myers, T. Perkowski, G. Plitnik, B. 
Mock, C. Stanson. 



Go, go, go '63! 





Open the door, Brenda. 



Savage Sophs 
and Frolicking Frosh 



"Veni, vidi, vici," could be said of Julius Caesar, but not 
of an L.V.C. student of this year's Freshman Class. Al- 
though they came, they saw, and they thought they had 
conquered, the fateful day of October 24, 1959, proved 
to be their Waterloo. But let's start from the beginning. 

With their arrival on campus in September the freshmen 
soon found it necessary to v^'ithstand the traditional 
enemy of all college freshmen, the college sophomores, as 
the sophomores attempted to utilize that eternal and 
world-famous instrument of collegiate warfare, the Fresh- 
man Initiation Program. The freshmen, all too soon, how- 
ever, organized themselves into a line of defense which 
even the Class of '62 could not penetrate, and for one of 
the few times in L.V.C. history a revolt was staged. It was 
certainly a joyous night for the freshmen that Monday 
evening, September 28, as they openly refused to cooper- 
ate with the sophomores, now doomed (temporarily) to 
stand by and watch as control was wrested from them. In 
a sense the Bastille of L.V.C. had been stormed. 

Thus ended the sophomore's initiation program, over 
which some members of the class had labored long and 
hard. The frosh still had one battle to fight, however, a 
battle which would mean fmal victory — or loss, and on 
October 24, still confident, they marched down to the Quit- 
tie for the annual Tug-of-War with the sophomores. As the 
shores of the Quittie were exchanged for subsequent pulls, 
the tide of battle also changed. The frosh returned from 
the fray that day defeated, dejected, and wet. The Class 
of '62, defeated in the beginning, conquered in the end 
and returned carrying the victors' laurels. 



Rah, rah, rahl 




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1 WM 


jp 


V ^^^^^^^B 



We're behind you boys. Let's wini 





Bury those Albright Lions! 



The sophs prepare for the Sock Hop. 




It's a woman s world. 




Mixed emotions down by the Quittie side. 



Cool, man, cooll 




^^„M*nv^y^ 




To every student is granted the opportunity to branch out from the 
solid trunk of general basic knowledge for the development of dif- 
ferent specialized talents and interests. 



V^ir^--,z.7.'-r."~M>f^yf4.'-- - 

_si, ___ . , ^ J, 






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», 




Marching Band 



A snappy command echoed across the field as the 
horns were whipped into position and a fanfare an- 
nounced the entrance of the marching band. Under the 
direction of drill master William Nixon, the band was led 
through a series of spirited formations in the pre-game 
and half-time shows at each home football game by drum 
major Fred Eshelman. 

With a contagious vitality and willingness to work, this 
year's edition of the Lebanon Valley College Marching 
Band drilled many long hours to create a precisioned, 
professional appearance, becoming an even more essen- 
tial part of each gridiron contest. The energetic routines 
and lively marches were pleasing both to eye and ear, 
and added greatly to the fervor and excitement which 
helped build team morale and cheered the players to vic- 
tory. 



Drum Major — Fred Eslielmon 



Members of the Marching Band pictured on the right ore: D. Seiler, H. 
Voshell, A. Apple, R. Poorman, D. Shearer, P. Shonk, L. McGriff, L. 
Brong, P. Hogerty, N. Miller, R. Meyer, F. Eshelman, P. Riddle, J. Stouf- 
fer, R. Lichtenwalter, D. Heberlig, D. Hein, K. Hoffer, M. Rinker, R. 
Klinedinst, S. Grace, J. Wargny, R. Rotz, L. Wood, G. Schlogel, R. My- 
ers, G. Kistler, M. Weinert, B. Bongart, D. Schnader, R. Musser, R. Zei- 
genfuss, K. Nelson, D, Troutman, R. Foley, T- Mann, K. Skewis, H. 



Reed, D. Sweigort, B. Lidle, C. Bingman, S. Marshall, S. Huber, M. 
Chabitnoy, M. Dovies, H. March, C, Cromwell, J. Simes, T. Keehn, G. 
Smeltzer, D. Hollinger, R. Miller, E. Black, C. Tobias, R. Doddy, S. Lone, 
R. Rocap, G. Spongier, K. Smith, H. Frederick, G. Bechtel, R. Lehman, 
G. Zeller, W. Nixon, C. Sharman, D. Kurr, T. DeWald, N. Kulp, K. 
Steiner, C. Yoder. 




Moiorettes — Carol Binghom, Bar- 
bara Woodley, Judy Leith, Bar- 
bara Wogish. Absent: Roberta 
rii£ Dudas, Betsy Block. 



I 



Girls' Band 



This organization, under the direction of Mrs. Geroldine Kurtz, offers ensemble 
experience both to proficient band personnel and to members of the student body who 
are just beginning to learn a brass or woodwind instrument. As a training ground for 
skill in fields of minor performance, the Girls' Band is a great asset to the department. 
Their annual Spring concert attests to the progress achieved by individuals as well as 
by the group as a whole. 




FIRST ROW - E. Black, N. Kulp, D. Seller, N. Felsberg, G. Smeltzer, 
L. V^eber, S. Bucher, B. Lidle, E. Walters, P. Davis. SECOND ROW - 
M. Rinker, K. Hoffer, M. Miller, R. Knapp, S. Brown, S. Marshall, M. 
Davies, G. Kistler, D. Hein, S. Sretler, M. Weinert, B. Bongarf, J. Fuller, 
J. Taylor, S. Huber, J. Leith, P. Shonk, L. Koerper. THIRD ROW — G. 
Bechtel, K. Skewis, R. Messersmith, C. Green, J. Kelly, C. Bingman, 



B. Smith, R. Unger, J. Hammerschmidt, B. V/oodley, P. Hagerty, J. Simes, 
E. Moore, G. Schlegal, J. McConn, B. McClean, J. Mumper, M. Peters. 
FOURTH ROW — E. Bowman, C. Birnbaum, Absent; J. Chapman, C. 
Cromwell, B. Gardner, S. Lane, L. Lohman, I. Miller, J. Potts, E. Stamm, 
R. Willauer. 



82 



Concert Band 



With a vast reserve of the best in current literature, the members of the Concert Band, 
under the baton of Dr. James M. Thurmond, become acquainted with the fmest works 
In the idiom as they prepare for the annual Spring Music Festival and concerts at 
Lancaster and in the Forum at Harrisburg. An augmented version of the marching band, 
this organization, one of the largest in the history of the college, is equally capable 
of playing either a rousing march or a Bach fugue, and provides music for such college 
functions as the May Day festivities. 




FIRST ROW — N. Kulp, D. Seller, G. Smeltzer, B. Lidle, D. Sweigart, 
R. Musser. SECOND ROW — E. Black, C. Tobias, K. Hoffer, M. Rinker, 
R. Klinedinst, B. Bongart, T. Mann, S, Huber, P. Shonk, R. Poorman, H. 
Voslneil. THIRD ROW — R. Lehman, C. Yoder, K. Skewis, S. Grace, G. 
Bechtel, J. Simes, D. Hein, N. Miller, M. Davies, R. Miller, G. Kistler, 
S. Marshall, R. Meyer, A. Apple, J. Wargny. FOURTH ROW — H. 
Frederick, P. Hagerty, R. Rocap, D. Hollinger, L. McGriff, G. Spengler, 



D. Schnoder, R. Lichtenwalter, M. Chabitnoy, D. Kurr, K. Smith, D. 
Heberlig, L. V^/ood, C. Sharman, R. Rotz, D. Reed, P. Riddle, T. Keehn, 
R. Ziegenfjss, J. Stouffer. FIFTH ROW — G. Schlegal, G. Zeller, T. De- 
Wald, R. Myers, R. Foley, D. Troutman, D. Shearer, K. Nelson. Absent: 
C. Bingmon, L. Brong, C. Cromwell, P. Davis, R. Doddy, H. March, 
J. Markert. 



83 



* 



,> 



,( 



,^ 








^..««A: 



FIRST ROW — S. Sfetler, J. Simes, M. Metzger, F. Page, M. Miller, E. Wil- 
liams, C. Reed, R. Unger, P. DePugh, R. Knopp, E. Stamm, J. Kelly, J. 
Mumper. SECOND ROW - B. Woodley, D. Kohl, B. Fix, J. Fuller, W. 
Bornhart, B. Smith, S. Bucher, S. Kelly, J. McConn, M. Arnold, M. Rinker, 
D. Hein, L. Brong, Dr. Thurmond. THIRD ROW — R. Dietz, J. Bustard, K. 



Schmidt, R. Meyer, J. Turner, L. Wood, W. Smith, W. Nixon, K. Nelson, 
J. Wargny, L. McGriff, H. Frederick. FOURTH ROW — M. Dubbs, R. Myers, 
D. Hoilinger, T. Keehn, R. Ziegenfuss, A. Apple, G. Miller, D. Poff, F. Esher- 
man, J. Homan, G. Hiltner, K. Hays, Pianist — B. McCleon. 



Selected by special audition in the fall of each year, the fifty mixed 
voices that comprise the Concert Choir have each year maintained 
the standard of excellence which has made it so popular on its Febru- 
ary tour. Directed by Dr. James M. Thurmond and accompanied at 
the piano by Barbara McClean, the Choir also presented concerts at 
Harrisburg and Lancaster and is present at each Tuesday chapel serv- 
ice. For the tour, a special orchestra was selected to supply an ac- 
companiment worthy of this group's high standards. 



84 




c 



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Off to fame and fortune. 



ON TOUR 

LEBiHOi WILE! COLLECE 

CONCtST CHOIR 

OP'- - -- 




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Comprised of all members of the music department plus other in- 
terested college students, this organization, directed by Mr. Reynaldo 
Rovers, presents concerts each year of the best in literature for this 
idiom by famous composers. For the annual community Christmas Pro- 
gram, the chorus performed the seasonal section of "The Messiah" by 
Handel. 

The chorus is also heard each year along with the Concert Band and 
Symphony Orchestra during the Spring Music Festival. Chosen for this 
year's presentation was Brahms' "Requiem" with orchestra accompani- 
ment. 



