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• SPORTS 140 



Quittapahilla — stream that flows among the pines, stream 
that borders Lebanon Valley College. Beside the ripple of 
these waters we see, in our youthful atmosphere, the scholar- 
ly aspects of life coupled with our development as a society 
by which, as individuals, we are accepted or rejected. 

Like streams, lives arise as infinitesimal promises of future 
power, experiences, and achievements. They rush forward 
at a hastening pace in moments of utter happiness, flow an- 
grily and rapidly in strife, wind musically and placidly in 
love, and in times of grief seem not to move at all. 

They flow through dismal days and fair,- they tumble over 
rocks of jealousy, hatred, and pain; they are dashed against 
passion, pride, faith, and unbelief. They sweep through the 
valley in their search for the Great Beyond. The outlet lies 
somewhere just around a bend, just out of sight. 

FACULTY members and administration guide the entire stream of college life. With 
their wisdom, they give direction to all those engulfed by the swift currents. 


As the Quittapahilla begins its narrow winding path 
through the channel that Nature carved, it is fed by the ad- 
dition of many tiny springs that widen its course, give new 
currents to its waters, and strengthen its endless flow. The 
direction of our lives is also changed by the inflow of many 
new and different currents supplied by capable, understand- 
ing, and helpful leaders. 

In the cosmos of life and history, many persons stand out 
who embody the quality of knowledge and leadership. In our 
academic atmosphere we look to the administrators and fac- 
ulty of Lebanon Valley College, as well as to our student 
leaders, for advice, friendship, and guidance. 

It is to these people, contributing currents in our stream of 
life, that we humbly and gratefully dedicate this yearbook. 
Their eager understanding, capable leadership, and unfalter- 
ing faith in us have enlarged the bed of our narrow stream, 
have broadened the course of our knowledge, and have oft- 
en altered, for the better, the direction of our lives. 

CHAPLAIN offers prayer at weekly chapel ser 
ice as he provides for spiritual needs. 


Legend states that the Flying Dutchman, a phantom ship be- 
lieved to haunt the waters around the Cape of Good Hope, can 
be seen in stormy weather and usually forebodes ill luck. There 
are many variations of this mysterious myth. 

In the most common legend, the ship's captain, condemned for 
his blasphemy, will sail around the cape forever, unable to 
"make" port. Another form states that murder was committed on 
board, and plague then broke out among the crew. 

In the German form of the legend, fate condemned a German 
captain to sail forever around the North Sea in a ship without 
helm or steersman, playing at dice for his soul with the devil. 

Fate, today, condemns the Flying Dutchman to live in a complex 
world of constant change. This Quittapahilla is our attempt to 
place into a more concrete form these abstract forces of change 
that have taken place in the past year at Lebanon Valley College. 

SENIORS Kristine Kreider and Thomas Balsbaugh, presidents of Jiggerboard 
and Men's Senate, exemplify the finest qualities of student leadership. 


DORMITORY MOTHER Mrs. Margaret Sullivan, friend of Mary 
Green Hall residents, chats with Sandra Weimer. 


LEGE LIFE . . . 

Ever flowing, the Quittapohilla winds 
its twisting path through the valley and 
on to the end of time. The narrow 
stream widens, fed by a hundred tiny 
springs. Though storms may sweep 
down to smite its path, il surges on. 

Lives, like streams, cannot turn back. 
They, too, must flow on to n 
ences and greater r 





t'W 1H 


Every freshman entering college has a new life ahead of 
him, a life that is characterized by academic fortitude and 
social stamina. These facts became evident to the centennial 
class of 1966 as the year progressed. 

For the first time the incoming students were expected to 
read The American Character by D. W. Brogan before arriv- 
ing in the fall. When the students arrived, this book was dis- 
cussed under the guidance of the faculty. Academically su- 
perior to previous classes, a greater degree of mental activity 
was expected from a relatively large segment of the new 
class. The honors program was expanded to allow more stu- 
dents to participate in this system. 

Guided by their class advisers Richard D. Magee and 
Ralph S. Shay, freshmen adopted the challenging slogan 
"the best class ever." After a vigorous election campaign, the 
class elected as officers Richard Simington, president; Susan 
Schlesinger, vice-president; Carolyn Miller, secretary,- Joan 
Higgins, treasurer; and Richard Barshinger, faculty-student 
council representative. Maintaining the tradition of the past 
and striving to achieve new frontiers for the future genera- 
tions are their aims. 

To kindle the spirit of the freshmen, a class party took 
place in the beginning of the year. The enthusiasm which was 
sparked that night continued throughout the year, from the 
crowning of homecoming queen Joan Higgins to the last 
dance of the spring, as the class of 1966 set out to prove it- 
self "the best class ever." 

FRESHMEN — FRONT ROW: K. Bachant, N. Bachant, J. Bachant, J. Bof- 
fenmyer. SECOND ROW: L. Beltram, V. Crass, J. Codington, J. Clapp. 
THIRD ROW: J. Bailey, C. Anderson, J. Bayer, R. Bohnson. FOURTH ROW: 
R. Campbell. L. Chere, T. Christman, T. Checker. FIFTH ROW: W. Camp- 
bell, R. Casey, R. Corsaro, E. Brown. SIXTH ROW: A. Bullard, R. Buys, S. 
Burkey, D. Deck. SEVENTH ROW: C. Diehl, G. Clauser, P. Beckley, T. Boy- 
er EIGHTH ROW: E. Brooks, R. Barshinger, E. Braun. 

LEADING THE 'BEST CLASS EVER' is the responsibility of freshman officers 
Richard Simington, president; Richard Barshinger, faculty-student council 

representative; Carolyn Miller, secretary; Susan Schlesinger, vice-president; 
and Joan Higgins, treasurer. 




FRESHMEN - FRONT ROW: C. Warfield, T. Weight, D. Smith. SECOND 
ROW: T. Sower, H. Smith, J, Weiss, R. Wolfe THIRD ROW: R. Swab, N. 
Waite, G. Vissers, M. Wolfersberger. FOURTH ROW: C. Woolley, P. Spen- 
cer, S. Stetler, B. Weaver. FIFTH ROW: S. Wolf, J. Stauffer, M. Wicks, D. 
Stumm. SIXTH ROW: S. Stocker, C. Wright, C. Weigel, S. Tongu. SEVENTH 
ROW: P. Ulrich, D. Williams, D. Stanton, F. Yeager. 

REVIEWING and checking the progress of the freshmen are centennial 
class advisers Ralph S. Shay and Richard D. Magee. 

freshman girls as they hobble to dining hall on skiev night. 

CHEERS FROM BYSTANDERS, threats from Wayne, music from the 
fabulous freshman bond, and still the "best" don't always win. 


HEY FROSH, three demerits for failing the test, three for failing to take the re-test, three 
for failing the re-test, one more demerit for ANYTHING, and you, too, can visit J -Board. 

REPRESENTING Sierra Leone are Harold Hedd and James 
Tongu, seated, and Switzerland, Jean de Schaller, 

TW; Adopt Qboqow, 'Best/ C&&$ ^mJ 

FRESHMEN - FRONT ROW: S. Heintzelman, E. Lindquist, C. Hostetter, S. 
Kauffman. M. Mamolen, K. Gunnet, M. Hannah. SECOND ROW: J. 
Doonan, T. Gregg, M. Eovino, P. Jones, J. Higgins, C. Howell, D. Haines, 
E. Lynch, K. Mayo, THIRD ROW: N. Juppenlatz, T. Gregg, D. Judson, L. 
Lehner, B. Miller, E. Long, C. Frey. FOURTH ROW: C. Liles, A. Krall, G. 

Keehn, G. Millard, B. Hood, L. Gronka, E. McFaul, J. Irwin, B. Hoffsommer. 
FIFTH ROW: J. Hansell, B. Keyser, J. Kimmel, G. Gardner, R. Henzel, C. 
Miller, A. Gamble, K. Hook. SIXTH ROW: H. Hedd, K. Kuyper, E. Holtz, 
G. Hohenshalt. J. Duke, E. Baker, D. MacGowan, D. Kline. SEVENTH ROW: 
R. McCoy, D. Everett, J. Lehn, B. Howard. 

FRESHMEN - FRONT ROW: P. Saltzman, S. Sheckert, Q. Reider, L. Moyer, 
M. Rohrbach. SECOND ROW: C. Schworer, G. Rice, K. Patrick, J. Shaw, 
M. Sargent, S. Schlesinger, T. Long, W. Orndorf. THIRD ROW: L. Russ, 
P. Pyles, F. Geier, R. Morey, A. Poland, D. Rogers, C. Moyer, J. Rojahn. 

FOURTH ROW: W. Seiler, R. Hatch, W. Rapp, R. Shearer, G. Miller, G. 
Meyers, M. Petosa, R. Simington, C. Mowrer, D. Schell, R. Pell, A. Schober, 
K. Schmidt. SIXTH ROW: R. Scovell, G. Pfaff. 

TWj IwuA/tfrBwluuvbWkJtto Wats, Ftosk/ Ptofocs 

IF YOU WILL HOLD MY HAND I'll be your slave for life: I'll meet you for 
breakfast; I'll take you notes in I.S.; I'll get your laundry . . . 

NO LAUGHING, NO TALKING, and no peeking out from under your filthy 
wastepoper cans are the rules for lowly frosh on "air raid" day. 



Returning to campus as upperclassmen, the sophomores 
achieved a new status. Instead of being the initiated some of 
the class served as the initiators. Others of the class acted as 
guides for the incoming freshmen. 

Led by Robert Stone, president, Harry Wackerman, vice- 
president; Barbara Hudgins, treasurer,- Dorothy Hudson, sec- 
retary,- and Dennis Schmid, faculty-student council represent- 
ative, the class of 1965 maintained the spirit and unity which 
characterized it in the previous year. 

For the first time a newspaper was written and published 
by class members. This bulletin contained pertinent informa- 
tion concerning the activities of the class and short humorous 
writings contributed by class members. 

Compulsory attendance at class meetings was another ma- 
jor step taken to maintain class interest and spirit. 

Social events of the class included a hayride in the fall, 
crowning of a sophomore queen at the Christmas dinner 
dance, and a class party in spring. 

SOPHOMORE ADVISER Robert E. Griswold, assistant professor in the chemistry 
department, capably directs and advises class activities. 

CLASS OFFICERS Barbara Hudgins, treasurer; Dorothy Hudson, secretary; 
Robert Stone, president; Harry Wackerman, vice-president; and Dennis 

Schmid, faculty-student council representative, worked diligently this year 
to maintain the spirit and unity of the class of 1965. 


"IT'S LEGAL NOW," exclaim the sophomores as they look forward to their 
first year for having cars on campus. Driver Bob Shoap warns Mary Ellen 

Van Horn not to scratch his baby blue Buick, as other sophs "pile in" fo 
a quick trip to the quarry and Twin Kiss. 

BUT THERE MUST BE ONE in there for me somewhere. After 
all, he promised that he'd write everyday. 

"SHAPE UP OR SHIP OUT, froshl" warns Mr. Yocum, a sophomore 
White Hat. After being the initiated, he enjoys being the initiator. 


NINETY PER CENT OF LVC MALES are boys ; ten per cent are on the football team. One hundred 
per cent of West Point males are MEN — ond they have manners, too. 

REIGNING as Pennsylvania State Honey Queen is Miss Mary Ann Beard. As part of her duties, Mary Ann 
attends parades, makes radio and television appearances, and gave a demonstration on campus. 