FIRST ROW — S. Smith, M. Miller, S. Stetler, B. Fix, C. Reed, J. Turner, R. 
Ziegenfuss, R. Dietz, J. Bustard, R. Lewis, R. Lehman, D. Schnader, T. 
Mann, S. Grace, G. Schlegal, P. Davis, J. Mumper, J. Kressler, I. Miller, 
SECOND ROW — M. Garber, B. Woodley, D. Herner, J. Fuller, J. Simes, 
G. Miller, L. Wood, M. Dubbs, K. Schmidt, R. Klinedinst, C. Sharman, D. 
Kurr, K. Smith, G. Bechtel, J. Newton, J. Hommerschmidt, B. McClean, J. 
McCann, K. HofFer. THIRD ROW — M. Metzger, D. Kohl, A. Kurr, F. Weik, 
S. Landis, M. Kelly, T. Keehn, R. Meyer, R. Foley, V^. Nixon, M. Chobitnoy, 
F. Eshelman, K. Hoys, N. Fenstermacher, M. Rinker, N. Felsberg, E. Stamm, 



M. Haines, J. Chapman. FOURTH ROW - B. Williams, G. Kunzler, L. 
Weber, B. Perkins, W. Barnhart, F. Page, P. Petrullo, R. Rotz, D. Hollinger, 
K. Nelson, D. Sweigort, J. Wargny, B. Buckwolter, C. Green, P. Hagerfy, 
M. Dovies, L. Brong, L. Breeze, G. Fitzkee. FIFTH ROW — S. Kelly, E. Moore, 
E. Bowman, D. Seiler, J. Potts, J. Kelly, G. Peiffer, D. Troutman, R. Poor- 
man, S. Sherk, B. Keinord, G. Spengler, N. Miller, M. Peters, R. Messer- 
smith, M. Arnold, S. Bucher, N. Kulp, V. Sinclair. SIXTH ROW — L. Ko- 
erper, R. Knopp, B. Lidle, M. Bean, M. Evans, J. Stringer, R. Musser, H. 
Voshell, D. Reed, R. Fredricksen, C. Tobias, D. Poff, N. Sipe, L. Lehman, 




86 



J' 



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N. Dutro, J. Vowler, K. Skewis, N. Rine, B. Erdmann. SEVENTH ROW - 
B. Smith, P. Shonk, S. Lane, C. Birnbaum, J. Homan, J. StoufFer, T. De- 
Wald, G. Zeller, C. Bingman, J. Taylor, G. Smeltzer, S. Marshall, R. Unger, 
S. Huber. EIGHTH ROW — R. Rocop, R. Musser, H. Frederick, D. Shearer, 
D, Heberlig, R. Miller, B. Bongart, S. Brown, K. Schriber. Absent: A. Apple, 
R. Doddy, G. Kistfer, R. Lichtenwalter, L. McGriff, R. Myers, J. Morkert, J. 
Miller, P. Riddle, W. Smith, E. Black, C. Cromwell, D. Hein, H. March, R. 
Willauer, M. Rudnicki. 




Conductor — Mr. Reynaldo Rovers 




J> 





M 



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All together now, one, two, three. 




The Lebanon Valley College Symphony Orchestra is heard in con- 
certs of its own as well as in the Spring Festival along with the Concert 
Band and the Chorus. Comprised largely of music education students, 
this organization, directed by Mr. Thomas Lanese, also welcomes tal- 
ented musicians from other departments of the college. 

Miss Marjorie Peters, a junior in the music department, is this year's 
concert mistress, and leads the violin section, one of the largest in the 
group's history, through some of the finest music of both classical and 
contemporary composers. Concerts are designed to present variety and 
quality of material, in line with the department's desire to educate its 
students in every musical area. 



FIRST ROW — M. Peters, E. Moore, N. Sipe, J. Leith, E. Bowman, J. Bustard, 
N. Felsberg, S. Huber. SECOND ROW — A. Kurr, E. Walters, R. Musser, P. 
Davis, E. Block, K. Hoffer, B. Lidle, D. Seller, S. Stetler, M. Bean. THIRD 



ROW — N. Kulp, M. Weinert, B. Fix, C. Sharman, G. Zeller, R. Zeigenfuss, 
J. Stouffer, R. Lichtenwalter, K. Smith, N. Miller, R. Miller, D. Hein, G. Kist- 
ler. Absent; P. Petrullo, J. Myers, M. Arnold. 




.r 




String Quintet: Marjorie Peters, Annette Kurr, Emily Bowman, James Bustard, and Neal Sipe. 



Ensembles 



Percussion Ensemble: Goyle Schlegal, Gary Zeller, Terry DeWold, Doris Kohl, and Ronald Myers. 




Woodwind Quintet: Dean no Sailer, 
Patricio Davis, Nancy Nickell, Elea- 
nor Block. Absent: Nolan Miller. 





Clarinet Choir: FIRST ROW — M. Rinker, G. Bechtel, S. Grace, S. Stetler, E. Black, C. Bingman, K. Skewis, 
K. Hoffer. SECOND ROW - J. Taylor, A. Apple, T. Mann, R. Musser, N. Kulp, R. Klindinst, C. Cromwell, 
C. Tnhias, D. PofF, J. Wargny, R. Poorman, R. Lehman, H. Voshell, M. Miller. Absent: R. Meyer. 



Ensembles 



Brass Ensemble: FIRST ROW — P. Hogerty, L. McGriff, R. Lichtenwolter, D. Heberlig, K. Smith, L. Wood. SEC- 
OND ROW — H. Frederick, G. Spengler, D. Hein, N. Miller, R. Miller, G. Kistler, M. Chobitnoy, R. Rocap. 
THIRD ROW — C. Sharmon, J. Markert, D. Troutman, K. Nelson, H. Reed, T. Keehn, R. Zeigenfuss, J. 
StoufFer. 



^^0,^^^^^^^^ 





Here we present to you the past year at Lebanon Valley, empha- 
sizing the social and spiritual phases which contribute to the symmetry 
of life. 





'. > 








Clk 





FIRST ROW: K. Steiner, M. Cook, N. Morris. SECOND ROW: M. Sheaver 
A. Rice, J. Turner, P. Petrullo, S. Taynton, P. Fitz, M. Wiker. THIRD ROW: 
A. Truiillo, D. Harper, C. Rife, K. Peiffer, R. Cossel, L. Cisney, L. 
McCoulley, FOURTH ROW: G. Hiltner, L. Plymire, W. Ramey, H. Dom, R. 



k 



Dickey, G. Smith, L. Gayman, C. Arnetf, S. Shubrooks, D. Schmuck, D. 
Drumheller. ABSENT: J. Dietz, K. Wise, R. Bell, J. Choprran, J. Britcher, 
D. Pierce, J. Corbett, R. Crider, H. Meyer, Merril Hessinger. 



Delta Tau Chi 



Delta Tau Chi has its basis in Christian service and fellowship. Made up of pre- 
ministerial students, missionary students and those interested in other church vocations or 
active lay leadership, DTC joins with area churches in varied worship programs. Depu- 
tation teams with sermon and song venture forth on Sunday morning for a time of serv- 
ice, worship and laughter. Trips to homes give inspiration to both the students and 
hosts. Morning Prayers during the week provide a period for meditation as the college 
day begins. These functions offer a chance for experiences that will be useful in the fu- 
ture. 

The fellowship among the members of Delta Tau Chi is a great aid in living a Christian 
life on campus. As is the purpose of this organization, much encouragement is to be had 
from knowing that others are confessing Jesus Christ in thought and deed. A life of dedi- 
cation unto God; spreading good will among men,- and raising ethical and moral 
standards are all fostered by the fellowship of this group. 





94 




The Student Christian Association is theoretically composed of all the students on 
campus and governed by a group of its more active students called the cabinet. Our 
campus organization is affiliated with the YMCA and YWCA on the national level. This 
year has seen the dedication of this group to wider outlook in world and personal affairs. 

Each Wednesday night S.C.A. presents programs of varied content with the hope of 
meeting the interest of most of the students. This group firmly believes that nothing of 
importance can be excluded from Christian consideration. This has led to a deviation 
from orthodoxy and a greater understanding of the Christian life of the college student. 
Two week-end retreats with spiritual emphasis and two week-ends of social events are a 
part of the S.C.A. program, along with dormitory devotions and Campus Chest. 

Each year the cabinet returns early to help with freshman orientation. This is the first 
step toward promoting friendliness and goodwill among the student body. The programs 
following throughout the year are aimed at helping the students to live in Christian har- 
mony yet maintain their own personal beliefs. 



Student Christian Association 



S.C.A. Cabinet, FRONT ROW: P. Fitz, P. Petrullo, M. Wiker, A. Rice, 
E. Walter, F. Burros. 2nd ROW: M. Cook, J. Turner, M. Shaffer, S. 
Taynton, L. Cisney, D. Drumheller. 3rd ROW: C. Arnette, L. McCaulley, 



L. Plymire, A. Trujillo, D. Schmuck, L. Gaymen. 4th ROW: R. Cassel, W. 
Derr, C. Rife, S. Shubrooks 



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The meeting will please come to order once yet. 



n*^^"****OMi L.V.C.'s answer to Billy Graham 



mt^uMmmammm/umtM^u^^m^ 



Growth 





FIRST ROW: R. Horn, J. Turner, F. Burras, M. Garber, 
Ross, D. Zechmon, H. Miller, N. Kulp. 



J. Thomas. SECOND ROW: R. Etter, R. Cassel, D. 



Who's Who Among Students in American 
Colleges and Universities. 

"Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities," on annual pub- 
lication of distinguished students, offers one of the highest honors possible for a Lebanon 
Valley College student. 

The award includes a certificate or recognition, benefits of the free placement service 
which is operated by the organization, and the privilege of wearing the organization's 
key besides a listing in the publication for the year in which the students are selected. 

This year Lebanon Valley was allowed a quota of eleven students, the number being 
based on the size of the school, who were chosen by the college deans. These students 
are selected on the basis of securing a well-rounded representation of the various col- 
lege departments and of leadership in important campus organizations. 

98 



Faculty-Student Council 



Through these representatives of various campus organizations, a 
closer understanding betvv'een students and faculty is brought about. 
The advisers and faculty representatives include the Dean of Women, 
the Dean of Men, and the College Chaplain. 

Among some of the numerous council's duties are a partial distribu- 
tion of the Student Activities Fee, planning of the year's calendar, pub- 
lication of the L-Book, and the presentation of suggestions and views 
of the student body to the proper authorities. 





FIRST ROV/: M. Rinker, J. Gerry, R. Hovis, P. Fitz, J. Myers. SECOND 
ROW: R. Bell, K. Patterson, secretary; B. Keinord, president; D. Zechman, 
vice-president; F. Burras, treasurer; J. Corpenter. THIRD ROW: J. Metka, 
S. Bjcher, D. Flinchbaugh, J. Turner, A. Kreiser, B. Williams, C. Rife, S. 



Angle, P. Riddle, M. Burche, W. Renzulli, R. Horn, W. Derr. Absent: Dean 
M. Faust, Dean G. Marquette, Dr. J. Bemesderfer, advisers and faculty 
representatives; E. Block, I. Bechtel, R. Harper, D. Hein, G. Hiltner, R. 
Hurst, M. KanofF, H. Miller, G. Stanson, R. Wagner. 



99 



R. W. S. G. A. 




FIRST ROW: R. Horn, J. Thomas, vice-president; B. Funk, president; M. 
White, treasurer; S. Bucher, faculty-student council representative. SEC- 
OND ROW: M. PauIMn, judicial secretary; A. Pingel, recording secretary. 

R.W.S.G.A., which is the Resident Women's Student Gov- 
ernment Association, is composed of one freshman, two 
sophomore, three junior, and four senior representatives plus 
hall presidents and student dorm proctors. The demerit sys- 
tem, effective this year for the first time, has been a step for- 



THIRD ROW: D. Bongart, M. Gorber, A. Rice, K. Patterson, M. A. Maguire, 
J. Blank, J. Kelly, A. Hortman, C. Cromv^ell, P. Fitz. Absent: M. Shaver. 



ward in student government. 