Dtutf*tC| P&und&Um Gt«e/ tWw/ NW Status 

SOPHOMORES - FRONT ROW: J. Klingler, S. Laubach, C. Lemke, M 
Jones, M. Kandrat. SECOND ROW: C. Leilner, K. Lutz, B. Hudgins, B. Jen 
kins, B. Lorenz, S. Hollingsworth, M. Harbaugh, R. Krill. THIRD ROW: B 
Lutz, G. Greider, W. Hughes, G. Kline, H. Jones, R. Mariner, A. Harten 
stine, M. Hartman, D. Hoffman, F. Marsik, R. London. FOURTH ROW: D 

Haines, A. Balaster, D. Mahler, G. Honiek, S. Leonard, J, Hennessy, B. 
Johns, D. Martin, J. Lingerman, R, Gregory, W. Luce. FIFTH ROW: D. Krei- 
der, J. Klinedinst, R. Lucas, M. Lazin, D. Leigh, T. Herr, W. Koch, L. Huntz- 
berry, R. Ludwig, R. Lau, J. Lantz, W. Hollman, J. Kreamer. 

!w^ EmM 

SOPHOMORES - FRONT ROW: C. Duncan, J, Barckley, N. Drescher, C. 
Aldridge, M. Earley. SECOND ROW: C. Carpenter, N. Bintliff, W. DiGia- 
como, B. English, A. Donaldson, C. BoHcher, D. Cole, B. Benner, N. Dice. 
THIRD ROW: J. Bogert, J. Bowman, L. Gardner, S. Close, T. Devlin, T. 

Christman, M. Beard, J. Brown, D. Baker. FOURTH ROW: A. Frye, M. Al- 
leman, R. Carlson, A. Cohen, J. Code, V. Caprio, J. Farra, B. Batson, M. 
Gottschalk. FIFTH ROW: K. Fontenoy, B. Alley, D. Enterline, W. Felty, J. 
Uhrich, D. Gouger, E. Evans, B. Alsted, J. Dugan, V. Bergey. 

Tdfitj £ttcu&to//U&t*i£&l«/ OfiftSS Uwlfcj cuM&Qjplrib 

SOPHOMORES - FRONT ROW: M. VanHorn, S. Slocum, C. Miller, L. Roy- 
han, F. Niblo, M. Thurmond, M. Olmsted, V. Metz. SECOND ROW: K. Wit- 
man, D. Nelson, B. Walker, J. Scott, J. Shellhammer, N. Shroyer, C. Moore, 
B. Weirick, K. Tyson. THIRD ROW: S. Zechman, N. Woolston, P. Shreffler, 
L. Orwig, B. Yocum, J. Rutter, S. Roberts, B. Zink, L. Slonaker. FOURTH 

ROW: D. Sausser, B. Reichard, A. Taylor, R. Riether, R. Zweitzig, A. Mah- 
ler, G. Smith, G. Savidge, R. Stone, R. Shoap. FIFTH ROW: C Mowery, 
E. Ruth, N. Wackerman, B. Moyer, D. Thompson, H. Woodruff, W. Scovell, 
G. Moser, D. Schmid, D. Mills, P. Strunk. 

H EN"Xi K 


"ja >^ * ~ i"V, ?" '* " * Ti^'I'^WWVi 

Biology B.S. 
Munholl, Pa. 

JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Marvin Hendrix, faculty-student council representative; Kenneth Whisler, presi- 
dent; Judith Tanno, secretary; and Henry Bessel, vice-president, review class activities for the year. 

Biology B.S. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


English A B. 
New Cumberland, Pa. 

Economics B.S 
Camp Hill, Pa 

Economics B.S. 
Allentown, Pa. 


Business Administration B.S. 

Penn Grove, N.J. 


Music Education B S. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Physics A.B. 
Bethel, Pa 


Chemistry B S. 

Hershey, Pa. 


Mathematics B.S. 

Cleona, Pa. 

Realizing that they had completed half of their college years, 
the class of 1964 proceeded to continue and increase its campus 
leadership, both academically and socially. 

Under the leadership of Kenneth Whisler, president; Henry Bes- 
sel, vice-president,- Judith Tanno, secretary,- Kenward Lee, treas- 
urer,- and Marvin Hendrix, faculty-student council representative, 
the class sponsored many campus activities. 

Junior girls demonstrated their culinary ability by providing 
pastries for the bake sale at the first football scrimmage on the 
Saturday after school started. Several weeks later, the class, in 
co-operation with the sophomores, sponsored a pep rally and a 
disc jockey dance before the first big game. 

Gander Weekend featured girls of the Valley displaying their 
athletic abilities in the "powderpuff" football game which was or- 
ganized and coached by juniors. Two teams, Kalo Kids and Lilies 
of the Valley, fought to a tie score. 

Spring activities included the junior prom and a class picnic at 
Coleman's Park in Lebanon. With the advent of the end of the 
year, juniors began to look forward to their senior year. 


Psychology A.B. 
Havertown, Po. 


History A.B. 

Allentown, N.J. 


Philosophy and Religion A.B. 
Steelton, Pa. 

Elementary Education B.S. 

Lancaster, Pa. 


Biology B.S. 
Lonsdale, Pa. 


Political Science A.I 

Danbury, Conn. 

Music Education B.S. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 


Psychology A.B. 

Red Lion, Pa. 


Accounting B.S. 

Malvern, Pa. 

Music Education B.S. 
Westminster, Md. 


Music Education B.S. 

Reading, Pa. 

English A.B. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Mathematics B.S. 

Broomall, Pa. 

Sociology A.B. 
Marysville, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Mathematics B.S. 
Burlington, N.J. 


German A.B. 

Oak Ridge, N.J. 


English A.B. 

Quarryville, Pa. 


History A.B. 

Southampton, Pa. 


Philosophy and Religion A.B 

Wellsville, Pa. 

Chemistry B.S. 
Lebanon, Pa. 

English A.B. 
Sewell, N.J. 


Economics B.S. 

Wood-Ridge, N.J. 

CLASS ADVISER Mrs. June E. Herr guides the class of 1964. Helping with advice and service, Mrs. 
Herr takes time out from her busy schedule to attend class meetings and chaperone class dances. 


Philosophy and Religion A.E 

West Willow, Pa. 


Accounting B.S. 

Dillsburg, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Locust Valley, N.Y. 

Biology B.S. 
Annville, Pa. 


History A.B. 

Westtleld, N.J. 

Biology B.S. 
Sunbury, Pa. 


Biology B.S. 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Richland, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Leola, Pa. 


Pre-Medical B.S. 

Hastings, Pa. 


Psychology A.B. 

Paradise, Pa. 



Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Lincoln Park, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

York, Pa. 


Biology B.S. 
Lewisberry, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 



Sociology A.B. 

Waynesboro, Pa. 

Sociology A.B. 
Myerstown, Pa. 


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Chemistry B.S. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Econ. and Bus. Adm. B.S. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


WHO NEEDS GIRLS? "Lola" Yost, in costume, proves that all these West Hall juniors need is a Gor- 
don-Davis bath towel, an Hawaiian ukulele, and lots of clapping! 


English and French A.B. 

Middletown, Pa. 


Economics B.S. 

Ephrata, Pa. 

Medical Technology B.S. in M.T. 
Reading, Pa. 


Medical Technology B.S. in M.T. 

Ephrata, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Reading, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Bristol, Pa. 



Chemistry and Biology B.S. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Canton, Pa. 

Economics and Business 

Administration B.S. 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

French A.B. 
Hershey, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Reading, Pa. 

Economics B.S. 
Shrewsbury, Pa. 


Mathematical Physics B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Chambersburg, Pa. 


Business Administration B.S. 

Wilmington, Del. 


Music Education B.S. 

Hershey, Pa. 


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Political Science A.B. 

Horrisburg, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Felton, Pa. 

Elementary Education B.S. 
Steelton, Pa. 


Medical Technology B.S. in M.T, 

Burnham, Pa. 


Physics B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

New Holland, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Annville, Pa. 


Physics B.S. 

Bloomsburg, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Chalfont, Pa. 


NURSING B.S. in Nursing 

Waynesboro, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Abington, Pa. 



English A.B. 

Glendale, N.Y. 

Elementary Education B S. 
Hagerstown, Md. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

York, Pa. 


Pre-Engineering A.B. 

Philadelphia. Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Carlisle, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Fullerton, Pa. 

Psychology A.B. 
Warminster, Pa. 

English A.B. 
Hershey, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Roselle, N.J. 


English A.B. 

Myerstown, Pa. 



Philosophy A.B. 

Cleona, Pa. 


Biology B.S. 

Lehighton, Pa. 

Medical Technology B.S. i 
Pottstown, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. 
Grantville, Pa. 


History A.B. 

Derrick City, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Wahiawa, Hawaii 


Economics and Bus. Adm. B.S. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Biology B.S. 
Annville, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Blain, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Hatboro, Pa. 

Pre-Medical B.S. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Biology B.S. 

Reamstown, Pa. 

Biology B.S. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

ShiDDensburq, Pa. 


Nursing B.S. in Nursing 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Medical Technology B.S. in M.T 

Warren, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Warminster, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 


Philosophy and Religion A.B. 

Hershey, Pa. 

CLASS OF 1964 not only has the most beautiful, the most intellectual, and the most charming females 
on campus, but they bake the most delicious pastries, too. 


Spanish A.B. 

Elizabeth, N.J. 


Philosophy A.B. 

Du Bcis, Pa. 


Physics B.S. 

Kutztown, Pa. 

Business and Accounting 
Annville, Pa. 


Music Education B S. 

Millersville, Pa. 

Psychology A B. 
Havertown, Pa. 


Nursing B S. in Nursing 

Dillsburg, Pa. 

French A.B. 
York, Pa. 


Philosophy and Religion A.B. 

Lancaster, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Science A.B. 
Broomall, Pa. 

History A.B. 
Steelton, Pa. 


Psychology A.B. 
Morrisville, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Annville, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Spanish A.B. 
Candor, N.Y. 



Biology and Med. Tech. B.S. 

Baltimore, Md. 


English A.B. 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Hanover, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Psychology A.B. 

Warminster, Pa. 


Psychology A.B. 

Thompsontown, Pa. 


KNIGHTS OF THE VALLEY, Phi Lambda Sigma president Skip Bessel and Kappa Lambda Sigma presi- 
dent Steve Hildreth will fight to the finish to protect and defend their "castle" rooms. 


Music Education B.S. 

Allentown, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 


German and Spanish A.B. 

Middletown, Pa. 


Accounting B.S. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 


History A.B. 

Cedar Grove, N.J. 



Medical Technology B.S. in M.T. 

Willow Grave, Pa. 

Music Education B.S. 

Glenside, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

New Cumberland, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Red Lion, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Clifton, N.J. 


Biology B.S. 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Pine Grove, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

West Lawn, Pa. 


E. and Bus. Ad. B.S. 

Marysville, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Hershey, Pa. 



Biology B.S. 

Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Leesport, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B 

Annville, Pa. 


Biology B.S. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Sociology A.B. 
Center Valley, Pa. 

Sociology A.B. 
Annville, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Warminster, Pa. 


Physics B.S. 

Red Lion, Pa. 

Economics B.S. 
Lebanon, Pa. 

Biology B.S. 
Hershey, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Sinking Spring, Pa. 


Sociology A.B. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Fawn Grove, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Shamokin, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Hanover, Pa. 

Mathematics A.B. 
Manchester, Pa. 


Biology B.S. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Newmanstown, Pa. 

English A B. 
Hanover, Pa. 


Economics B.S. 

Erters, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Physics B.S. 

Intercourse, Pa. 


English A.B. 

Camp Hill, Pa. 


Nancy Wagner 



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Outstanding leadership, continuous service, and pleasing 
personality are among the characteristics which juniors attri- 
bute to Patricia Jones and Henry Bessel, Mr. and Miss LVC. 
Juniors honor Pat and Skip for their loyal participation in a 
wide variety of college activities. 

An elementary education major from York, Pennsylvania, 
Pat is familiar to classmates as past homecoming queen and 
sophomore Christmas queen. In addition to these honors, she 
is an active member of WAA, RWSGA, Student PSEA, and 
Delta Lambda Sigma. She also served as vice-president of the 
Childhood Education Club this past year. 