This group and the Men's Senate sponsor the Christ- 
mas Dinner Dance, and, along with W.C.C, they plan Gan- 
der Weekend. 



Men's Senate 



The student government organization of resident men 
is composed of one freshman, two sophomore, three junior, 
and five senior representatives that help to maintain order 
and decorum among male students living on campus. 



It sponsors the interdorm track meet. Underclassmen's Day 
and, along with R.W.S.G.A., it helps to put on the Christmas 
Dinner Donee. 




FIRST ROW: J. Metko, L. N. Umble, vice-president; D. Zechman, president; 
R. Bell, secretary-treasurer; D. Ross. SECOND ROW: R. Stull, B. Buckwal- 



ter, L. Holstein, G. Hiltner, faculty-student council representative; R. Harper. 
Absent; G. Stonson, freshman representative. 




w. c. c. 

Because the day stu- 
dents hove problems that 
differ somewhat from 
those of the resident stu- 
dents, this council is 
up to take core of those 
arising among the female 
students. Among its ac- 
tivities are Gander Week- 
end, planned in coopera- 
tion with R.W.S.G.A.; the 
Valentine's Dance, a 
spring party, and a 
Christmas party with help 
from the Men's Day Stu- 
dent Congress,- a Christ- 
mas party for orphans in 
co-operation with the Ele- 
mentary Education Club; 
and the sponsoring of a 
booth in the County Fair. 



R. Wida, sophomore representative; P. DePugh, secretory-treasurer; L. Sholley, president; N. O. DeLiberty, 
vice-president; D. Hein, faculty-student council representative. Absent: K. Schreiber, freshman representa- 
tive. 



■-S'. 



Men's Day Student Congress 



R. Owens, president; D. Barbini, L. Hall, secretory-treasurer; A. Kreiser, faculty-student council representa- 
tive, L. Strait, vice-president. Absent: J. Kantner, K. Light, R. Androzzi, freshman representative. 



Taking core of prob- 
lems that arise among the 
male day students, the 
Men's Day Student Con- 
gress, along with the 
Women's Commuter Coun- 
cil, sponsor a Valentine 
Dance, this year with a 
surprise fashion show. It 
helps the Elementary Edu- 
cation Club with a Christ- 
mas party for the orphan 
children. In November 
these men held a hayride 
and in May they plan to 
give a graduating party 
for all day students. 




Chemistry Club 





FIRST ROW: D. Wetzel, G. Smith, C. Hoffman, J. Metka. SECOND ROW: K. Feather, B. Bishop, 
L. Hall, J. Brommer, P. Radcliffe. THIRD ROW: W. Dellinger, F. Grove, S. Shubrooks, R. Michael. 



The Chemistry Club tries to provide a program that will widen each member's 
background technically and socially. 

Among its technical activities are field trips to various industries and to 
graduate schools of chemistry, and programs given by outside speakers at the 
meetings all of which enable students to gain a better knowledge of what types 
of work are involved in the field of chemistry. 

Socially, the club tries to provide a feeling of fellowship by sponsoring such 
activities as "Monte Carlo Night," and the annual "Dinner Dance" and spring 
picnic. 

Several responsibilities of the club include helping in the "Science for a Day" 
program and writing articles for their paper, "Filtrates and Residues." 



Officers; FIRST ROW: R. Wagner, president; 
J. Carpenter, vice-president. SECOND ROW: 
J. Dietz, secretary; R. Hovis, treasurer. Absent: 
Dr. H. Neidig, adviser. 




FIRST ROW: B. Wogish, M. J. 
Sypula, D. Mognelli, P. Leader. 
SECOND ROW: D. Czirr, A. 
Bowman, W. Hecker, W. Ren- 
zulli. THIRD ROW: R. Burk- 
holder, R. Etter, R. Bird, D. 
Flinchbaugh, D. Miller, G. Jar- 
boe. 



102 




Beta 
Beta 
Beta 



As the national honorary biological society, the Alpha 
Zeta Chapter of Beta Beta Beta tries to create interest in the 
field of biology for all students. 

Some of its activities include programs given by outside 
speakers, showing biological films, helping out in the "Science 
for a Day" program, and sponsoring an annual banquet. 

Provisional membership is open to those interested in biol- 



FIRST ROV/: W. Renzulli, vice- 
president; E. Walter, secretary; 
R. Etter, president; R. Horn, 
faculty-student council repre- 
sentative; L. Strait, historian. 
SECOND ROV/: Mr. O. P. Bol- 
linger, S. Mormazo, A. Pingel, 
Dr. F. Wilson, adviser and 
treasurer; M. Rudnicki, M. J. Sy- 
pulo. Dr. V. E. Light. THIRD 
ROW: S. Shubrooks, J. Carpen- 
ter, G. Smith, W. Derr, S. Mag- 
riney. Absent; J. Dick, L. Felty, 
B. Karlheim, J. Kline, N. O. De 
Liberty, F. Poorman, M. Seaber, 
M. Shirk, R. Wise. 



ogy who have maintained a "B" average or above in forty 
per cent of their grades after one semester of residence. For 
active membership, one must have received a grade of "B" 
or above in eighty per cent of his biological courses (3) and 
at least in fifty per cent of all subjects, and must be at least 
a fourth semester student. 



Pi Gamma Mu 



This group composes the Pennsylvania Mu (Lebanon Val- 
ley) Chapter of the national social science honor society. Two 
purposes are set forth by this society. First, membership 
is given as a symbol of recognition for outstanding work in 
the social sciences. Secondly, this chapter tries to promote 






scholarship and interest in the social sciences. 

To be eligible for membership a student must (1) have 
twenty hours of college credit in the social sciences, (2) main- 
tain "B" average therein, (3) be in the upper thirty-five per 
cent of his class, and (4) have no "F's" on his college record. 






Mr. C. Tom, adviser; R. Hor- 
lacker, S. Angle, W. Rigler, L. 
Sholley, G. DeHart, P. Jones, 
secretary-treasurer; D. Ross, 
vice-president; H. Miller, presi- 
dent; D. Harper, J. Reilly. Ab- 
sent: P. Feather. 





SEATED: N. Umble, President; 
J. Turner, Secretary-Treasurer; 
L. McCoulley, Vice-President; S. 
Angle, STANDING: R. Horn, Dr. 
Love, N. Fenstermacher, D. Ross, 
J. Coen, P. Jones, M. Tjhin. Ab- 
sent: V. Sinclair, W. DeLiberty, 
B. Keinard. 



Psychology Club 



Anyone interested In the various fields of psychology are 
welcome members of the Psychology Club under the direction 
of advisor Dr. Love. The monthly meetings Included activities 
which were of the most interest to the members. Guest speak- 
ers Included Mr. Briggs Sails, who spoke on the "Rehabilita- 



tion of Chronic Mental Patients," and Mrs. Wedel, sociologist, 
who gave an informative discussion on Religion and Psychol- 
ogy. Plans also Included a field trip to the Warnersvllle Penn- 
sylvania State Hospital. 



Pol Sci Club 



To promote a greater interest with the problems concern- 
ing politics Is the goal of the Political Science Club. 

The club trains its members In parliamentary procedure 
and committee for the conference of the Inter-collegiate gov- 
ernment. Held each spring in Harrisburg, the conference 
Is not only attended by Lebanon Valley students, but by simi- 



lar groups from other colleges in Pennsylvania. Other activi- 
ties of the club include the selling of basketball programs at 
home games, the sponsoring of two banquets annually, each 
representing one of the major political parties, and the pres- 
entation of timely panel discussions. 



FIRST ROW: P. Feather, Presi- 
dent; R. Bell, W. Rigler, Secre- 
tary; K. Seaman, E. Morgan, 
Treasurer. SECOND ROW: N. 
Umble, J. Riley, Mr. Fehr, T. 
Mau, Vice-President; D. Beane, 
R. Harlacher. THIRD ROW: G. 
Craun, B. Danfelt, P. Bronson, 
A. Kohler, W. Hofiman, G 
Stanson. FOURTH ROW: J. Len- 
ker, S. Waldman, K. StrausSr J. 
Nelson, J. Coen. Absent: H. Mil- 
ler, H. Campbell, J. Reilly, A. 
Silldorff, J. Bemesderfer, J. 
Saile, J. Thomos, J. Cunning- 
ham, D. Herner, S. Koczerow- 
ski. 




FIRST ROW: N. Felsberg, D 
Herner, C. Reed, S. Bucher, Sec 
retary; I. Bechtel, J. Turner 
SECOND ROW: J. Kressler, M 
Cook, M. White, B. Williams, C 
Bronson, J. Simes, M. Paullin, I 
Miller, P. Petrullo, J. Martin, G 
Fitzkee, J. Vowler, P. Fitz, A. 
Harfman, P. Davis, S. Stetler, J. 
Leifh. THIRD ROW: K. Patterson, 
M. Blomquist, N. Warner. 




Pennsylvania Student Education Association 



Led by Miss Peggy Garber, President, and Dr. McKlveen 
and Dr. Ebersole, advisors, the George D. Gossord Chapter 
of the student PSEA had a gala year this year. Besides par- 
ticipating in County Fair, a Christmas party and a Get- 
Acquainted Party as usual, L.V.C.'s PSEA was host to the an- 



nual State Convention held this year on April 8 and 9. This is 
because L.V.C. boasts the state presidency vested in Peggy 
Garber. Our chapter also participated this year in the Fourth 
Annual Leadership Conference in September at Allenberry by 
sending three student members. 




Childhood Education Club 



FIRST ROW: D. Herner, M. Wiker, J. Leith, J. Thomas, Vice-President; J. Martin, President; J. Myers, Secre- 
tary; J. Kressler. SECOND ROW: P. Petrullo, P. Fitz, M. Cook, J. Melnick, S. Witte. THIRD ROW: N. Mor- 
ris, M. Shaver, C. Smith. 




Any student who is inter- 
ested in learning more about 
the Education of small chil- 
dren and keeping informed 
of the modern teaching prac- 
tices that are used in the 
primary schools, may be- 
come a member of the Child- 
hood Education Club. 

This year a very informa- 
tive and interesting program 
concerning the mentally 
gifted child was given by 
Mrs. Herr. Other activities in- 
cluded a movie on guidance, 
a program on teaching aids, 
and a chance to become ac- 
quainted with the children of 
Jonestown Orphanage at the 
Annual Christmas party the 
club puts on. 



FIRST ROW: F. Burras, J. Fath, 
Vice-President; V. Albert, Treas- 
urer; J. Bowman, President; B. 
Brown, Secretary. SECOND 
ROW: R. Daigneault, R. Kil- 
moyer, J. Seymont, J, Gerry, P 
Wise, R. Wogish, D. Murray, A. 
Greene. THIRD ROW: Dr. 
Rhodes, J. Brommer, R. Fields, 
D. Bird, J. Boyle, A. Hollinger, 
P. Young, G. Plitnick, Dr. Bis- 
singer. Absent: E. Mirmok. 




Math Club 



Organized in 1958, the Math Club under the direction of Dr. Bissinger, is for students 
who are interested in relating mathematics to modern industry. The club features motion 
pictures, speakers, and field trips to local industrial concerns. Their main trip this year 
was to the gloss works in Corning, New York. They also sponsored a hayride. 





f^fLf^ <^ 



Alpha Phi Omega 

Lebanon Valley's new Service Fraternity is 
currently in the process of obtaining its charter 
in the national organization. As one of their 
service projects, the organization has set up a 
campus wide Civil Defense program. Lost year 
they sponsored a dance and the "Ugliest Man 
on Campus" contest. This chapter is open to all 
male students who hove hod previous scouting 
training and who still desire to maintain a serv- 
ice relationship with the scouting movement. 




FIRST ROW: J. Metka, President; D 
Weiser, Vice-President; W. Derr, R. 
Horlocher, Secretary; D. Winter, G. 
Conroth, G. Myers, R. Horring. 
SECOND ROW; L. Moss, D. Flinch- 
baugh, Sgt. at Arms; B. Bishop, 
Treasurer; L. Czirr. 



D. DeHart, M. Lamke, M. 
Burche, G. DeHart, Head 
Scop; J. Kouffmon, B. lac- 
kas, D. Garwood. Absent: 
L. McKinney, B. Richter. 





Green Blotter 



Meeting on the first Monday of each month at the home of 
Dr. George Struble, advisor, the Green Blotter members read 
examples of their own writings and exchange ideas about 
plays, literature, movies, etc. Sometimes this group has their 



own section in La Vie. Gary DeHart, Head Scop, leads the 
organization, which is limited to a membership of fourteen, 
the present constituency being nine. 



French Club 



Last April the French Club, under the advisory capacity of 
Miss Butler, undertook a trip to grade schools there. This year 
they again participated in County Fair and sold Christ- 
mas Cards. Under the leadership of President Jim Boyle, a 
Freshman, they hold their monthly meetings at the home of 



Dr. George Struble with the purpose of achieving under- 
standing of the culture, civilization, and language of France. 
Each year this club celebrates the Christmas Season by join- 
ing with the local Adult French Club in caroling in French. 



FIRST ROW: B. Ebert, H. 
Berrier, Secretary-Treos- 

urer; J. Boyle, President; J. 
Adams, Vice-President; G. 
Bull. SECOND ROW: R. 
Kahan, Miss Butler, G 
Hiitner, C. Hemperly, M. 
Rudnicki, J. Scott. Absent: 
R. Ranck, J. Snoeberger. 




10 






La Vie Collegienne 



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Annual County Fair 
Planned For Dec. 4 



Valley Accredited By 
American Chem Society 



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52 Schools To Visit 
Science For A Day 



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FIRST ROW: K. Kauttman and P. Riddle. SECOND ROW: B. Graham, M. Burche, J. Seymour, C. Myers, G. 
Schlogel. 



La Vie Collegienne, portraying the college life, aims 
at complete coverage of current news and sports events as 
well as providing interesting feature articles with the inevita- 
ble college wit. Established in 1925, La Vie, under the ad- 
visorship of Rev. Bruce C. Souders, is published bi-weekly ex- 
cept during the examination periods by the students. 



Co-Editors: Jean Kauffman and Peter Riddle 

Business Manager: Kenneth Strauss 

Assistant Business Manager: William Hawk 

Sports Editor: Fred Meiselman 

Feature Editor: Connie Myers 

Headlines: John Seymour 

Exchange Editors: Kenneth Nelson and David Poff 



108 



Quittapahilla 




FIRST ROW: C. Bronson, M. Wiker, C. Arnett, A. Hartman, W. Renzulli, M. Paullin. SECOND ROW: R. 

Michaels, D. Winters, E. Walters, I. Bechtel, M. Burche, J. Coen, J. Leith, P. Riddle, S. Toyton, G. Smith, W. 
Rigler. 



Selected during the spring of 1959, the Quittapahilla staff, 
under the guidance of editor-in-chief, Amelia Hartman, be- 
gan planning for the publication of the yearbook by selecting 
the publishing company and photographer before the end of 
the second semester. Actual work, however, began last Sep- 
tember when the staff, through cooperation and perse- 
verence, systematically met their deadlines on the various sec- 
tions of the publication. By their efforts, they have gained 
valuable experience in publication techniques as well as in 
the methodology of obtaining unity and balance throughout 
the book. 



Editor-in-chief: Amelia Hartman 

Business: Ira Bechtel, chairman, and Roger Michaels, Vicky 

Work, Winnie Neal 
Photographer and artist: William Renzulli 
Faculty Editor: Marcia Paullin 
Senior Editors: Kathy Bowman and Lois Sholley 
Junior Editors: William Rigler and Joan DeConna 
Underclassman Editor: Judith Leith 
Organizations: Carol Bronson, chairman, and Charles Arnett, 

Marjorie Burche, Elaine Walters, Joseph Coen 
Conservatory Editor: Jacqueline Miller 
Sports Editors: Don Winters and Nancy DeLiberty 
Literary Editors: George Smith and Peter Riddle 
Faculty Advisor: Rev. Bruce C. Souders 




Busily working to meet a deadline 
ore J. Kressler, J. Myers, J. Leith, G. 
Craun, A. Hartman, J. DeConna, 
and P. Petrullo. 



Wig 



Buckle 




Lebanon Valley College's dramatic 
society afFords an opportunity to gain ex- 
perience in acting, directing, staging, and in 
other facets of theatrical productions. Open to a 
students, the club provides unusually interesting entertain 
ment at its meetings as well as at its various additional events 
each year such as theatrical picnics and trips to the Harrisburg 
Community Theatre. This year Wig and Buckle has given television per- 
formances entitled "The World and the Theatre" in conjunction with the college 
program "Lebanon Valley Presents." In October of this school year an evening of 
three one-act ploys was presented under the directorship of Mr. James L. Kline and Mr. 
Theodore D. Keller. For the first time, this year Wig and Buckle has become a member of the 
National Dramatic Fraternity, Alpha Psi Omega. 



• FIRST ROW: M. White; G. 

Hiltner; C. Smith, secretary; M. 

Burche, vice-president. SECOND 

ROW: V. Yelton; G. Smith, president; 

F. Weitz. Absent are M. Lamke, treasurer; 

R. Myers; M. Sypula; W. Richter; R. Barnes; G. 

Bull; J. Kuchta; Advisor and director; Mr. James 



110 



"How handsome you are," says S. Smith 
as W. Nixon, H. Vonderbach, V. Yelton, 
W. Richter, and A. Apple await the final 
appraisal by the director. 




The cast in Jean Giraudoux's 
Apollo of Bellac are shown 
n those last minute per-stage 
scenes. Other plays which were pre- 
sented on October 23 and 24, 1959 
are Edna St. Vincent Milloy's Aria de 
Capo and Thornton Wilder's The Happy 
Journey. 




Cheerleaders 



L. Gluyas, F. Neid- 
zialek, S. Sherk, B. 
Gardner, J. Gerry. 




Leading the students in 
cheers during the football and bas- 
ketball seasons, these five encourage pep 
and vigor during the games and support for our. 
team. This year they started by leading a successful pa- 
rade through Annville v^hich was the beginning of the pep rally 
and bonfire before our first home football game. Much of the campus 
spirit is due to their enthusiastic leadership. 



L-Club 



The L-Club is composed of athletes who have received their 
letters from the Director of Athletics for participation in one or 
more of the varsity sports. In order to be eligible for member- 
ship, a sports participant must meet the requirements set up 
by the Athletic Council for a varsity award. 

The highlights of the year include selling "chapel seats" 



to unsuspecting freshmen and the L-Club dance where the 
newly elected Homecoming Queen is crowned. An annual 
sports' banquet is held in the spring at which the coveted 
jackets and letters are given to the outstanding athletes of 
the year. 



ROW ONE: G. Weaver, D. Winter, D. Miller, V. Magnuson, Vice President; 
K. Wesolowski, President; S. Kaczorowske, Secretary; D. Ross, D. Harper, 
B. Skaler, A. Trujillo, R. Musser. ROW TWO: J. Reilly, H. Yost, E. Stamback, 
D. Weiser, F. Vogel, R. Stull, C. Lowers, W. Smith, R. Bell, H. Fitzgerald, 



B Slotcher, E. McCracken, Advisor. ROW THREE: — L. Brogan, K. Longe- 
necker, R. Earp, C. Rife, L. Holstein, A. Kohler, D. Zechman, D. Miller, R. 
Urey, H. Vandewater, D. Mulholland. 




W. A. A. 




ROW ONE: J. Myers, Student Faculty Representative; M. Poullin, Publicity 
Director; S. Angle, President; K. Patterson, Treasurer; N. O. DeLtberty, 
Vice President; B. Wogish. ROW TWO: H. Umholtz, S, Witte, C. Crom- 
well, G. Albert, J. Leith, D. Mounsey, B. Horst, H. Barrier, J. Blank, C. 
Bronson, N. Wotson, E. Evans. ROW THREE: A. Hortman, J. Kressler, P. 

The Women's Athletic Association supplies the impetus for 
any sports minded girl. Individual and group sports are avail- 
able to all. Shirley Angle and the other officers and lead- 
ers, under the direction of Miss Bov^'man, hove provided a 
well-rounded schedule of activities. 

Basketball and hockey are offered on the intercollegiate 



Fitz, N, J. Morris, R. Dudas, G. Fitzgee, J. Freed, R. Juno, P. Petrullo, C. 
Yoder, K. Hughes, L. Taylor, B. Gardner, B. Williams. ROW FOUR: I. 
Miller, B. Hamilton, C. Smith, M. Metzger, N. Fenstermacher, M. Rinker, 
G. Schlegal, G. Yelton, E. Walter, L. Koerper, L. Gluyos, L. Brong. Ab- 
sent: M. A. Maguire, Secretary. 

level. Also, an extensive program of intramural activities is 
offered. By the point system girls are able to earn awards 
in any of the sports. The freshman hike, the Halloween dance, 
the initiation hike and the banquet, additional highlights of 
the year, all help make W.A.A. a very active club. 



Ski Club 



A new club on the campus is the Ski Club, organized last 
year by some ski enthusiasts under the assistance of Mr. Ned 
Linto. The club was able at that time to take advantage of 
the closeness of the Blue Ridge Ski Area and many new skiers 
took lessons. Later in the season trips were token to the Po- 



conos, and some of the members went as far as Mt. Snow, Ver- 
mont, to spend their semester vacation. 

This year, with the help of Miss Bowman, the club hopes to 
expand and encourage more trips, with the hope of a future 
ski weekend. 



ROW ONE: E. Walter, N. Umble, C. Bronson, Secretary. ROW TWO: D. Beone, D. Wetzel, J. Nelson, J. 
Coen, P. Bronson, President. 




Legionnaires 





ROW ONE: C. Piersol, K. Struss, Vice Commander, P. Feather, Commander, J. Carpenter, Treasurer, S. 
Hoffman, Adjutant, C. Kardos. ROW TWO: B. Struss, J. Britcher, B. Mesner, P. Silldorff, W, Dissinger, D. 
Chernich, J. Linker, J. Edris, J. Cantner, M. Cook, D. Harper. 