Equally outstanding and active, Skip, a political science ma- 
jor from Connecticut, found his junior year the most challeng- 
ing. Being president of Phi Lambda Sigma, class vice-president, 
and business manager of the Quittapahilla kept him busy 
every minute of the year. 

Henry Bessel 

Patricia Jones 


/Uu aw^/Utss ATHLETE QpcuikVoJ^Tm«& 

Juniors almost unanimously elected Lavinia Beckner and 
Wesley MacMillan as their representatives in the Lebanon 
Valley athletic hall of fame. Vinnie and Wes are ideal com- 
binations of fine athletic ability and competitive spirit in inter- 
collegiate and intramural sports. 

Varsity member of the girls' basketball team, avid partici- 
pant in intra-mural basketball and Delta Lambda Sigma's 
volleyball team, and treasurer of the Women's Athletic Associ- 
ation are among the outstanding achievements qualifying 
Vinnie for this high honor. 

"Mr. Football," Wes is the pride and joy of his class. For his 
outstanding ability, enthusiasm, and spirit, teammates elected 
him to the coveted position of co-captain for the fall, 1963, 
football season. Wes rounds out his athletic interests as a 
member of Phi Lambda Sigma's intramural volleyball, basket- 
ball, and baseball teams. 

Lavinia Beckner 

Wesley MacMillan 


Helen Haskell 

To elect ten outstanding students from a class of nearly two 
hundred posed a difficult task for the class of 1964, for there 
are many who exemplify this quality on campus. Receiving the 
honors this year, the followiag ten have made continued 
efforts to contribute to and to improve the academic and social 
atmosphere of Lebanon Valley. 

Their names, majors, and one notable earmark are as fol- 
lows: Helen Haskell — mathematics, Jiggerboard; Barbara 
Speicher — elementary education, yearbook photography ed- 
itor, David Grove — chemistry and biology, dramatics; Ken- 
neth Blekicki — music education, Knights; Judith Keiper — ele- 
mentary education, yearbook editor-in-chief. 

Loretta Schlegal — psychology, chapel choir,- Kenneth Whis- 
ler — chemistry, class president; David Hively — mathematics, 
Knights; Charles Ebersole — psychology and history, baseball; 
and Susan Wolfe — English, Delta Tau Chi. 

Barbara Speicher 


David Grove 

Judith Keiper 

Kenneth Blekicki 


. I 

Loretta Schlegel 

Kenneth Whisler 

JtudOftS A^Actuj^ 

David Hively 

Charles Ebersole 

Susan Wolfe 


SENIORS CotwfjCefe SWies 

Economics B.S. 
Intercourse, Pa. 

LEADING THE SENIOR CLASS are Gerald Bowman, vice-president; Joyce Dixon, acting treasurer, 
Linda Breeze, secretary; and Robert Andreozzi, president. 


Pre-Medical B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

June 1963 — the end of four years of college life 
for these Lebanon Valley College seniors. The group 
functions no longer as a unit, but as individuals who 
will look back at their class with pride. 

In addition to the usual activities sponsored, the 
class registered some firsts in the area of social 
events. Introducing the powderpuff football game for 
campus coeds met with great success. 

Another milestone was the decision not to provide 
a "big name" band for the junior prom. Careful plan- 
ning by the committee, headed by Fran Niedzialek 
and Greg Stanson, enabled the class to take the 
prom off campus for the first time in many years. 

Leading the class were Robert Andreozzi, presi- 
dent; Gerald Bowan, vice-president; Linda Breeze, 
secretary,- Joyce Dixon, acting treasurer; and Fran 
Niedzialek, faculty-student council representative. 


Sociology A.B. 

South Plainfield, N.J. 


Pre-Medical B.S. 

Steelton, Pa. 



Music Education B.S. 

Greencastle, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Glen Rock, NJ. 

Biology B.S. 
Lebanon, Pa. 

History A.B. 
Easton, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. 
Elizabethtown, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Fort Washington, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Columbia, Pa. 

Physics A.B. 
Cleona, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Allentown, Pa. 


Mathematics B.S. 

Tamaqua, Pa. 



History A.B 

Sugarloaf, Pa. 

Chemistry A.B. 
Pine Grove, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

North Wales, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Dillsburg, Pa. 

Philosophy A.B. 
Sheridan, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Lancaster, Pa. 


Philosophy and Religion A.B. 

Lancaster, Pa. 


Ec. and Bus. Ad. A.B. 

Absecon, N.J. 


English A.B. 

Lititz, Pa. 



Philosophy and Religion A.B. 

Chambersburg, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Annville, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Lebanon, Pa. 






, Pa. 

Economics B.S. 
Annville, Pa. 

Spanish A.B. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


English A.B. 

Red Lion, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Somerville, NJ. 

Medical Technology B.S. in M.T. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 


Physics and Chemistry A.B. 

Lancaster, Pa. 


English A.B. 
Palmyra, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Dunellen, N.J. 


Music Education B.S. 

Richmond, Pa. 


Philosophy and Religion A.B 

Carlisle, Pa. 

English A.B. 
Steelton, Pa. 

History A.B. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Langhorne, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Myerstown, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Jonestown, Pa. 


Pre-Dental B.S. 

Pitman, N.J. 


English A.B. 
Red Lion, Pa. 

Biology B.S. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Pottstown, Pa. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Lehighton, Pa. 

Biology B.S. 
Media, Pa. 


French A.B. 

York, Pa. 


Medical Technology B.S. in M.T. 

W. Lafayette, Ind. 


English A.B. 
Upper Darby, Pa. 

English A.B. 
Annville, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Annville, Pa. 


Biology B.S. 
Rockville Centre, N.Y. 



Greek and Religion A.B. 

Halifax, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Fair Lawn, N.J. 


Psychology A.B. 

York, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Westbury, N.Y. 

^*- ; -"3& 


Philosophy A.B. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Lancaster, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Annville, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 
Chambersburg, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Jonestown, Pa. 


Psychology A.B. 

Annville, Pa. 


Biology B.S. 
Upper Darby, Pa. 



Elementary Education B.S. 

Lancaster, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S 
New Paltz, N.Y. 


Mathematics A.B. 

Tucupido, Venezuelc 


Political Science A.B. 

Garfield, N.J. 

Music Education B.S. 

Elizabethville, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Havertown, Pa. 

SENIOR CLASS ADVISER Alex J. Fehr, assistant professor of political science, offers guidance and ad- 
vice to senior officers as they prepare for baccalaureate and commencement ceremonies. 


Pre-Medical B.S. 

Old Tappan, N.J. 


Physics A.B. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Mathematics A.B. 
Front Royal, Va. 


Music Education B.S. 

Annville, Pa. 

History A.B. 
Annville, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Linden, N.J. 

English A.B. 
Pitman, N.J. 


Philosophy and Religion A.B. 

Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. 


Psychology A.B. 

Annville, Pa. 


Physics A.B. 
Schaefrerstown, Pa. 


English A.B. 

Westfield, N.J. 


Music Education B.S. 

Pennsauken, N.J. 






Elementary Education B.S. 

Psychology A.B. 

Nursing B.S. in Nursing 

English A.B. 

Great Notch, NJ. 

East Paterson, N.J. 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 




Music Education B.S. 

Music Education B.S. 

Political Science A.B 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Wilmington, Del. 

York, Pa. 

1 ^ -- 

"V: ' \. --• 





Psychology A.B. 

Physics B.S. 

Music Education B.S. 

Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Annville, Pa. 

Leonardo, N.J. 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Fort Lee, N.J. 

r »l 


Economics and Business 

Administration B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry 

Fullerton, Pa. 


English A.B. 

York, Pa. 


Business Administration B.S. 

Steelton, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Mountainside, N.J. 


Music Education B.S. 

Bridgeton, N.J. 

Economics B.S. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Music Education B.S. 
McConnellsburg, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Reamstown, Pa. 

Political Science A.B. 
Oradell, N.J. 


Spanish A.B. 

Myerstown, Pa. 


German A.B. 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Manheim, Pa. 

Economics B.S. 
Camp Hill, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Schaefferstown, Pa. 

Music Education B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

York, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Strausstown, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Pottstown, Pa. 


Chemistry B.S. 
New Cumberland, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Wilmington, Del. 


Nursing B.S. in Nursing 

Carlisle, Pa. 



Elementary Education B.S. 

Hershey, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Reinholds, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Wilmington, Del. 


Political Science A.B. 

Wilmington, Del. 


Psychology A.B. 

Sumatra, Indonesia 


Music Education B.S. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 


Music Education B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Huntingdon Valley, Pa. 


Sociology A.B. 
Rockville Centre, N.Y. 

Economics B.S. 
Tamaqua, Pa. 

Biology B.S. 
Annville, Pa. 



Elementary Education B.S. 

Havertown, Pa. 


Political Science A.B. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 


Elementary Education B.S. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Biology B.S. 
Florin, Pa. 


Business Administration B.S. 

New Cumberland, Pa. 


Pre-Engineering A.B. 

Camp Hill, Pa. 


Physics B.S. 
Myerstown, Pa. 


Pre-Medical B.S. 

Palmyra, Pa. 


Economics and Business 

Administration B.S. 

Leechburg, Pa. 

"IF THE PSEA COULD SEE US now" or "if only we had known this four years ago" are two of the 
frantic comments coming from these unhappy and discouraged studerrt teachers. 

PHI ALPHA EPSILON candidates are Mary Lu Haines, James Boyle, Joy 
Dixon, and Leann Grebe. To be elected to membership, a student must 
have achieved a grade point average of 3.30 or better for five semesters. 

Oufttatufencj £&tdon& 

By the time a student becomes a senior in college, his 
abilities are known and recognized by both the faculty and 
his fellow students. As senior students begin to seek employ- 
ment or opportunity for further education, the faculty realizes 
that overt recognition of superior achievement in academic 
life and campus leadership is beneficial in fulfillment of this 
search and is a fitting means of acknowledging the culmina- 
tion of four years' successful work. "Who's Who" and Phi 
Alpha Epsilon are the two organizations on Lebanon Valley's 
campus through which seniors are recognized for their su- 
perior achievement and outstanding leadership. 

"Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" is the 
directory of American students who have distinguished them- 
selves academically and who have shown leadership capa- 
bilities and interest in various parts of college life. Students 
approved by the "Who's Who" organization, after being 
recommended by the faculty, are listed in the publication 
for the year in which they are elected. 

MUSIC is the hallmark for these three "Who's Who" seniors. Patricia 
Shonk and Shirley Huber watch as Janet Taylor prepares to play for 
them. All three are music majors and members of Sigma Alpha lota. 

SPORTS-MINDED Ellis McCracken, football and track, and Vance Stouffer, 
football and wrestling, also maintain high academic averages, thus earning 
the honor of being elected to "Who's Who." 

r )f. 

Racei^ HONORS 

In addition to this listing the students receive free place- 
ment service from the organization and are entitled to wear 
the official "Who's Who" key. The number of students ad- 
mitted depends upon the enrollment of the college and 
qualifications of recommended seniors. Fifteen seniors have 
these privileges this year as a result of the election. All are 
pictured here except Judith Nichols and Robert Andreozzi. 
These represent a cross-section of students from all areas. 

Students elected by the faculty to the honorary society Phi 
Alpha Epsilon must have had a grade point average of 
3.300 or better for a period of at least five semesters. Mem- 
bers are formally inducted at a spring banquet in their 
honor. Appropriately enough, the Greek letters Phi Alpha 
Epsilon stand for "lover of learning, finder of truth." 

To the seniors who have gained membership in these two 
organizations, "Who's Who" and Phi Alpha Epsilon, for 
their achievements, faculty and students offer congratulations 
for past work and encouragement in future endeavors. 

"WHO'S WHO" claims Gregory Stanson, Charlotte Hamilton, and James 
Corbett as new members. Chosen by the faculty for outstanding leadership 
and scholarship, fifteen seniors qualified for this high honor. 

f\v J ?Lf lie! r^ 5 # * ■ fcv n 

iAH '■t»:,'. T| 

LEADERS elected to "Who's Who" include Thomas Balsbaugh, Kristine 
Kreider, and Kenneth Girard, presidents of Men's Senate, Resident Women's 
Student Government Association, and Faculty-Student Council. 

OUTSTANDING SCHOLARSHIP and campus service are two accomplishments 
"Who's Who" lists for Leann Grebe and Joy Dixon. Both maintain a 3.30 
or better average and are active in many campus organizations. 




I 3 bui 


Administrators and faculty members of Lebanon 
Valley College add currents of direction to the never 
ending flow of life and knowledge. 

Through wise and just aaVninisfr 
advances. Administrators 

leaders of men who-c^mmon ! the respect of all by 
their learn£ct<rna fair decision^H 

Stimiilntinq students to learn and understand is the 
objective of every faculty member. The faculty pro- 
vides the necessary incentives and guidance that en- 
to enjoy the nrademic aspects of col- 
eye lliyunu Willingly seek new knowledge. ^H 

Frederic K. Miller 

Dr. Frederic K. Miller, president of the college, has 
been a dynamic force behind the progress of the 
school. An alumnus of the class of 1929, Dr. Miller 
served the school as a professor of history and as 
assistant to President Clyde A. Lynch until his in- 
auguration as president in November, 1951. 

To the president the Board of Trustees delegates 
the administration of its goals and policies. He is re- 
sponsible for the entire school program. Through 
weekly meetings with the deans and directors, he 
maintains contact with all problems. His interest and 
concern for students and their problems is demon- 
strated by his enthusiasm for the Open Forum, where 
he meets informally with students to answer questions. 

Dr. Miller's capable leadership in all areas has 
been an inspiration to his associates and students. He 
is active extracollegiately and frequently serves in 
positions of responsibility. This year he was elected 
president of the Pennsylvania Association of Colleges 
and Universities. He is the first Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege president to receive this honor. 


Carl Y. Ehrhart 
Dean of the College 

Dr. Carl Y. Ehrhart, dean of the college since 1960, 
is a well-known and highly respected figure at Leb- 
anon Valley. A graduate of the class of 1940, he has 
been a member of the faculty since 1947, serving as 
head of the philosophy department. 

As dean of the college, Dr. Ehrhart is the chief 
academic officer of the college. He serves as chief 
adviser to the president in matters of educational 
policy and program. He is also responsible for faculty 
procurement and supervision, and student admission, 
classification, and academic progress. 

Dr. Ehrhart is an ordained minister of the Evan- 
gelical United Brethren Church. He also is active extra- 
collegiately. Known for his sense of humor, he is a 
frequent guest speaker for various functions. Pres- 
ently he is a member of the central policy committee 
for the Graduate Education Program for Teachers, 
sponsored by Temple University in cooperation with 
several liberal arts colleges in this area. 


Martha C. Faust 
Dean of Women 

As a student assistant in the office of former Dean 
of Women Mrs. Green, Miss Martha C. Faust became 
interested in the personnel work concerning the posi- 
tion. However, after completing her undergraduate 
work at Lebanon Valley, she obtained a teaching 
position in the Hershey school system. The opportun- 
ity for graduate study presented itself when she re- 
ceived a fellowship which she used at Syracuse Uni- 

Although Dean Faust regrets that she does not 
maintain her residence on campus, as some previous 
deans of women have, she does play an integral role 
in campus life. Her duties include counseling, advis- 
ing, dormitory management, service teas, acting as 
administrative supervisor of the infirmary, and par- 
ticipating on various faculty committees. 

In her position, Miss Faust acts as a liaison be- 
tween the "seeker and wisher," arranging interviews 
between the senior and management in the Non- 
Teacher Placement Bureau. Recently she was elected 
secretary of the Pennsylvania Chapter of the Deans 
of Women and Counselors Association. 

As Tkfiy Qbdw t©/ litwjfyum CxMm$>/ CWW$ 

George R. Marquette 
Dean of Men 

While serving in the department of health and 
physical education and working with men's athletics, 
George R. Marquette distinguished himself as an in- 
dividual with a vital personality and an insatiable 
interest in other people. For this reason, he serves the 
students of Lebr - ion Valley as dean of men. 

As one of his first endeavors in this office, Dean 
Marquette ins.,futed the system of counselors in the 
men's dormitories, which is in use today. He firmly be- 
lieves in student government as an answer to dis- 
cipline during college years. It enables the student to 
become acquainted with the modern social problems 
created by his peer group and to seek remedies to 
these. He further supports his government ideas as 
adviser to the Men's Senate. 

His attitude of support and understanding aid him 
in meeting the challenge of his duties both as liaison 
between students and administration and as head of 
the department of health and physical education. 





Administrative Assistant 

' r/W!^' 1 * 

^" t| 

— "V/w. 




'" *^ 1 




Director of Admissions 

7W& Vcjdoos 0(ffa>6 







Executive Secretary of 
Alumni Activities 


Director of Development 

DtsckoMCfi, Dufces oL /UAi*tfoX*u*tg tta OM^/ 

Lebanon Valley, as a liberal arts college, is concerned with 
the whole development of the student. The administration 
discharges the details of maintaining the college in areas like 
health, guidance, public relations, development, registration, 
and business management, allowing the faculty to teach, and 
executes the proposals of the Board of Trustees as they are 
conveyed through the college president. 

Change and progress in the administration have been evi- 
dent in several areas during the past year. Among these have 
been the acquisition of several new properties and their con- 
version into college buildings, and the appointment of Dr. 
Robert C. Riley to the new post of controller. 

Saylor Hall houses the development, alumni, and public 
relations offices as well as two seminar rooms for classes. 
Adjacent to it is North College, a residence hall for girls. The 
old post office was bought for conversion into a central 
receiving and distribution center and as the new location of 
the college bookstore. 

All these new innovations have been made in an ongoing 
attempt to conduct the affairs of the college for the best in- 
terest of both faculty and students. 

Director of Public Relations 


BOOKSTORE supervision is duty of Mrs. George G. Struble. Her tasks in- 
clude ordering and cataloguing the hundreds of books and supplies. 

HOUSEKEEPER Mrs. Frances M. Zarker is kept very busy with the task of 
supervising cleaning staffs for college buildings. 

NvuihWAu& (Mug* Gtafa Wonk CowSt&w&j 

'I' ! 

LIBRARY STAFF, meeting various study needs of college students and per- 
sonnel and townspeople, is Mrs. Donald E. Fields; Mrs. Francis H. Wilson; 

Isabelle R. Smith; Mrs. M. S. Brown ; Mrs. Ellen Hoffman, SEATED; and Dr. 
Donald E. Fields, librarian. 


HEAD RESIDENTS Mrs. Margaret Sullivan, Mary Capp Green; Mrs. Mar- 
garet Knoll, Vickroy; and Mrs. William Brooks, North College, meet 

for afternoon tea. Their duties as head residents include assisting dormitory 
hall presidents, and conducting weekly room inspections. 

17v Safesjy /Uatuj Qku/kub <wAj P&cufitu Ne&fe 


INFIRMARY STAFF includes Lois I. Hykes, junior nurse; Barbara 
Olson, senior nurse; and Mrs. William Tredick, head. 

DINING HALL chefs George Mills and Edward Wilson review weekly meal plans 
Mrs. Margaret Millard, dietician. A kitchen stafF of sixteen assists them. 



To develop an appreciation of man's relation to his uni- 
verse, to acquaint students with those fundamental concepts 
necessary for the proper interpretation of the phenomena 
manifested by the living things with which they are sur- 
rounded, and to lay a foundation for specialization in profes- 
sional courses in biology is the threefold aim of the depart- 
ment of biology, headed by Dr. Francis H. Wilson, chairman. 

Courses are designed to prepare students for work in 
medical schools, hospital schools for nurses and medical 
technologists, teaching biological sciences in high schools, and 
assistantships in university and experiment station laboratories 
in departments of agriculture and the U.S. Biological Survey. 
In addition, qualified majors can participate in Beta Beta Beta, 
national honorary biological society. 

Most recent efforts to maintain its tradition of excellence 
and its position as one of the largest departments of the col- 
lege included the addition of two new members to its teaching 
staff, Dr. Sylvia Malm and Paul W. Hess, and a new course 
in cellular physiology to its curriculum. 

BIOLOGY — Paul W. Hess; Mrs. Sylvia Malm; V. Earl Light; Francis H. Wilson, 
chairman; O. Pass Bollinger. 

M^timol FACULTY, Facifettes f urease/ 


With a varied curriculum and extensive research program, 
the chemistry department strives to provide chemistry majors 
with rigorous training in principles and applications of modern 
chemistry, to provide an opportunity for interested students 
to become acquainted with the teaching of science, and to 
offer students interested in advanced study or in industrial 
employment professional training in chemistry. 

Improvement of teaching methods and equipment is a con- 
stant goal of members of the chemistry staff. There has been 
a constant increase in the use of instruments in all chemistry 
courses. Most recently has been the especially significant 
use of automatic balances. The department has been 
able to modernize its laboratory programs in the four basic 
courses through the award of a matching fund grant from 
the National Science Foundation. 

In addition to the classroom curriculum, the department has 
a summer research program in which the faculty and selected 
students work on a number of problems of chemical research. 
The National Science Foundation supports this program. 

CHEMISTRY — Karl L. Lockwood; Howard A. Neidig, chairman,- John F. Haugh; 
Robert E. Griswold, Hans Schneider. 



Noted for its high standards and difficult courses, the math- 
ematics department of Lebanon Valley has a number of aims 
and objectives toward which it strives: to make available 
mathematical theory and techniques needed by students in 
applied sciences and industry; to prepare students interested 
in mathematics for graduate schools as well as for secondary 
school teaching; to provide the cultural advantages of a 
knowledge of mathematics. In order to achieve these goals, 
the department offers both classical mathematics courses and 
courses involving modern mathematics developments. 

In addition to course offerings, the department provides a 
large library, which includes a wide variety of mathematical 
journals. Students are also afforded the opportunity of par- 
ticipating in seminars prepared by Homer f. Bechtell for 
presentation in the spring. In these seminars, advanced ma- 
terial is presented on an undergraduate level. 

Through Dr. Barnard H. Bissinger the department shares 
in the Visiting Lecturer Program to Secondary Schools spon- 
sored by the Mathematical Association of America. 

MATHEMATICS - STANDING: Homer F. Bechtell, Paul F. Henning. SEATED: 
Herman J. Biesterfeldt; Barnard H. Bissinger, chairman. 

Oppcw&uuiy ^Uamlacj, li^/J^mhjtd/ Qtu/la 


Although the physics department places its main emphasis 
upon preparing students for secondary school teaching, re- 
search and development work, and graduate study in physics, 
it also provides basic courses in classical and modern physics 
for majors in the other sciences and students in pre-profes- 
sional curricula such as pre-engineering and pre-medical pro- 
grams. Thus the physics department aims to develop in the 
students an increased understanding of the basic laws of 
nature as they relate to man's physical environment. 

In addition to campus activities, members of the physics 
staff are active in the affairs of the Central Pennsylvania 
Section of the American Association of Physics Teachers. The 
annual meeting of this organization took place on the Leba- 
non Valley campus April 19 and 20 this year. 

This year the department received the first payment of a 
two-year grant from Research Corporation which has been 
used to strengthen its teaching staff through the addition of 
a new member and to develop an expanded program of re- 
search for faculty and students. 

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



Developing the student's understanding of the social struc- 
ture and the social relationships in and through which man 
functions; providing preliminary training for those who are 
planning to enter the field of social, religious, and community 
work; and furnishing basic background knowledge for the 
pursuance of graduate work in sociology form the curriculum 
of the department of sociology which is under the direction 
of its chairman Miss Alice M. Brumbaugh. 