At the end of the Korean War the Legionnaires were 
formed to provide good co-operation and to help the veterans 
in college corners. Composed of the men who have faithfully 
served their country, the "Vets" comprise one of the truly out- 
standing organizations on our campus. Easily recognized with 
their grey jackets and long beards, the Legionnaires are a 



symbol to us of the type of brotherhood that prevails when 
men are united with an interminable bond. 

Social activities during the school year include the Legion- 
naires Ball and the familiar Saturday night dances after our 
home basketball games. On Armistice Day, the "Vets" sponsor 
an all-campus program that often proves enlightening. 



114 



Inter-Society Council 



Clio 



Knights 



Philo 




Delphian 



Kalo 



Last spring the presidents of the above five social societies 
met to discuss the possibilities of on Inter-Society Council to 
promote more social life on the campus and better relations 
among the clubs. Other aims of this council are to: provide 
new and original social functions, create more enthusiasm for 
social affairs of each of the five groups, make the College 
Lounge the campus center, and strengthen the college motto 
of friendship. 

The Inter-Society Council, which represents approximately 
two hundred and fifty students, is composed of one represent- 
ative, the president, and one alternate from each organiza- 
tion. The government of the council consists of a chairman and 



a secretary-treasurer with each society having equal voting 
power. Although the council is not under a constitution or the 
supervision of an adviser, all decisions are those of the so- 
cieties and their individual memberships. Major decisions re- 
quire one hundred per cent of the societies. 

The organization began early in the fall to plan for their 
big dance "Autumn Leaves" on November 21. Introduced this 
year was a new success, the Frammis, an informal social get- 
together with a jazz combo and refreshments. With the back- 
ing of the organizations and the support of the student body, 
this council may help provide a new social era on the cam- 
pus. 



ROW ONE: B. Danfelt, Parliamentarian, G. Yelton, B. Hamilton, Secretory-Treasurer, C. Bronson, L. Hol- 
stein. ROW TWO: R. Bird, B. Buchwalter, D. Ross, Chairman, A. Hollinger. 




115 



fti«EJii 




SENIORS: J. Kelly, J. Simes, C. Cromwell, E. Black, President, E. Sfamm, M. White, J. Fuller. ROW ONE: 
J. Hammerschmidt, P. Fitz, J. Valor, C. Reed, J. Mumper, Corresponding Secretary, C. Bronson, Vice Presi- 
dent, B. Williams, Faculty Representative, J. Leith, Treasurer, G. Fitsky, S. Bucher, R. Juno, M. Peters. ROV/ 
TWO: G. Beclitol, B. Wogisch, L. Moore, B. Gardner, J. Chapman, M. Rank, J. Kressler, G. Schlegel, A. 
Hartmon, K. Hughes, I. Miller. ROW THREE: N. Felsburg, A. Moss, D. Mounsey, E. Evans, J. Miller, M. Burche, 
K. Potterson, M. A. Moguire, E. Walters, L. Brong, P. Dovies, P. Wise. Not present in the picture is S. Stet- 
ier. Recording Secretary. 



A A Z 



One of the two women's social societies on campus is Delta 
Lambda Sigma, more popularly known as Delphian. A typi- 
cal Delphian year is filled with money making projects and so- 
cial affairs, some in conjunction with their brother society, 
Kalo. 

A car wash, Lebanon Valley contemporary cards, Easter 
eggs, and hat shows are the major fund raising projects. 
Orphanage parties, informal get-togethers, and K-D week- 



end, the high spot of the year are the activities shared with 
Kalo. 

In November many girls were initiated formally at a tea 
in the Lounge. The theme for rush week was an owl, and many 
"whoos" and strange shapes could be seen on the campus 
that day. With the Delphian room as the hub, the spokes of 
friendship, co-operation, love and fun radiate to all members. 




Mr. Kalo 
Doug Ross 



PLEDGES. ROW ONE: B. Smith, J. Grossi, J. Newton, O Binner, L. 
Rank, C. Hemperly. ROW TWO: N. Warner, V. Sinclair, S. Kelly, C. 
Bouernfeind, S. Lane, J. Melnick, M. Weinert. ROW THREE: M. Bean, 



J. Bronyan, M. Bollmon, J. Brighthoupt, S. Huber, B. Ebert, L. Weber. 
ROW FOUR: P. Boyer, B. Lidle, G. Albert, P. Cotter, D. DeHort, S. Schrei- 
ber, J. Snowberger, P. Blomquist, J. Dixon. 




'^^ 




l\^j 



( 



K 



r 



ROW ONE: D. Drumheller, Chaplain; T. Mau, Treasurer; C. Wernert, 
Corresponding Secretary; J. Nelson, Vice-President; B. Danfelt, President; 
W. Hawk, Secretary; S. Baker, Sergeant at Arms; R. Hovis, D. Wetzel. 
ROW TWO: C. Lowers, R. Stull, V. Magnuson, L. Rover, R. Meyer, D. 



Shearer, R. Lichtenwalter, ROW THREE: P. Bronson, D. Harper, S. Kac- 
zorowske, A. Kohler, B. Slotcher, B. Hecker, D. Garwood. ROW FOUR: 
D. Ross, D. Miller, H. Vonderbach, G. DeHart, S. Woldmon, J. Coen. 




K A Z 




Miss Delphian 
Carol Bronson 



Under the capable leadership of Sydney Danfelt, 
Kappa Lambda Sigma has realized new goals and has 
set the precedent for many other organizations in the 
post year. The busy and highly successful year of Kappa 
Lambda Sigma consisted of such events as the acclaimed 
Jazz Concert; K-D weekend, including a formal dance 
at Allenberry; K-D Kickoff Dance, wnere Doug Ross and 
Carol Bronson reigned as King and Queen respectively. 

Kappa Lambda Sigma employed numerous projects 



including the sale of mugs, pretzels, and Christmas 
cards. A party was held at the Jonestown Orphanage 
and was enjoyed by all. The publications of the society's 
newspaper, the Kopp La Sig were unique and enter- 
taining to the campus. 

The year was concluded with the annual Stag Ban- 
quet at which the twenty-three men who were about to 
graduate and who hove been responsible for much of 
Kappa Lambda Sigma's success were honored. 



ROW ONE: J. Thompson, B. Dougherty, C. Rife, J. Heath, V. Stouflfer, L. Schaeffer. ROW TWO: T. Dewald, 
G. Zeller, B. Shirk, R. Ward, L. Brogan, L. Godsholl, T. Bansbough, J. Cashion, G. Stanson, D. Beone. 





» «- 



A rose and a handshake for new Delphian 
members. 




Owl invasion. Whoo ore they? 





^oclety 




Leaves and streamers give at- 
mosphere to "Autumn Leaves," 
formal debut of i.S.C. 



^ ^ 



Check that hubcap! Another energy releaser for Delphians. 




Life 




A serenade and a bread line — It's amazing what 
scholars will do. 




All set to receive that Clio membership card. 






Clio Minervas take over 
campus for a day. 



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119 



On guard, touch^. One down, three to go. 



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Pledges. ROW ONE: C. Magee, L. McWilliams, C. Hake, E. Gluyos, D. B. Hawkins, L. Grebe, J. Kuchta, D. Bressler, S. Smith, M. J. 
Koncar, B. McKlwee. ROW TWO: N. Dutro, M. Royer, P. Derbyshire, B. Breeze, A. Grove, N. Napier. 
Williams, S. Brown, C. Birnboum, S. Marshall. ROW THREE: F. Niedziaiek, 



Haines, L 



Any girl who is interested in having a good time and in 
gaining some permanent friendships is a potential member of 
Clio, one of the social organizations on campus. 

One of their money making projects this year was the selling 
of assorted soaps, and the sponsoring of an iron and shoe 
shine day. During Rush Week a large number of pledges 
were attracted by the tea, fashion show and open house. This 
year the initiates were garbed as Minerva, the patron Greek 



goddess of Clio. 

Clio sponsored several dances throughout the year. In co- 
operation with Philo, their brother society, the girls held a 
ship-wreck party on Gander Weekend. They also planned the 
Clio-Philo dinner dance. Jointly with the other four societies, 
through the Inter-Society Council, they helped in planning the 
Inter-Society Dance. 



KAN 



ROW ONE: L. Koerper, Corresponding Secretary; J. Cunningham, Sec- Brown, M. Miller, J. Freed, G. Yelton. ROW THREE: A. Darkes, D. Bon- 
retary; B. Hamilton, President; J. Thomas, Vice President; P. Jones, Treas- gart, J. Blank, C. Smith, H. Umholtz, B. McClean, L. Gluyos, D. Kohl, B. 
urer; M. Rinker, Faculty Representative. ROW TWO: J. Gerry, M. Chaitt, B. Fix, L. Taylor, N. Fenstermacher, M. Metzger, R. Barry. 





ROW ONE: S. Shubrooks, Corresponding Secretary; L. Rudy, Chaplain; 
A. Hollinger, Vice-President; Dr. J. Rhodes, Advisor; R. Bird, President; L. 
Bechtel, Recording Secretary; R. Wagner, Treasurer. ROW TWO: W. Rig- 
ler, R. Dougherty, H. Yost, H. Lehn, R. Michael, Ronald Dougherty, H. 



Good, R. Efter. ROW THREE: R. Daigneoult, D. Mognelli, R. Kahan, D. 
Winter, J. Adorns, D. Murray, N. Umble. Missing: D. Bocostow, M. Schaef- 
fer, F. Vespe. 



4> A Z 



Philo, older brother of the Valley societies, shows unmistak- 
able signs of rebirth of vigor as it celebrates its ninety-second 
year. This fraternal organization has realized the value of 
friendship, good-will, and co-operation, and has fostered the 
standards of true comradeship which are indispensable for 
a well-rounded life. 



The social schedule of Phi Lambda Sigma included such 
notable events as the annual Alumni-Varsity basketball 
gome; Philo-Clio weekend; and extensive, highly successful 
intramural program; and finally a stag banquet to complete 
a year that was beneficial and rewarding for each member. 



B. Bishop, J. Seymour, F. Thompson, M. Wert, K. Beck. Missing: B. Lidston, A. Lys, B. Scott. 




121 



(^(^f^, (*^S 



^ '^4''^ 




ROW ONE: B. Buckwalter, L. Holstein, W. Hughes, K. Wesolowski. ROW TWO: W. Dellinger, J. Hooper, 
A. Trujillo, D. Miller, R. Hovis, K. Wise, W. Renzulli. ROW THREE: J. Cotlin, L Bodgley, S. Wisler, K. Longe- 
necker, H. Fitzgerald, D. Zechmon, B. Dickey. Absent: J. Metka, R. Bell, B. Keinord. 



Knights of the Valley 



The Knights of the Valley, serving this 
year under President Les Holstein, have 
furthered their purpose of promoting fel- 
lowship and good will. The Knights hove 
proven their worth by their contribution 
to all campus activities and by awarding 
two academic scholarships to deserving 
students. 

Every year the Knights present the 
Chuck Maston Memorial Award to the 
man chosen as the outstanding athlete. 



_e:'nr Thfr „. 




Last year Bill DeLiberty was the recipient 
of this award. The Knights also present 
on award to the outstanding athlete in 
every varsity sport. 

In addition to supervising the Gordon- 
Davis laundry service, the Knights of the 
Valley receive strong backing from their 
well organized alumni. The Knights' 
Alumni Dinner Dance is held every spring 
and the Annual dinner for alumni on 
Home Coming Day. 



The Knights' Alumni Banquet. 




0^*0 




^IIT 



1959 was the time of at 
least two memorable returns: Return to 
Peyton Place by Grace Metalious and the 
return to the campus of L.V.C. The former Is 
of no concern here, but the latter has "In- 
timately touched" all of us. Will we ever 
forget the return to old familiar faces of 
friends, the classrooms. Hot Dog Frank's, 
signing out, and the book store, which along 
with the business office educates every 
student in the inflationary conditions of our 
nation's economic system? Yes, it was truly 
a return "en masse," and one from which 
some hove not yet recovered. 





L V. C. 

L^/\ I was here again, in- 
corporating Homecoming and 
Underclassmen's Day into one 
"really big" show. Early October 
21, 1959, alumni returned to the 
campus, and the freshmen and 
sophomores marched down to 
the Quittie for the annuo! tug- 
of-war. At the victorious football 
game was featured the high- 
stepping L.V.C. Marching Bond. 
The day witnessed open house in 
all dorms, three one-act plays 
in Engle Hall, and the crowning 
of Queen Sue at the dance 
which climaxed the day's activi- 
ties. What kind of a day hod it 
been? A day like any other day, 
filled with those events which . . . 



Homecomirg Court Queen Sue Smith in center with attendants Milhe Evans and Pattie Boyer. 



Months have passed since the eventful tug-of-war, 
and the sophomores no longer retain the spoil of the 
victor which dictates that the freshmen continue wearing 
their dinks and ties. Today peace and tranquillity exist 
between the sophomores and the freshmen — the fresh- 
men now "aged" since their arrival at LV and they ore 
largely indistinguishable from any upperclassman. Oh, 
perhaps they still retain an air of spriteness which the 
upperclassmen lack, but to quote a favorite warning, 
"Cneer up, freshman! The worst is yet to come." 



Charge! The Frosh have just begun to fight. 



Pull sophs! Pull! Keep that 
rhythrr, pull!!! PULL! 





When the frosh come marching 
in . . . 

One, two, three, kick. 




TIME 



goes on and so does col- 
lege study, but every 
student somehow manages to find a few 
minutes for those activities which do noth- 
ing toward bettering him politically, reli- 
giously, economically, and which even have 
doubtful social and psychological benefits. 
Outstanding are the parties: birthday 
parties, holiday parties, engagement parties 
and those held just for the sake of having 
a party. Then, too, there is always those 
hilarious Skeeve nights when all formality 
and decorum is thrown to the wind and our 
hallowed dining hall is entered by strange 
other-worldly creatures. But not all of the 
student's "spare" (?) time is consumed in 
such non-constructive activities. There is 
always enough minutes left to moke County 
Fair and Science-for-a-Day successfully ful- 
fill their purposes. 




What do you mean the orgy is over? 



When does that hoagy man come? 




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Most likely to succeed? 



Monkey business at the Dining Hall. 





I don't know Marty, what do you want to do? 



"Come landlord, fill the flowing cup.' 



Millie is jagged into society. 



Future housewives of America. 
And it doesn't hurt a bit. 




V^MKI^ I /Vl/\^ I IfVlt on campus brought us 
good cheer and fun in sundry ways: the "Starlight Wonderland" dinner-dance, the 
perennial Santa Clous, and the wishing of glad tidings to friends around a glitter- 
ing tree, not to mention all the funny occurrences encountered while such decora- 
tions were being put up. 




It's not the gift; it's the spirit that's behind it! 





Santa's helper. Miss Leah ClauS. 



When do we eat? 



'Twas the night before Christmas for Jonestown chil- 
dren. 

THE SEMESTER ENDS 

preceded by a harried rush toward completion of term papers, fessor nor student "lives" — they merely exist, 
lab experiments, and book reports which should have been com- However, finals haven't killed anyone yet, and so most of the 
pleted before the holidays. But somehow everyone (almost) students return to begin anew. As that old adage of the enter- 
manages to fulfill his academic responsibilities and to prepare tainment world says, "The show must go on!" and so awa-a-a-ay 
himself for the final exam period, during which time neither pror we go! 




Do it yourself kit? You're sure he said the whole book? 

Modeling 24c, required for the new art major. 




Now say Ah, in the key of C^l 



A Beat man thinking. 



Tammy, our cat who likes to roam. Einstein's hiding place for future wizards. 





ROW ONE: Vonnie Evans, Mary Beaver, Queen; Nancy MocDonald. ROW TWO: Marion Brooks, Louise 

Gay, Sue Trostle Bell, Maid of Honor; Flora Rhen, Linda Shirey. 




SONG OF SPRING 

was one of the highlights of the season drawing many alumni, par- 
ents, and friends to witness the activities, even though the weather left 
something to be desired. The order of the day included sports dem- 
onstrations of golf, archery, and the trampoline, dancing by the 
freshman and sophomore girls under direction of student choreogra- 
phers, and the traditional May Pole Dance performed by junior girls 
and their escorts. The day was climaxed with the crowning of 
May Queen Mary Beaver after the procession of her lovely attendants. 
That evening the Junior-Senior Prom was held in the gymnasium with 
the atmosphere of Manhattan towers, completing the May Day events, 
a holiday celebrated around the world. 





m^ ,..^.....m^ 






Shirley and Doris aim Cupid's arrows. 



May Queen Mary Beaver receives her crown from Janet Blank 
Rismiller, May Queen 1958. 



The L.V.C. debutants perform to Spring medley. 






There's no place like Hyphen Ha 



It's always spring in here! 



Will you 



SPRINGTIME - 

remember? Jeanette MacDonald asked this question in 
Sigmund Romberg's Maytlme, but here at L.V.C. we ask an- 
other: Can we ever forget it? As warm weather arrives we 
wrestle with the soul-searching concern of what to do: take a 
walk, go swimming, play frisby, or study? Although the latter 
has the least chance of winning our loyalties, it must eventually 



The line forms in the rear. 



steal some of our time. 

Spring is also the time for Don Cupid to awaken from his 
winter nap (if he ever went to sleep!), and come out on our 
campus walks and benches. Can we ever forget these days 
of hustle, bustle, and "cuss-el" as we scurry about attending 
parties, field trips, and finishing another semester? Even more 
important, would we ever wont to forget them? 




* ' ***... 



A young man's thoughts turn to — ? 



There's always room for one more. 



L.V.C. goes Ivy League. 



Togetherness 



Academic community? 





mission 



GRADUATION. 

fulfilled! That day and destination which every senior set 
out four years ago to reach has finally arrived. All prepa- 
rations are completed, and it only remains for senior and 
professor to don academic gowns, march down the aisle 
of the college church for Baccalaureate in the morn- 
ing and across the center of campus for Commencement in 
the afternoon. To the freshman this brings the thought, 
"Oh, if I can only make it."; to the sophomore, "Two down 
and two to go!"; to the junior, "Next year that will be me 
up there — I hope."; and to the senior it means the suc- 
cessful completion of four years' preparation for a profes- 
sion or graduate school. Regardless of class standing. 
Graduation is a memorable occasion for every Lebanon 
Valley student. 





"Congratulations, Frank!" says well-wishing President Miller. 



The graduated seniors led by 
Merritt Copenhaver and Edna 
Carmean file past faculty and 
friends. 





A dream comes true as seniors wait for their diplomas. 



.r^r*' 





i^^t^0tiiS}i^i'^'"- 



*. 




FIRST ROW: K. Longenecker, C. Kardos, W. DeLiberty, K. Wesolowski, 
captain; B. Rismiller, Doug Miller. SECOND ROW: G. Mayerhoffer, assist 
ant coach; Dove Miller, S. Koczorowski, V. Magnuson, E. McCrocken 
coach; L. Holstein, P. Longreen, D. Magnelli, C. Poad, assistant coach 
THIRD ROW: i. Romig, equipment manager; W. Dellinger, student man- 



ager; J. Haupt, H. Fitzgerald, P. Slatcher, R. Stull, L. Godshall, J. Zola, J. 
Hogan, A. Trujillo, student manager. FOURTH ROW: J. Kreider, J. Yajko, 
E. McCracken, P. Frank, G. Bowman, W. Garrett, J. Myers, F. Porrino, V. 

StoufFer. 



Oops! 




Football 

College LVC OPP 

Wilkes 13 

Albright 18 

Upsala 8 

Muhlenberg 12 7 

Moravian 6 

Grove City 20 14 

Dickinson 15 6 

PMC 6 19 




Our junior classmates. FIRST ROW: Dave Miller, S. Kaczorowski, D. Mognelli. SECOND ROW: L. Hostein, 
P. Longreen, V. Mognuson. 



This year's team posted one of the best records in re- 
cent years, that of 5 wins and 3 losses. The coaches and players 
are to be commended on the fine showing they mode in the 1959 
season. Although the underdog in most of their games the team 
rose to the occasion and startled all observers by their fine play. 
Especially worthy of praise are the games with Muhlenberg and 
Moravian where they rose above all odds and gained well- 
earned upsets and victories. Over all the team must be 
commended for their fine play and sportsmanship. 



Our graduating Seniors; Doug Miller, W. DeLiberty, K. Longenecker, 
Captain Wesolowski, B. Rismiiler. 





/ 








Our strategical quarterbacks: Bill DeLib- 
erty and Fred Porrino. 





OOfl 



Les Holstein goes around end at Wilkes. 



Ken Longenecker, the largest college football 
player in the U.S. 



FIRST ROW: Doug Miller, V. StoufFer, Dove Miller, S. Kaczorowski, K. 
Wesolowski, K. Longenecker, L. Godsholl. SECOND ROW: W. DeLib- 
erty. THIRD ROW: L. Holstein, H. Fitzgerald, V. Magnuson. 




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138 




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Our promising Freshman players. FIRST ROW: J. Kreider, W. Garrett, P. Frank, G. Bowman, J. Zola. SEC- 
OND ROW: J. Myers, V. Stouffer, J. Yajko, J. Hogon, E. McCracken, F. Porrino. 





T* 




tzr*- 



STANDING: G. Marquette, coach, D. Weiser, manager, L. Holstein, G. Coates, H. Fitzgerald, D. Mulhol- 
land, H. Van de Water, K. Goncalves, S. Wisler, R. Urey, A. Kohler, J. Metka, manager; KNEELING: Co- 
captains, S. Butz, B. Stealer. 



Basketball 



The 1 1—9 record gained by the L.V.C. Dutchmen was the best since 
the 1955-56 season of 13—8. Coach George R. Marquette, for the 
first time in many years, had height to work with. Hank Van de 
Water, 6'4" center, was the mainstay of the team. He was Valley's 
high scorer for the season. Quirino Goncalves, although he only 
played the first half of the season, used 6'5" frame to accumulate 
rebounds and also was a consistently high scorer. Hi Fitzgerald and 
Steve Wisler, both 6'3" were also front men who contributed greatly 
to the scoring and rebounding tasks. In the backcourt team co-captains 
Barry Skaler and Sam Butz plus Art Forstater were the stars. All three 
possess a number of deadly shots and are expert ball handlers. Glen 
Coates, Allie Kohler, and Las Holstein backed them up and could be 
relied on to keep Valley in the game. Among the many outstanding 
games played by Lebanon Valley was the 74—64 victory over Drexel, 
the team that later went on to win the MASCAC title. Also, upsets 
over Gettysburg and Moravian were pleasing victories for Valley fol- 
lowers. 