Vitally interested in providing information concerning fu- 
ture careers in social work, the department participated in 
the panel discussions for Lebanon Valley College Day, No- 
vember 10. Returning graduates who are actively engaged in 
social work, either as graduate students, caseworkers, or 
school counselors, participated in the panel. 

Through the social work practicum, seniors selected by the 
departmental chairman gain experience through observation 
of social work and actual casework at the Lebanon County 
Board of Assistance, the Family and Children's Service in 
Lebanon, and the Veterans Administration Hospital. 

SOCIOLOGY — Alice M. Brumbaugh, chairman. 

Ctomo&UteCcJbbcAsitok kw/ FuAtde^SWy 


Through a scientifically-oriented program directed towards 
graduate study but applicable to many areas of professional 
and personal life, the department of psychology seeks to de- 
velop in the student an understanding of the biological and 
environmental bases of human behavior and of the role of 
that behavior in life adjustment. 

With these aims in mind, the departmental faculty has re- 
cently added a course in advanced general psychology, has 
increased instruction in developmental psychology and in 
statistics, and has extended the seminar to four semesters of 
study, during which juniors and seniors in the department 
plan and complete directed study. 

To further student development, the department places 
emphasis on experimentation, individual study, and direct 
experience. One important phase of this is the hospital 
extended field experience provided in clinical psychology. 
Modern laboratories and equipment and a reading room with 
psychology reference materials enable the students to pursue 
their undergraduate studies most effectively. 

PSYCHOLOGY — Richard D. Magee,- Jean O. Love, chairman; Mrs. Elizabeth H. 



Concern with a great variety of media for understanding its 
area of study characterizes both the staff and the curriculum 
of the English department. Courses offered include literature 
of varied forms, composition, rhetoric, and language history. 
The departmental outlook, however, reaches beyond Ameri- 
can culture since staff members have traveled abroad and 
are familiar with languages other than English. 

Majors in the department receive individual attention 
through personal conferences, departmental clubs, teas for 
informal contacts with faculty and students in the department, 
and provisions for independent study. By these means, the 
student is asked to accept the responsibility of a cooperative 
sharing with the instructor in learning processes. 

Seriously concerned about establishing better articulation 
between high schools and colleges, the department makes 
frequent contacts with its high school counterparts. Familiarity 
with changes being made in the high school English curricula 
is fostered by a spring meeting for high school English teach- 
ers of the region on the campus. 

ENGLISH — George G. Struble, chairman; Mrs. J. Robert O'Donnell; Theodore 
D. Keller; Mrs. Rosalind A. Tucker; William R. Evans. 

7fr /Ueefc footeastttcj Demattds o& £We*t£ Bwkj 

Foreign Languages 

Recent emphasis in American culture upon communication 
with and travel in foreign countries has made the work of the 
foreign languages department very important. 

With the immediate aim of assisting the student to acquire 
a working knowledge of the language -he chooses to study, 
the department also emphasizes the ability of the student to 
use the foreign tongue as a means of communication, first 
hearing and speaking it, and later writing and reading it. 

Students of modern foreign languages have an opportunity 
to develop their language ability through several groups out- 
side the classroom and the language laboratory. In the French 
and German clubs students learn about the culture of the 
country whose language they study, gain speaking practice, 
and communicate with those having similar interests. 

An innovation this year was the setting up of language 
tables at the noon meals. This was available to French and 
German students, under the supervision of a member of the 
departmental staff. All these methods combine to provide the 
best possible training in a short time. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGES — SEATED: Sara Piel, chairman. STANDING: Donald E. 
Fields, Mrs. Joan R. Sowers, Mrs. Malin P. Saylor, Mrs. Barbara J. Houser, Mrs. 
Frances T. Fields. 


■■■■■ ■«*-' ;: " 

Philosophy and Religion 

By providing opportunity for the study of religious and 
philosophical heritage, the philosophy and religion depart- 
ment encourages students to develop interest in the most 
universal questions about man and his world and to under- 
stand the Scriptures and the heritage of the Christian Church 
as a means to securing a Christian world view. 

Oriented to preparing students for the Christian ministry, 
for the world mission field, the teaching of religion, and other 
church vocations, the department has been revising the cur- 
riculum in religion during the past year in order to place 
more stress upon Biblical and theological thought and less 
upon the professional aspects of the field of religion. 

New courses to be added beginning with the next school 
year are Contemporary Religion in America, and seminars in 
Great Religious Thinkers and in Contemporary Religious Prob- 
lems. Further plans call for a change in both format and 
content of the freshman course in religion, so that its scope 
can be broadened and more opportunity given for student 
participation by means of smaller sections. 

PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION - Carl Y, Ehrhart, chairman; James O. Bemesder- 
fer; Perry J. Troutman; Martin Foss. 

SWe«ft Bewfijlfc Uo*w 7Wt> typed* pdjoic& 


One of the areas of liberal arts study is art. Although Leb- 
anon Valley's art department is rather small, it affords the 
interested student the opportunity to discover some interesting 
facets of the subject, especially modern trends. 

Two areas of study are presented in art course which are 
presently offered. An evening class in painting introduces the 
student to original work with oil paintings and teaches him 
the principles of art. History and appreciation of art, a gen- 
eral requirement, are taught through a study of the various 
forms of art of the western world, namely painting, sculpture, 
and architecture, and through an examination of the major 
trends and periods of the western tradition as exemplified by 
significant artists and their work. 

Members of the elementary education department also re- 
ceive art instruction in two one-semester courses. One course 
centers around projects suitable for use in elementary class- 
rooms, using all art media except oil. The other involves the 
student in understanding the child's approach to art and in- 
cludes methods of classroom presentation. 

ART — William A. Batchelor, Peter Bugda. 


History and Political Science 

With an ultimate goal of training students for good citizen- 
ship, the department of history and political science seeks to 
aid the student in acquiring knowledge in these social sciences 
which will provide a background for an objective study of 
mankind's activities, both past and present. 

Added to the curriculum this year was an honors section 
of the one-semester course in United States and Pennsylvania 
history which interwove literature with history. The depart- 
ment afded planning for the centennial observance of the 
college in 1966 through research papers prepared by several 
selected students on various periods of college history. This 
practice has been used in previous years, so that this year's 
papers result in a complete history. 

Majors are encouraged to attend professional meetings of 
nearby historical organizations. On campus the department 
sponsors programs of political interest. For example, Senator 
Joseph S. Clark appeared and spoke on campus during his 
campaign for re-election in the fall of 1962. It is through 
such events that students learn to objectify evidence. 

Shay, chairman,- Elizabeth M. Geffen. 

Alex J. Fehr, James S. Leamon; Ralph S. 

lix/prtjfoOtAjoitiw Ufa Ccwms 

Economics and Business 

Course offerings of the department of economics and busi- 
ness administration cover the areas of accounting, banking 
and finance, economics, management, and marketing. Con- 
tinual efforts are made to provide a sound foundation in the 
essential principles and problems of economics and business 
administration, and, at the same time, to equip those prepar- 
ing for business careers, government civil service, the teaching 
profession, law schools, and graduate schools, with a general 
cultural education. 

In order to continue in its high standards of academic ex- 
cellence, the department this year instituted an economics 
lecture series in the second semester, for which speakers of 
note presented lectures for the public as well as the faculty 
and students. As in previous years, senior students participated 
in a five-week public accounting internship. 

Classroom work is improved through such aids as the trans- 
parency projector for audio-visual presentations, and the 
many publications which are found in the departmental 
seminar room in Lynch Memorial Gymnasium. 

C. Riley, chairman,- D. John Grace; William H. Egli. 



In order to improve its work in elementary and secondary 
teacher education, the education department has made a 
number of changes during the past year. Several courses have 
been omitted; another has become two courses; and a new 
course, the Exceptional Child, has been added. 

Student teaching in the elementary schools will have a 
new approach next year. Seniors will gain classroom experi- 
ence throughout a full semester. The program has also been 
moved from second to first semester of the academic year. 

Junior and senior students are afforded extensive observa- 
tion and practical experience through activities planned with 
area school districts. Carefully selected classroom teachers 
teach lessons in a normal classroom situation in planned ob- 
servation lessons for several courses. Elementary education 
majors also conduct a story hour in the Annville Public Library 
throughout both school terms. 

Further aids in the training of school teachers are the sets 
of textbooks currently published and other curriculum ma- 
terials which the department has secured. 



Cloyd H. Ebersole; Mrs. June E. Herr; Gilbert D. McKlveen, 

"rti&j Deuofe Lti&wubVMb t& C&twpuS UU, ba 

Health and Physical Education 

With a required two years physical education program the 
health and physical education department endeavors to de- 
velop the student's physical capacities, encourage attitudes 
and habits of good total health, and provide activities which 
will enrich his leisure throughout life. The department is 
headed by George R. Marquette, chairman. 

In addition to the required courses, the department seeks 
to encourage students to participate in the varied intramural 
programs set up by the Intramural Council for Men and the 
Women's Athletic Association. 

Although the nationwide emphasis on physical fitness has 
rather recent origin, Lebanon Valley's physical education de- 
partment has used physical fitness tests for a number of years 
and continues this practice in its classes. 

New equipment which includes a golf cage in the base- 
ment of the gymnasium and an exercise room for girls are 
some of the most recent means of promoting more extensive 
a program. Through these efforts, the department furthers 
the liberal arts policy of developing the whole person. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION - George H. Storck, William D. McHenry; 
Donald M. Grider; George R. Marquette, chairman; Betty Jane Bowman. 


MUSIC - STANDING: Harold Malsh; Harvey M. Olin ; Pierce A. Getz; 

James M. Thurmond; Frank E. Stachow,- George D. Curfman,- Reynoldo 
Rovers; Robert W. Smith, chairman. SEATED: E. Joan Reeve, Marcia M. 

Pickwell. Missing: Alexander Crawford, Mrs. Ruth E. Bender, William H, 
Fairlamb, Linda L. vanSteenwyk, Thomas A. Lanese, D. Clark Carmean. 

(JitfdbMwMq Dcutoes, Atelttg Cocfol Ctiubs 


Since 1881, Lebanon Valley College has provided courses 
in music. However, through the years the emphasis has 
changed from cultural courses leading to a diploma, to a 
bachelor of science degree with a major in music education 
in 1928, followed by full accredited membership in the Na- 
tional Association of Schools of Music in 1942, to the most 
recent proposal to grant a bachelor of arts degree with a 
major in applied music beginning with next year's freshmen. 

In accordance with this impressive background, the depart- 
ment consequently aims to train artists and teachers, to teach 
music historically and aesthetically as an element of liberal 
culture and to offer courses that give a thorough and practi- 
cal understanding of theoretical subjects. 

Through its faculty and student recitals, as well as concerts 
by musical organizations, the department adds to the cultural 
climate of the campus and provides students an opportunity 
for public performance experiences. The Concert Choir, Sym- 
phonic Band, and Clarinet Choir add considerably to the 
department's influence in off-campus concerts. 

CHAIRMAN of the department of music is Robert W. Smith. He is the director of 
the division of teacher education and associate professor of music education. 





■ '■ ; '■ * ;-. v ',' 

in ' I 

^H W*\ -!fju 

|Njp | 



iA^IbmI C 




Man is essentially active. Through his activity he 
comes in closer contact with the realities of life and 
profits by his experiences. 

Activities constitute an importswl^phase of life at 
Lebanon Valley College. Students who~pOrt*cipcite 
in extra-curricular activiKes expg^ Kna 

a sense of satisfije+fon, and, lj 


Life has meaning for those who participate active- 
ly in it, and the constant swirl of campus activities 
adds interest and enjoyment tc^P^ccaae^M 
f college life, and mernorH to w , ; i 

FACULTY-STUDENT COUNCIL - SEATED: K. Blekicki, J. Nichols. O. Binner, 
S. Gerhort, C. Hoffman, J. Ruhl, H. Bessel STANDING: F. Eiler, M. Hendrix, 

K. Girord, J. Beck, W. Alsted, E. McCracken, L. Wittle, S. Hildreth, D. 

CouwMCewesAs Voice/ o& £We*tfc 

INSPECTING SPOTLIGHT are James Beck and Kenneth Girard. Faculty- 
Student Council purchased the spotlight as one of its projects. 

Co-ordinating student affairs is the responsibility of the 
Faculty-Student Council. Composed of three faculty members 
and a representative from each organization on campus, the 
council serves as a voice for student suggestions for the im- 
provement of the college. Distribution of the student activity 
fee into areas beneficial to all the students is one of their 
major and most time-consuming duties. 

Among the uses made of this fee are the provision of daily 
newspapers for each dormitory, the issuance of the budget 
for various organizations, and the sponsorship of the annual 
Faculty-Student Council Dance. Payment of a student activity 
fee enables a student to receive a copy of such publications 
as the college newspaper and yearbook. 

In addition to its financial responsibilities, the council or- 
ganizes the all-campus elections in May and also considers 
all matters pertaining to student welfare. 

Faculty advisers to this group include Miss Martha C. Faust, 
George R. Marquette and James O. Bemesderfer. Every first 
and third Monday it is their responsibility to act as a sound- 
ing board for all complaints, criticisms, and suggestions 
brought forth by the student representatives. 

OFFICERS L. Wittle, vice-president; J. Beck, treasurer; F. 
Niedzialek, secretary; and K. Girard, president, discuss 
Faculty-Student Council's projects to improve the campus 
such as a spotlight for Engle Hall. 

To the Women's Commuter Council and the Men's Day Stu- 
dent Congress belongs the task of enforcing college rules and 
standards for day students. WCC meets in South Hall to plan 
its annual events which include a party for freshman com- 
muters, County Fair project, and Gander Weekend, co-spon- 
sored with resident women. Advisers Miss Martha C. Faust, 
Mrs. June Herr, and Miss Betty Jane Bowman aid WCC in 
planning the annual Valentine Dance. 

Governing the body of men commuters, the Men's Day Stu- 
dent Congress added its support to WCC by co-sponsoring 
with it the annual Valentine Dance at which two commuting 
students are elected to reign as king and queen. 

MDSC also sponsored hayrides and played hosts at a party 
given to honor women day students. As the adviser for this 
group, George R. Marquette assists it in planning its program 
and enforcing all commuter regulations. 

CflJi/Uwufe/tS fidtixpb 

DECORATING for Gander Weekend, which Women's Commuter Coun- 
cil and Jiggerboard sponsor, are Leann Grebe and Linda Boeshore. 

WOMEN'S COMMUTER COUNCIL officers are C. Fullerton, faculty- 
student council representative; J. Dubbs, vice-president; L. Boeshore, 
treasurer; J. Garvin, white hat representative; and J. Bowman, secre- 
tary. Missing is Sandra Kelly, president. 

MEN'S DAY STUDENT CONGRESS leaders are R. Hertzog, vice-president; 
John Davis, secretary; R. Bashore, faculty-student council representative; 
and R. Andreozzi, president. These officers help men commuters plan 
hayrides, parties, and other calendar events of the year. 


OFFICERS ore FRONT ROW: C. Duncan, treasurer; J, Keiper, vice- 
president; N. Bintliff, judicial secretary. SECOND ROW: S. Gerhart, 
recording secretary; J. Snowberger, faculty-student council representa- 
tive; K. Kreider, president. 

Whenever people associate with one another daily, eventu- 
ally a form of government will be devised. The organization 
which governs dormitory women and women living in town is 
the Resident Women's Student Government Association. 

Although all resident women are members, the Executive 
Council and hall presidents shoulder the major responsibilities 
of government. The Executive Council is elected by all resi- 
dent women and consists of four seniors, three juniors, two 
sophomores, and one freshman. Hall presidents, in turn, are 
then appointed by the Executive Council. 

Miss Martha C. Faust acts as adviser to Jiggerboard and 
worked closely with President Kristine Kreider this past year 
to guide Jiggerboard in its decisions and program. 

Campus events Jiggerboard sponsored included Gander 
Weekend, Underclassmen's Day, selection of the freshman 
girl of the year, and the annual Christmas Dinner-Dance. 

itifttj Dl/t&cfr Gov&tMJiM&i& ofy Rj&i/fejiri/ W(m&fo 


ROW: E. Sabaka, C. Duncan, L. Grebe, S. Kelly, M. Olmsted. SECOND 

ROW: K. Bauernfeind, J. Keiper, P. Jones, S. Gerhart, H. Haskell, P. Shonk, 
L. Beckner, L. McWilliams, L. Breeze, N. Bintliff. 

LAST YEAR'S ROYALTY Patricia Jones, right, crowns Dorothy Hudson queen of 
the Christmas and Candlelight Dance, given by Jiggerboard and Senate. 

7 a 

&* ^^ 

MEN'S SENATE — D. Kaufmann, J. Beck, B. Lidston, T. Balsbaugh, G. Stanson, T. Bonsall, K. Girard. 

Cftaafe/ GrOv&mS wtf$v De^o-C/tafcfo P^oceiuvt&S 

Since 1910, the Men's Senate has been the representative 
legislative and judicial governing body for male students re- 
siding both in the dormitories and in town. It is dedicated to 
the maintainance of order in the men's dormitories through 
democratic procedure. Student participation in campus gov- 
ernment is urged, and all Senate meetings are open for stu- 
dents to make suggestions or file complaints. 

Senators, elected in the spring from all classes, number five 
seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, and one freshman. 
Dormitory counselors are invited to attend the sessions for dis- 
cussion but have no voting powers. The adviser to the Senate 
is always the dean of men. 

To help promote campus spirit and social life, the Senate 
sponsors several activities during the school year. These in- 
clude Underclassmen's Day, the annual inter-dormitory track 
meet, and the Christmas Dinner-Dance. 


TRADITIONAL TUG between freshman and sophomore men is high- 
light of Underclassmen's Day, organized by Senate and Jiggerboard. 

STRIVING to maintain order requires frequent meetings of Senate's executives 
B. Lidston, vice-president; T. Balsbaugh, president; and G. Stanson, secretary. 


Wolfe, L. Schlegel, L. McWilliams, S. Krauss, L. Grebe, B. Benner, E. Sa- 

baka, M. Olmsted. STANDING: H. Jones, R. Mariner, W. Newcomer, J. 
Corbett, D. Grove, M. Hassinger, M. Hendrix, F. Eppley, R. Carlson. 

CCA- FujBJi^s CouipuA £putfujd Needs 

CABINET HEADS are J. Corbett, president; M. Hendrix, treasurer; L. 
Grebe, vice-president; S. Wolfe, secretary. 

In accordance with its constitution, the Student Christian 
Association attempts to meet the spiritual, intellectual, and 
social needs of the campus community, encouraging its mem- 
bers to seek to understand the will of God through Christian 
worship, study, and action. 

Since in theory the membership includes the entire student 
body, the organization seeks to fulfill this purpose through a 
program planned to serve those united by a common Christian 
loyalty, those of various other creeds, and also those who 
are searching for a faith. 

Governing body for the association is the Cabinet of 
elected and appointed officers. Leading the Cabinet this year 
in a varied program were the elected officers: James Corbett, 
president,- Leann Grebe, vice-president; Marvin Hendrix, treas- 
urer; Susan Wolfe, secretary,- and Judy Nichols, faculty-stu- 
dent council representative. Adviser for the group was James 
O. Bemesderfer, college chaplain. 

In addition to the weekly Wednesday evening meetings, 
which have included such topics as Christian ethics in business, 
"The Faculty Explores," discussion groups, and hymn sings, the 
Cabinet sponsors the big-little brother-sister program, spring 
and fall retreats, student-directed SCA Choir, and Campus 
Chest. Other tasks include returning to campus early to help 
with Freshman Week activities. 


DELTA TAU CHI — FRONT ROW: R, Wolfe, R. Beistline, M. Olmsted, S. 
Wolfe, L. Slonoker, B. Benner, E. Conrad, H. Meyers. SECOND ROW: R. 
Felty, F. Crider, R. Lucas, D. Pierce, J. Corbetf, R. Zweitzig, R. Mariner, 

W. Newcomer, THIRD ROW: L. Maurer, H. Wackerman, M. Hassinger, L. 
Huntzberry, N. Butler, W. Kreichbaum, D. Grove, R. Carlson. 

£qw6m& off Ctet/ CWteafok t& Ckwvdv UU 

Dedicated to serving the purpose signified by the Greek 
letters, servants of Christ, the members of Delta Tau Chi seek 
to follow the ideal of Christian service and fellowship. Origi- 
nally an organization for those students planning to enter 
full-time Christian service, membership in Delta Tau Chi is 
open to all those who are interested in church vocations or 
active lay leadership in their denominations. 

To further these purposes, Delta Tau Chi has a program 
which includes morning prayers, distribution of the devotion- 
al booklet The Upper Room in the dormitories, a fall spiritual 
retreat, a fall picnic, the November Consecration Service, a 
Christmas project of helping a needy family, visitation and 
program at the Elizabethtown Crippled Children's Home, a 
spring banquet, a spring work retreat, and special Holy Com- 
munion services at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter. 

Perhaps the most interesting part of Delta Tau Chi's pro- 
gram is the deputation teams. Churches of the Pennsylvania 
and East Pennsylvania Conferences of the Evangelical United 
Brethren Church request groups of students to participate in 
or lead entirely a church service or youth group meeting. 

Members use their talents variously as speakers, devotional 
leaders, or musicians, finding a means for growth in Christian 
service and a way of relating the college to the Christian 
church and the churches to the college. 

SEATED are B. Benner; E. Conrad; R. Felty. Other executive members are 
D. Grove, W. Kreichbaum, L. Huntzberry, and R. Zweitzig. 


duw^-R^tW/ Votikq €tmw> RELIGION 

AMBASSADOR from Sierra Leone to the United States Dr. Richard E. Kelfa- 
Caulker pauses for interview after addressing college community in chapel. 

Since Lebanon Valley is a church-related college, there are 
many outstanding religious activities throughout the year. In 
weekly chapel programs prominent speakers such as Dr. R. E. 
Kelfa-Caulker, ambassador of Sierra Leone to the United 
States, Dr. Peter Wong, Hong Kong, and Dr. George A. But- 
trick address students and faculty. 

Religious Emphasis Week had as its theme this year "The 
Post-Christian Man." Dr. Charles C. Noble of Syracuse Uni- 
versity presented the topic in the two chapel services. An in- 
novation in this year's REW schedule was the substitution of 
discussion groups for the second chapel service. 

SCA retreats have always been a time of spiritual enrich- 
ment and growing fellowship on campus, and this year was 
no exception as the group considered the topic "Why I Don't 
Believe in God" at the Fall All-Campus Retreat. Guest leaders 
for the program were Gerald E. Enscoe of Franklin and Mar- 
shall and the Reverend Gerhart Dietrich of Palmyra. 

Part of the duty of the SCA cabinet is to help freshmen 
become oriented to campus life. Cabinet members find time 
during that first busy week to have a square dance and hike 
for the freshmen, and to prepare the annual skit for the en- 
tire campus. The skit this year was a musical satire on campus 
life, faculty, and administration called "West Hall Story," 
written and directed by cabinet members. 

GUMPY, the lovable janitor, greets new students in memorable scene from the "West 
Hall Story" presented during Freshman Week by the SCA cabinet. 

IN IMPRESSIVE CEREMONY big sisters light candles of little sisters as pledges of their 
friendship and willingness to help these newcomers adjust to college life. 