LVC 


OPP 




LVC 


OPP 


Muhlenberg . . . 
PMC 


... 61 
... 81 


72 
77 


Moravian 


... 71 


67 


E-town 


.... 72 


66 


Albright 


. ... 46 


56 


Dickinson 


.... 77 


83 


Washington . . . 


... 65 


62 


Moravian 


.... 55 


70 


Rutgers S 


... 91 


62 


Gettysburg . . . 


.... 67 


64 


Susquehanna . . 


... 79 


69 


Drexel 


.... 74 


64 


Wilkes 


....77 


73 


Albright 


.... 57 


84 


Scranton 


...71 


76 


Hofstra 


.... 42 


60 


E-town 


... 59 


71 


F&M 


.... 65 


62 


Upsala 


...59 


67 


Rider . 


.... 65 


55 




140 



Captain Skoler 





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Les Holstein 





'It's getting rather tight in here." 



Art Forstater 



Surrounded by the enemy 





"This party is getting rough!" 





Those rebounds are tricky. 



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KNEELING: J. Hooper, G. Stamboch, D. Rhine, captain; J. Kobylarz, K. Girard. STANDING: L. Brogan, 
manager, D. Rabenold, T. Knapp, L. Godshoil, C. Showers, L. Copeland, G. Moyerhoffer, coach. 



Junior Varsity Basketball 

Coach George Mayerhoffer's J.V. team has again showed the good rec- 
ord that it usually does. They finished the season with 9 wins and 6 losses. They 
displayed the same spirit and determination of the Varsity, and it is gratifying 
to see them keep up the standards of Lebanon Valley. In following the J.V. 
team one can notice the potential players bud and develope into future varsity 
men. Among the leading players who show varsity potential are Tom Knapp, Ken 
Showers, Ken Girard, Lee Copeland, Gene Stambach, and Joe Hooper. The ad- 
dition of these players plus those returning should give varsity coach George 
Marquette his strongest team in a good many years. 



LVC OPP 

Albright 51 46 

Hershey J.C 69 52 

YMCA 68 72 

York J.C 68 50 

York J.C 67 47 

E-town 68 74 

Hershey J.C 49 40 

Moravian 64 57 

E-town 76 61 

Dickinson 67 58 

Moravian 66 85 

Albright 50 67 

YMCA 62 65 

F&M 69 72 

Intramural 88 60 



Scramble for the ball. 



Strategy? 





Here goes a Basket. 



All Stars versus J.V.'s 




Godsholl 

Gets 

Rebound 



145 





KNEELING: B. Takacs, D. Winters, B. Keinard, G. Weaver, D. Drumheller, M. Gephart, B. Hawk, manager. 
STANDING: J. Matlock, assistant coach; V. Stouffer, J. Kreider, P. Longreen, D. Miller, captain,- K. Longe- 
necker, C. Poad, coach. 



Wrestling 



The 1959-60 wrestling team under Coach Charles Poad had Its best season since its 
formation three years ago. The team ended with a 2—7—1 record. 

This year Lebanon Valley was proud to be host for the Middle Atlantic States 
Collegiate Athletic Conference on March 4 and 5 in which twenty schools participated. 
We are also proud that Ken Longenecker captured the heavyweight championship title. 
The victories of Barry Keinard and Captain Dave Miller enabled L.V. to place ninth in 
the tournament with a score of eighteen points. 

Other winners throughout the season were Jay Kreider and Paul Longreen, Five new 
wrestlers were added to the squad, and although losing our heavyweight champion, 
there is promise for a successful team in the future. 



LVC OFF 

Wilkes 3 33 

Elizabethtown 13 20 

Dickinson 7 26 

P.M.C 13 21 

Albright 18 16 

Moravian 8 24 

Juniata 23 11 

Muhlenberg 8 23 

Lincoln U 11 17 

Ursinus 18 18 

MASCAC 18 



Barry Keinard — 123 lbs. 



George Weaver — 130 lbs. 



Don Drumheller — 137 lbs. 



Mike Gephart — 147 lbs. 





Dave Miller prepares to pin Drexel in MASCAC, 



Ken Longenecker is victorious again to become the Middle At- 
lantic heavyweight champior, 



Jay Kreider— 157 lbs. 



Dave Miller — 167 lbs. 



Paul Longreen — 177 lbs. 



Ken Longenecker — heavyweight 




•'^fm^'fiw.-'s^ 



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FIRST ROW: K. Wesolowski, V. Crudele, D. Ross, A. Ford, co-captain, W. 
DeLiberty, co-captain, R. Urey, R. Blair, M. Copenhaver. SECOND ROW; 



F. Etchberger, coach, G. Weaver, D. Myers, P. Slatcher, H. Yost, L. Hol- 
stein, R. Stull, G. Stombacii, W. Smith, manager, D. Harris, manager. 



LVC OPP 

Gettysburg 1 10 

Muhlenberg 7 4 

Dickinson 9 

Albright 1 10 

Moravian 1 25 

Rutgers South 4 



Baseball 



The Lebanon Valley baseball team under Coach Frank 
Etchberger completed the 1959 season with a record of 4 
wins and 9 losses. Aside from the win and loss column, the 
Dutchmen performed well, p'oviding their ardent followers 
with many exciting moments. The team was led by the fine 
all around playing of Co-Captain Bill DeLiberty and Art 
Ford. The hustle and team spirit displayed by Karl Weso- 
lowski and Bob Stull brought to them the honor of being 
co-captains of their teammates for the 1960 baseball sea- 
son. The over-all fine ploy and sportsmanship by the team 
has made them worthy of being L.V.C. representatives. 



Tennis 



Albright 5 

Elizabethtown 11 12 

Juniata 3 

Susquehanna 10 5 

Wilkes 9 4 

Elizabethtown 6 5 

Ursinus 14 



L. Strait, p. Niosi, Dr. Richie, coach, F. Eckleman, H. Good, captain. ABSENT: R. Musser, R. Bell, R. Kilmoyer. 



LVC OPP. 

Muhlenberg 7 2 

Dickinson 9 

Albright 4 5 

Gettysburg 7 2 

PMC 6 3 

Western Maryland ... 4 5 

Moravian 7 2 

Juniata 8 1 

Elizabethtown 9 

Under the coaching and 
support of Dr. Richie, the 
L.V.C. tennis team turned in 
highly successful season of 
6 wins and 3 losses. This is a 
distinctive record for this rel- 
atively new team and they 
are to be commended for 
their fine play and repre- 
sentation of all "Flying 
Dutchmen." 

Looking forward into 1960, 
the Dutchmen are expecting 
another highly successful 
season under the leadership 
of Captain Howard Good. 
All members except Phil 
Niosi will be returning. 





FIRST ROW: S. Kaczorowski, manager, D. Zechmon, captain, J. Kobylarz, R, Earp, L. Hobtein, D. Drumhel- 
ler, J. Hooper, W. Closer, M. Gephort. SECOND ROW: W. Rich, R. Harper, H. Fitzgerald, H. Vanderboch, 
D. Mulholland, K. Longenecker, F. Meiselmon, V. Magnuson, C. Lowers, manager, N. Linto, coach. 



Track 



The Dutchmen finished the season with a 2—4 record and broke two of the school 
records previously set. Les Holstein topped Aubrey Kershner's mark of 25 points in one 
meet by gaining a total of 26 points in seven events against Ursinus. Another of the 
season's outstanding accomplishments was Dick Harper's pole vault record of 1 1 feet 
6 inches, topping the old mark of 1 1 feet. Les Holstein, another eleven-footer, was 
closely following Harper, and together they constituted a "one-two punch" in this 
event. Dave Mulholland was the high jumper whose consistently good jumps gained 
him many firsts. 

The Dutchmen were especially strong in the sprints with Les Holstein, Vern Magnuson, 
and Don Zechman as the triple-threat performers, all of them running 10.2 centuries. 
The low hurdles were ably handled by Les Holstein and Vern Magnuson while Holstein 
also dominated the high hurdle event. Although the mile and two mile runs were the Val- 
ley weakness, the determination of Carl Rife, in his first year of track participa- 
tion, promises that LV will improve in the future. 

In the shot put Fred Meiselmon and Ken Longenecker were a hard team to beat, Mei- 
selmon at 43 feet and Longenecker at 42 feet. They both tossed the discus, and here 
again one-two was the rule. 

Many new freshmen participated, and with every point-maker reJ-urning next year, the 
1960 track and field team should register the best record in the sport's history at Leba- 
non Valley. 

Les Holstein up and over 





Dickinson 54 1/10 71 9/10 

Franklin 

& Marshall . . 40 1 /6 84 5/6 

PMC 56 70 

Albright-Juniata 38 A-62 

J-53 

Muhlenberg ... 67 59 

Ursinus 65 61 



Fred Meiselmon ready for a mighty toss 




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1 





Cm#'#; 




Hockey 



Wham - - - crash! There's another goal for 
L.V.C.! That's L.V.C.'s powerful rough and 
ready girls' hockey team "the sluggers," who 
completed the season with a record of two 
wins, three ties, and one loss. 

Through the efficient coaching of Miss Bow- 
man and under the capable leadership of co- 
captains Shirley Angle and Nancy O. De- 
Liberty, the girls played with lots of enthusiasm 
and showed good playing. 

Once in a while things became dangerous, 
as sticks and ball flew through the air. Twice 
Horst was hit on the forehead, and Rosalie Wida, our 
e, did a great job, especially when she stopped a fast 
with her hand. 
Next year, to our dismay, we'll be losing a few good play- 
ers: Shirley Angle who held backfield as left fullback — and 
held it well; Jackie Simes, who had the position of right 
wing which kept her busy running up and down the field; 
Nancy O. DeLiberty, our powerful center half; and our right 
nner who had lots of luck - - - Barb Horst. 

On the whole, our players did some terrific playing and 
showed good team work. This year we added some very prom- 
ising freshman players and we'll be looking forward to some 
good playing in the future. 




« fl ^ ^. 




Varsity Players: FIRST ROW: R. Juno, P. Shonk, J. Leith, R. Wida, J. Myers, J. Simes, E. Gluyas. SECOND 
ROW: Miss B. Bowman, coach; L Gluyas, L. Weber, A. Fox, S. Angle, co-captain,- N. O. DeLiberty, co- 
captain, B. Horst, S. Smith, manager. Absent: J. Thomas, manager. 



151 




Junior Varsity Players: FIRST ROW: L. Gluyas, K. Patterson, V. Albert, 1. Miller, M. Paullin, L. Fagley, J. Tay- 
lor. SECOND ROW: Miss B. Bowman, coach; K. Hughes, D. Mounsey, E. Walter, A. Bollman, B. Hawkins, 
L. Weber, G. Fitzkee, M. Royer. 



Hockey 




L.V.C. OPP. 