Wdb Vojd&h Ptogi&ntS, PiAtntnetcfc Qbe&k&ti 

RELIGION AND LIFE convocation speaker Dr. Roger Lincoln Shinn continues 
his chapel topic, "Faith and Freedom Behind the Iron Curtain," in informal 

discussion with students in Carnegie Lounge. Dr. Shinn opened the Balmer 
Showers Lectures recently established at Lebanon Volley. 

PLANNING Fall All-Campus Retreat, a time of spiritual enrichment, are Robert Mari- 
ner, Frank Eiler, Sue Wolfe, Loretta Schlegel, Maris Gottschalk, and Barry Lutz. 

RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK features noted leaders like Dr. Charles C. Noble of Syracuse 
University who presented the topic "The Post-Christian Man." 


CHAPEL CHOIR - FRONT ROW: J. Stringer, F. Page, A. Grove, K. Resch, 
B. Erdmann, L. Schlegel, M. Gottschalk, J. Dubbs, C. Duncan, N. Dice. 

SECOND ROW: J. Bisbing, D. Henzel, W. Seiler, K. Smith, M. Hendrix, D. 
Leigh, D. Troutman, W. Luce, J. Code, M. Harbaugh. 

Ckofo CovJbubuJbss t& W<Mu Ckctpd Cewim 

CHORISTERS Kay Resch and Janet Bisbing don gowns in preparation 
for choir presentation of anthem during a weekly chapel program. 

Among the many choirs and other musical organizations 
on campus is the group known as the Chapel Choir. Or- 
ganized in the spring of 1960, the choir contributes to the 
devotional atmosphere of the weekly chapel services by pro- 
viding anthems and special liturgical music, furnishing choral 
responses and benedictions during the service, and leading 
the student congregation in hymn singing. 

Under the direction of Pierce Getz, a member of the music 
department faculty, the thirty-four members sing a wide va- 
riety of music, from works of the early masters to religious 
compositions of more recent periods. This year the choir pre- 
sented a special program of Christmas music in a chapel 
service during the Advent season. 

Choir membership includes both music and non-music ma- 
jors, chosen through individual tryouts at the beginning of 
eacn school year. Accompanists for the choir and for chapel 
services are student organists from the department of music, 
who serve in this position for a one month period. 

Although instrumental or vocal soloists occasionally provide 
the special music, members of the choir are still present in 
the choir loft to lead the group in singing, thus relinquishing 
some of their chapel cuts. Their service to the campus entitles 
choir members to a banquet in spring, given by Dr. Frederick 
K. Miller, college president. 


OMeqiAMS Debate 

lich; T. Holmes; S. Werni; W. R. Evans, adviser; S. Hock. 

Membership in the American Forensic Association qualifies 
the Debate Society to participate actively in intercollegiate 
debating with rival schools like Elizabethtown, Gettysburg, 
Franklin and Marshall, Wilkes, Messiah, and Kings. 

During the past year the national debate topic was, "Re- 
solved: That the non-communist nations of the world should 
establish an economic community." Employing this topic, all 
novice debators represented the society at the annual Temple 
University Tournament in Philadelphia. 

Through debating experience students gain abilities to col- 
lect and to organize ideas, subordinate ideas, evaluate evi- 
dence, see logical connections, and think and speak in outline 
terms. The good debator also learns to speak convincingly 
and react quickly to new situations. 

In addition to sponsoring formal debates, the society, 
guided by adviser W. R. Evans and President Sandra Hock, 
conducted a speech contest in spring which was open to the 
entire campus. The society selected subjects for the contest 
which were relevant to current events. To foster better rela- 
tions with other schools, the society conducted an inter-col- 
legiate debating tournament in spring. 

Life/uuu NewCo*wfi>t/ 


D. Thomasco, R. Carlson, L. Grebe, C Jiminez, R. Mariner. 

As the newest addition to the literary circles of Lebanon 
Valley College, 13th Warthog is a bi-monthly magazine of 
college thought and humor. Each issue is made accessible 
without charge to faculty and students desiring a copy. 

Through its major purpose — the desire to bring about an 
awareness of the necessity of intellectual consideration of 
daily activities and conduct, to have each man think what 
is important — the magazine has overcome a basic deficiency 
at Valley. It provides an outlet for expression of opinions, 
ideas, and artistic abilities by both the student body and the 
faculty through contributed articles. 

Such phrases as Garbles from the Graveyard, and Just 
Written for Laughs have become familiar as have the unique 
covers, tracked with prints of giants, men, urchins, animals, 
and, of course, many warthogs. 

Serving as temporary adviser this year during the sab- 
batical leave of Dr. Anna D. Faber was Dr. George Struble. 
Robert Mariner, editor, and Carol Jiminez, assistant editor, 
were among those who made 13th Warthog a reality in the 
spring of 1962. Included on the staff were Leann Grebe, 
Richard Carlson, Danna Thomasco, and John Hutchcroft. 


LA VIE COLLEGIENNE - FRONT ROW: K. Gunnet, J. Ruhl, B Weirick, N. 
Shroyer, N. Bintliff, B. Graham. SECOND ROW: J Keiper, C. Jiminez, P. 

Zimmerman, P. McDyer, K. Tyson. THIRD ROW: C. Burkhardt, C. Miller, 
Alsted, J. Hennessey, T. Holmes. 

Bt/-/Uo«iftfiy DeftifewfiS TWfcfeti/ Jouytaafests 

EDITORIAL STAFF members are, SEATED, J. Keiper, layout; P. Zimmerman, 
news; J. Ruhl, editor-in-chief; and B. Alsted, business manager. STANDING 
are N. Bintliff, features; B. Weirick, exchange; C. Miller, photographer; C, 
Burkhardt, sports, and T. Holmes, associate editor. The Reverend Bruce 
Souders, public relations director, is adviser. 

Deadline — that deadly word — faces La Vie Collegienne 
staff members twice each month as these college journalists 
work diligently to prepare publications. 

They strive to bring to campus, through this lively paper, 
interesting discussions of many important topics. Not only do 
reporters relate campus news, but editors express their opin- 
ions on varied topics. Students are given the opportunity to 
oppose and appeal in the "Letters to LaVie" column. 

Meeting in the office on second floor of Carnegie Lounge, 
Judy Ruhl, editor, and Thomas Holmes, associate editor work 
with division editors continuously to improve the quality of 
the newspaper. Division editors are Peggy Zimmerman, news; 
Nancy Bintliff, features,- Charles Burkhardt, sports; William 
Alsted, business; Curtis Miller, photography, Bonnie Weirick, 
exchange; and Judith Keiper, layout. Adviser to the staff is 
the Reverend Bruce Souders, public relations director. 

As part of its campus service, La Vie organized a campus 
photography and art display and contest during second se- 
mester, open to both resident and commuting students. 




1964 QUITTAPAHILLA — FRONT ROW; J. Cromer, T. Kent, C. Burkhardt. 
SECOND ROW: S. Schreiber, J. Rllhl, D. Mallery, P. McDyer, L. Lewis, J. 
Johnston, J. Cassel, C. Martin, D. Geib, G. Thomas, D. Burns, H. Bessel. 
THIRD ROW: S. Wolfe, S. Hock, C. Jiminez, J. Keiper, C. Hoffman, J. Lied, 

J. Aungst, B. Speicher, C. Lasky, S. Gerhart, J. Krai t, L. Schlegel, P. Jones, 
D. Ingle, L. Ensminger, S. Diener, C. Derk, R, Lewis, G Castrischer, S. Hil- 
dreth, M. Lenker, W. Hamsher, L. Stein, L. Ledebur. 

JuwXtoS CkovM&t/ YMJtbook/ k&feag Tasks 

Each spring students eagerly await the day when the Quit- 
tapahilla, college yearbook, finally arrives. Everyone scram- 
bles to get his copy. The yearbook, a tradition at every high 
school, college, or university, has grown at Valley from a 
small pamphlet to a 9"xl2" 192-page book. 

Juniors traditionally shoulder the headaches and responsi- 
bilities of preparing materials for publication. Thus, the class 
of 1964 began its work early in January, 1962. The first task 
accomplished was the selection of Judith Keiper as editor, 
Judith Ruhl and Sandra Gerhart as assistant editors, and 
Henry Bessel as business manager. 

This core staff then selected a publisher, photographer, and 
other key staff members. Choosing the theme "stream of col- 
lege life," they worked a year to produce a yearbook full of 
new ideas. Some of these new ideas included running head- 
lines, pictures with each advertisement, student index, and 
general dedication. They decided to keep the basic design of 
last year's cover, changing the colors to blue and silver, in 
an effort to start a traditional cover. 

KEY STAFF includes, in FRONT, H. Bessel, business manager, J. Cromer, 
advertising; C. Martin, sports. STANDING are B. Speicher, photography; 
J. Keiper, editor-in-chief; S. Wolfe, literary,- D. Ingle, music; L. Stein, chief 
photographer; J. Johnston, design and theme,- S. Gerhart, assistant editor; 
J. Ruhl, assistant editor; and C. Lasky, secretary. 


WIG AND BUCKLE - FRONT ROW: E, McFaul, L. Shubrooks, S. Gerhart, 
K. Tyson, S. Leonhard, C. Jiminez, C. Hoffman, C. Duncan, C. Lempke. 
SECOND ROW: N. Rettig, K. Mayo, S, Schlesinger, B. Speicher, N. Shroy- 

er, M. Zimmerman, C. Lasky, D. Orefice, J. Krall. THIRD ROW: T. Kent, R. 
Foley, K. Felty, R. Irwin, R. Campbell, R. Buys, R. Carlson, C. Miller. 

/Ufennbe/ts E^iMfiSS Tofoute Uoli^cdt&t/W(M 

DISCUSSING final plans for spring production are L. Shubrooks, president; 
R. Carlson, treasurer; C. Lasky, vice-president; C. Hoffman, faculty-student 
council representative; B. Speicher, secretary. 

"All the world's a stage, and all the men and women, 
merely players." Thus William Shakespeare expressed to man- 
kind what drama really represents — a portrayal of life it- 
self. Wig and Buckle, Lebanon Valley's dramatic club, gives 
each member an opportunity to express his own talent and 
interest in the world of the theater. 

During the past year, under the leadership of Theodore D. 
Keller, Wig and Buckle has shown its worth in the production 
of two fine dramas. Students will remember "Mary Stuart," 
the story of Mary, Queen of Scots, which was presented in 
the fall. The club also presented another production in the 
spring, as well as giving a performance during Religious 
Emphasis Week in March. 

Membership in Wig and Buckle is open to all students who 
are interested in every phase of theatrical work, including 
acting, set designing, stage handiwork, program preparation, 
and many other behind-the-scenes activities. 

In addition to campus activities, club members travel to 
various community theaters, to Philadelphia, or New York to 
view current dramatic productions. 

Leading this active group were Lynn Shubrooks, president; 
Carole Lasky, vice-president; Barbara Speicher, secretary; 
Richard Carlson, treasurer,- and Carolyn Hoffman, faculty- 
student council representative. 

GREEN BLOTTER — FRONT ROW: Dr. G. Struble, adviser; A. Saylor; C. 
Collins; J. Dixon, SECOND ROW: C. Jiminez, L. Slonaker. 

Cifiattu^ G&Mum 

Green Blotter is especially designed for those creative col- 
lege literary geniuses who want to improve their style and 
skill in writing techniques. 

Club meetings are on the first Monday of each month at 
the home of Dr. George Struble, adviser to the group. The 
members discuss and criticize works written by those who de- 
sire membership, besides making a critical evaluation of their 
own literary creations. Discussions on both contemporary and 
classical writers are also common conversational pieces of 
these two-hour sessions. 

Green Blotter has its own publication, Inkspots from the 
Green Blotter, which is usually presented at least once a 
year to the entire campus. This magazine contains literary 
contributions from each member of the organization. 