Lancaster Hockey Club 5 

Millersville 3 3 

Ellzabethtown 1 6 

Shippensburg 1 1 

Dickenson 3 1 

Elizobethtown 2 2 




Keep that mascot under controll 



152 




ROW ONE: C. Magee, V. Sinclair, S. Marshall, E. Walters, A. Fox. ROW TWO: O. Binner, P. Derbyshire, 

M. Royer, N. Dutro, M. Bollmon, B. McElwee, N. Napier. 



Game strategy 




J. V. Basketball 



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Co-captain Hattie 



Co-captain Shirley 



Varsity Basketball 



ROW 1: E. Gluyas, H. Berrier, E. Black, I. Miller, S. Angle, Miss Bow- 
man. ROW 2: K. Patterson, L. Gluyas, P. Shonk, P. Cotter, J. Leith, M. 
Paullin. 



Despite the handicaps of torn ligaments, sprained 
ankles, and sprained fingers, the girls' basketball team 
managed to moke their contenders o bit uneasy on 
more than one occasion before the final canto was over. 

In compiling the record for the year, the team, under 
the coaching of Miss Bowman, scored two victories and 
four losses. The Valleyites inaugurated their season by 
defeating the Alumni 33—24. In the next gome with 
Millersville, the girls took the victory 32—25. As for the 
debit side of the ledger, Lebanon Valley then dropped 
gomes to Elizabethtown and Shippensburg. In the most 
thrilling, heart-breaking game of the year, the Blue 
and White representatives ended their season by los- 
ing to Millersville 33—32 on their return game. 

Leading the team in scoring this year was Ellie Black, 
averaging sixteen points a game, with Eileen Gluyas 
behind her, averaging eleven points a game. Many of 
the freshmen on the team showed much promise for the 
years to come. 





L.V.C. Opp. 

Alumni 33 24 

Millersville 32 25 

Elizabethtown 26 48 

Shippensburg 24 41 

Elizabethtown 35 40 

Millersville 32 33 



d 



'« Ljii 




V. 




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FRANK and DELLA MARINO, Props. 


Congregate for a Bite to Eat 




In a Cheerful Atnnosphere 


Annville, Pennsylvania 


PAUL H. KETTERING 




SPORTING GOODS 


PETER HAWRYLUK 


ESSO — GOODYEAR SERVICE 




HUNTING AND FISHING SUPPLIES 






JEWELER 


104 West Main Street 




Dial UN 7-6231 


40 East Main Street 


Annville, Pennsylvania 


Annville, Pennsylvania 


TYPEWRITER — SALES AND SERVICE 




ALJIM OFFICE SUPPLY CO., INC. 






CALVIN J. WAGNER 


1011 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania 


CHRYSLER 


JIM KIMBALL Phone: CR 2-9701 


CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH - IMPERIAL - 


HOT WATER HEAT — T V — AIR CONDITIONED 


VALIENT 




SHOW ROOMS: 




16th & Cumberland Streets 


THE CHAR-LET MOTEL 


Phone: CR 2-6627 




Lebanon, Pennsylvania 


500 East Main Street 




Palmyra, Pennsylvania 
Route U. S. 422 Opposite Famous Dutch Diner 


837 South Railroad Street 


Phone: TEmple 8-3751 


Phone: UN 6-2114 




Myerstown, Pennsylvania 



PARR INC. 


KREAMER BROS. 


16th & Cumberland Streets 


FURNITURE 


Lebanon, Pennsylvania 






FLOOR COVERINGS 


HEATING HEATING OILS 


ELECTRIC APPLIANCES 


FOOD SERVICE AIR CONDITIONING 




— 24 HOUR BURNER SERVICE — 




— RADIO DISPATCHED TRUCKS — 






Annville, Pennsylvania 


KINGSLEY and BROWN, 




INCORPORATED 


COMPLIMENTS OF 




THE BON TON 


LAUNDERERS — CLEANERS 


LEBANON'S GREATEST STORE 


DYERS — FURRIERS 




801 East Main Street 
Annville, Pennsylvania 




CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA IMPORTED CAR CENTER 




LADD MOTORS INC. 


PHONE: 


* MG * SPRITE • AUSTEN-HEALEY » 


Annville — UNderhill 7-3511 


* JAGUAR * MORRIS-MINOR * AUSTIN * 


Middletov/n — WHitney 4-3151 


— Service and Parts — 


Hershey — ENterprise 1-0611 


1224 Cumberland Street 


Myerstown 


Lebanon, Pennsylvania 





COMPLIMENTS OF 


FINK'S BAKERY 


KARMEL KORN SHOP 




•■QUALITY CONFECTIONS" 


DELICIOUS LAYER CAKES 


718 Cumberland Street 


PIES 


Lebanon, Pennsylvania 


FRENCH AND FILLED DOUGHNUTS 
PECAN BUNS 






BREAD 


JOHN H. BOGER and SONS 


SHOOFLY PIES 


FUEL OIL and COAL 




Railroad Street 




Annville Phone: UN 7-4111 


WRITE FOR FOLDERS 




1960 STUDENT GROUPS TO EUROPE 


THERE MUST BE A BANK IN YOUR FUTURE 


LEBANON COUNTY TRAVEL BUREAU 


LEBANON COUNTY 


757 Willow Street Phone: CR 2-6606 


TRUST COMPANY 


Lebanon, Pennsylvania 


Branch Office — 




2nd & East Cunnberland Streets 
Main Office — 






Next to the Courthouse 


ELECTRO-BOND RECAPPING 




SIMON S. KETTERING 


Lebanon, Pennsylvania Phone CR 3-1638 


DISTRIBUTOR — GOODYEAR TIRES 


Installment Loan Department — CR 2-1840 
Real Estate Department — CR 2-2581 


North Side 16th & Cumberland Streets 
Phone: CR 2-5771 


Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 


Lebanon, Pennsylvania 





mmn 

MILK 



WINNER OF THE HIGHEST AWARD AT 
THE PENNSYLVANIA FARM SHOW 



HERSHEY CHOCOLATE CORPORATION LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA 



COMPLIMENTS OF 


BUCHART ASSOCIATES 


ARCHITECTS — ENGINEERS 


Lancaster York 




COMPLIMENTS OF 


THE HUMMELSTOWN SUN 


HARRISBURG 




COCA-COLA 




BOTTLING CO, INC. 


Established 1871 






Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 


ISSUED WEEKLY ON FRIDAY 
- COMMERCIAL PRINTING - 








SNYDER APPLIANCE 


South Water Street 


FRIGIDAIRE ADVANCED APPLIANCES 


Dial LO 6-0551 


DESIGNED WITH YOU IN MIND! 


Hummelstown, Pennsylvania 


GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 




13 West Main Street 




Annville, Pennsylvania 



FOR THE FINEST IN LADIES' 
AND CHILDREN'S WEARING APPAREL 

LILY ANN SHOPPE 

207 West Main Street 

Dial UN 7-9021 
Annville, Pennsylvania 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

FURST'S WESTINGHOUSE 
LAUNDROMAT 

Route 422 

1 Mile East of Palmyra 

2 Miles West of Annville 




COMPLIMENTS OF 

LEBANON VALLEY 

COLLEGE 

SNACK BAR 



AMERICAN YEARBOOK COMPANY 



HANNIBAL, MISSOURI 



Representative: 

NEAL LAYSER 

Box 384 



Richland, Pennsylvania 



FARMER'S PRIDE POULTRY 



5 South Eighth Street 



Phone: CR 3-3177 



"FULL LINE OF FRESH WHOLE AND CUT-UP POULTRY" 



Lebanon 



Pennsylvania 



IN APPRECIATION - 

WE WISH TO TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO THANK OUR PATRONS AND ADVERTISERS FOR 
THEIR SUPPORT. IT IS OUR HOPE THAT OUR FRIENDS, IN TURN, WILL PATRONIZE THEM. 

GRATEFULLY, 



THE CLASS OF 1961 



LEBANON VALLEY NATIONAL BANK 



OLDEST BANK IN LEBANON 



Member of Federal Deposit insurance Corporation 



Offices In 



LEBANON — CLEONA — SCHAFFERSTOWN — ANNVILLE — PALMYRA 



LEBANON VALLEY 
PETROLEUM, INC 

DISTRIBUTOR OF CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS 

ARMSTRONG TIRES 

BURNER SERVICE OIL HEATS BEST 

Cleona, Pennsylvania 


OUR MOTTO: Lower Prices — Courteous Service 

KREIDER'S FOOD MARKET 

318 West Main Street 

Phone: UN 7-5071 
Annville, Pennsylvania 


THE BEAUTIFUL 

GREEN TERRACE 

SPECIALIZING IN PRIVATE PARTIES & BANQUETS 

♦DELICIOUS FOOD *SUPERB DRINKS 

Dancing Wed., Fri., & Sat. 
Frank DiNunzio's Orchestra 

Phone: UN 7-6121 
Annville, Pennsylvania 


WHITMOYER 
"Products of Scientific Merit" 

WHITMOYER LABORATORIES, INC. 

MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS Myerstown, Penna. 

In Canada — WHITMOYER LABORATORIES, LTD. 
Port Credit (Toronto Twp.), Ont. 


BUSINESS PATRONS - 

ACADEMY THEATRE 

A FRIEND 

KASS' FRIENDLY GRILL 

LAYSER JEWELRY 

OTTO'S CLOTHING 

STEIN BROTHERS CLOTHIERS 

HOWARD ZACKROFF 


COMPUMENTS OF 

THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS 
COMPANY 

FREDERICK TICE, Manager 

610 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



'^*^^'r^ 








^ 



The editorial staff of the 1961 Quittapa- 
hilla wishes to express its appreciation to the 
many persons upon whom rested a large 
share of the work and responsibility in- 
volved in the publication of this annual. 
Thank-you's are due our photographers from 
Harpel's Studio, Lebanon, Pa., all those at 
he American Yearbook Company in Han- 
nibal, Mo., and also the members of the 
academic community who so generously 
cooperated with staff ^vorkers in the com 
pletion of their tasks. This assistance was of 
inestimable value in compiling an accurate 
profile of 1961 and the forces and events 
"which have shaped the course of Lebanon 
Valley College. 




171 



it 



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If this world's friends might see but once 
What some poor man may often feel. 

Glory, and gold, and crowns, and thrones. 
They would soon quit, and learn to kneel. 

My dew, my dew! my early love. 

My soul's bright food. Thy absence kills! 

Hover not long, eternal Dove! 

Life without Thee is loose, and spills. 

For Thy eternal, living wells 

None stain'd or wither'd shall come near: 
A fresh, immortal green there dwells. 

And spotless white is ail the wear. 

Dear secret greenness! nurs'd below 

Tempests and winds, and winter-nights, 

Vex'd not that but One sees thee grow: 
That One made all these lesser lights. 

If those bright joys He singly sheds 

On thee, were all met in one crown. 
Both sun and stars would hide their heads. 

And moons, though full, would get them down. 

Then bless thy secret growth, nor catch 
At noise, but thrive unseen and dumb 

Keep clean, bear fruit, earn life, and watch 
Till the white-winged reapers come! 

— Henry Vaughan 

from 

The Seed Growing Secretly 








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