In order to become a member, one must submit one or 
more original works to be read by the club members. This 
work is then discussed and voted upon for its literary merit 
and potential as observed by the group. Membership, how- 
ever, is limited to sixteen for one year. 

Presiding over the group this year was senior Clyde Col- 
lins, with the unique title of head scop. Assisting him was 
Linda Slonaker, secretary of the club. 

D^ftMaftC/ Ptafewtttj 

Three years ago, May 17, 1960, the Rho Eta Cast of the 
national dramatic fraternity, Alpha Psi Omega, was installed 
on campus. To be eligible for membership in this fraternity, 
one must meet certain national requirements. 

On the Lebanon Valley campus one must have taken an 
active part in Wig and Buckle productions in order to be 
eligible for membership. Members are elected once a year. 
Officers were Kathy Bauernfeind, business manager,- Lynn Shu- 
brooks, president; and Jay Earley, vice-president. 

Each spring the members of Alpha Psi Omega accompany 
the members of Wig and Buckle to New York City where 
both organizations attend several plays. During this trip a 
key is given to all senior members of the organization. Be- 
cause Alpha Psi Omega is so closely affiliated with Wig and 
Buckle, articles announcing the Wig and Buckle productions 
are sent periodically to the national magazine. 

It is a great asset to Lebanon Valley to have this national 
fraternity represented on campus. Through Alpha Psi Omega 
students are given the opportunity to discover and develop 
their particular dramatic talents. This organization helps to 
bring an interest in cultural activities to campus, and connect 
the campus with a national body. 


ALPHA PSI OMEGA — K. Bauernfeind. 

Bu/M&fS P*mdb OvMiMv&b*teo& Vmioto 

COSTUME DIRECTOR Carolyn Hoffman adjusts dress of Virginia Mc- 
Cauley, who plays the role of haughty Queen Elizabeth. 

Directed by Theodore D. Keller and assisted by Lynn Shu- 
brooks, Wig and Buckle presented "Mary Stuart," a drama 
by Jean Stock Goldstone and John Reich, in November as 
part of the homecoming weekend festivities. 

Mary Stuart (Peggy Zimmerman), for many years, has been 
imprisoned at the castle of Fotheringay. All of her wealth and 
remembrances of her past glory have been taken from her. 
Yet, Queen Elizabeth (Virginia McCauley) knows that while 
the Stuart lives her position is threatened, and only by Mary's 
death will she become the undisputed sovereign of England. 
In executing the judgment of Mary, Elizabeth finds herself 
caught between womanly instincts and duty to England. 

Robert Dudley (Robert Campbell) has set for himself one 
goal — to become King of England. Over the years he has 
struggled and compromised to achieve this goal. He now 
holds the highest position in Elizabeth's court; and yet, it is he 
in whom Mary places her last hope of deliverance. Sir Ed- 
ward Mortimer (George Hollick) is an impetuous young man 
who, while posing as a loyal subject in Elizabeth's court, is 
in reality plotting for the rescue of Mary Stuart. 

William Cecil, Lord Burleigh (Curtis Miller) and Earl of 
Shrewsbury (Thomas Kent) are Elizabeth's faithful counselors, 
though their counsel does not always work to her favor. Han- 
nah Kennedy (Mari Anne Thurmond) is Mary's companion. 

REHEARSALS are a vital, time-consuming part of any production. Here 
Richard London, Ralph Buys, Curtis Miller, Virginia McCauley, Robert 

Campbell, George Hollich, Kerry Felty, and Thomas Kent rehearse one of 
the many dramatic court scenes in this quasi-historical play. 


0^ QcluM&iSs FdW/ Duuwrt/ ' '/Uo/tta/ £ttuw6' ' 

Sir Andrew Melvil (Richard Carlson i is her house steward. 
Sir Amias Paulet (D. Kerry Feltyl is Mary's guardian. Count 
L'aubesspine (Ralph Buys), ambassador from the court of 
France, has come to ask Elizabeth's consent to marry the 
royal prince of France and thus bind political ties between 
France and England. Sir William Davison (Richard London) is 
Elizabeth's secretary of state. O'Kelly (Thomas Holmes) is one 
of Mortimer's associates in the plot to free Mary. 

All these characters combine to produce a drama full of 
suspense and emotion. This play, to a greater measure than 
the Schiller drama "Maria Stuart" from which it stems, deals 
with a phase of England's historical period hitherto not fea- 
tured by any of the several previous offerings on the general 
subject. The Elizabeth-Leicester-Mary relationship is one of 
the great historical mysteries of all time. Nor is the mystery 
solved, since all available solutions, either historical or psy- 
chological, disclose the presence of too many factors. 

Committee chairmen for the performance were Kathy 
Bauernfeind, makeup; Barbara Speicher, business manager,- 
Ed McKay, set designer and construction; Michael Lenker, 
stage manager; Robert Gregory, sound; Dennis Morton, light- 
ing; Carolyn Hoffman, costumes,- Joy Rice, programs,- Carole 
Lasky, publicity,- Ellen McFaul, Richard London, properties,- 
Nancy Warner, ushers. 

SURROUNDED by faithful counselors Lord Burleigh and Earl of 
Shrewsbury, Elizabeth listens to words of compromiser Robert Dudley. 

REALIZING the importance of costumes in creating the mood of a play, 
Carolyn Hoffman adds final touches to Peggy Zimmerman's ensemble. 

MARY STUART considers plans and plots of sympathizers Hannah 
Kennedy, Sir Edward Mortimer, and Sir Amias Paulet. 


R. Haring, R. Kreiser, J. Earley. SECOND ROW: 

W. Scovell, H. Smith, 
J. Clark, L, Stein, D. 

Grove, D. Rabenold, G. Soder, C. Lidel, G. Moser, F. Niblo, E. Loper, P. 
Ziegler, K. Whisler. R. Hamilton. 

Ajjfefes Uf> kM R^ufattto*!/ As Active Cocteky 

CHEMISTRY CHIEFS are D. Rabenold, treasurer; R. Hamilton, president; P 
Ziegler, vice-president; F. Niblo, secretary. 

Monte Carlo Night, October 13, initiated the first meeting 
of the Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society. 
This, by amusing items, tested the skill of those who profess 
to know something of the chemical world. Anyone having an 
interest in chemistry and desiring to join the club was invited 
to attend this introductory frolic. 

Robert Hamilton, president; Patricia Zeigler, vice-president; 
Frances Niblo, secretary,- David Rabenold, treasurer; and 
Henry Smith, faculty-student council representative, guided the 
club in its activities for the year, with Dr. Karl L. Lockwood 
serving as its adviser, and other interested professors also 
participating in the programs. 

Among the activities of the club this year were helping 
with the Science for a Day program for high school students 
and hosting a joint meeting with the Student Affiliates Chap- 
ter from Franklin and Marshall College. Other annual activi- 
ties include various speakers and filmstrips for regular meet- 
ings, the dinner-dance in February to which alumni are invited, 
and the picnic at Hershey Park in May. 

Lebanon Valley Student Affiliates uphold their reputation 
as being one of the most active Student Affiliates in the 
nation through these activities and also through their publica- 
tion Filtrates and Residues, edited by Dave Grove, which 
contains articles by members and general club news. 


BETA BETA BETA - FRONT ROW: S. Beltz, R. Andreozzi, R. Lewis. SEC- 
OND ROW: V. Metz, M. Harbaugh. S. Krauss, C. Carpenter. THIRD ROW: 
C. Hoffman, M. Beard, N. Rettig, D. Cole, D. Mallery. FOURTH ROW: F. 
H. Wilson, adviser,- L. Shubrooks,- S. Gerhart; J. Clark; S. Gerhart. FIFTH 
ROW: H. Jones; D. Tomlinson,- T. Balsbaugh; K. Girard; P. W. Hess, adviser. 
SIXTH ROW: E. Ruth, D. Gouger, M. Lazin, J. Weaber, B. Lidston. 

linimstei Btofocjists 

By promoting a better appreciation of the value of biologi- 
cal study, Beta Beta Beta, the national honorary biological 
society, cultivates intellectual interest in the natural sci- 
ences. The national society was founded at Oklahoma City 
University by Dr. Frank G. Brooks in 1922. Its quarterly jour- 
nal, BIOS, is devoted to the interests of the society. Member- 
ship in Tri-Beta is based on special aptitude for biology in 
general and the student's grade average. 

Locally, the Alpha Zeta Chapter is capably advised by Dr. 
Francis Wilson, with Robert Andreozzi as president. Other 
officers are Robert Lewis, vice-president,- Sandra Beltz, secre- 
tary,- Thomas Balsbaugh, historian,- and Bruce Lidston, faculty- 
student council representative. 

In addition to its monthly meetings, which feature both 
speakers and films presenting topics of biological interest, the 
chapter conducted several interesting field trips. The first 
weekend in November the members attended the Pre-Medical 
Convention in Philadelphia. 

Included on other excursions were the Museum of Natural 
History in New York City and the National Health Institute 
in Bethseda, Maryland. The highlight of the second semester 
was the annual spring banquet. 

UaSaag We/toes 

One of the unsung and little-known groups on campus is 
the Dining Hall Committee. Acting as an advisory committee 
on matters pertaining to the dining hall, the group is com- 
posed of two members, male and female, from each class. 
This year Kenneth Girard served as chairman of the commit- 
tee. Working with him was Theodore D. Keller, faculty adviser. 

As a result of the suggestions of this group, the dining hall 
instituted a coffee hour for Wednesday and Thursday morn- 
ings each week this year. The committee also sponsored a 
poll of all resident students concerning preferences of taste 
for types of food served in the dining hall. The results were 
given to Mrs. Margaret Millard, dietician, for consideration 
in menu planning. Certain considerations, such as type of 
dress permitted in the dining hall, are referred to Jiggerboard 
and Men's Senate for approval or rejection. 

Monthly meetings of the committee are open to all students 
who may wish to bring complaints or suggestions, or these 
suggestions may be referred to one of the committee mem- 
bers who will bring them before the committee. Members also 
meet with the president for a luncheon once each semester in 
order to review the work of the committee and to confer about 
other possible improvements of the services to the students. 

DINING HAIL COMMITTEE - K. Girard, S. Hildreth, J. Lied, D. Thompson, 
L. Breeze. 


PSYCHOLOGY CLUB - FRONT ROW: T Kent, J Bitner, J. Beck, E, Brown 
SECOND ROW: Dr. J. Love, adviser,- F. Niedzialek, S. Hollingsworth; J. 

Bachant; C, Knarr; S. Sheckert; L. Schlegel; P. Spencer; P. Blomquist; S. 
Miller,- P. Shreffler. 

CfetwJafoig CpaoJkm Adorns PstjcMogtsts 

POLYGRAPH is point of interest for T. Kent, L, Schlegel, P. Blomquist, R 
Heberly, M. Lazin, J. Beck, C. Zechman, and J- Bitner. 


For all students interested in the study of psychology, the 
Psychology Club offers a wide range of stimulating programs. 
This year, for the first time, the club has co-sponsored pro- 
grams with nearby college groups. 

One of the speakers, Dr. Harold Smolinsky of Wernersville 
State Hospital, recounted his interesting work with hypnosis. 
The Reverend John Winter, psychology and philosophy pro- 
fessor at York Junior College, spoke challengingly on "Exis- 
tentialism and Psychology." 

Dr. Jean O. Love, head of the psychology department, 
gave an interesting account of her recent foreign travels and 
her studies of British authoress Virginia Woolf. Club members 
saw movies on aggression in young children and juvenile de- 
linquency in discussion session led by Richard D. Magee, as- 
sistant professor in the psychology department. 

Among the club's annual activities, which they sponsored 
again this year, are a visit to Haverford, a noted mental in- 
stitution, a trip to see a New York play with a psychological 
plot, and the spring picnic. 

Under a new policy, the club changed officers at the be- 
ginning of second semester. First semester officers were: Rich- 
ard Heberly, president; James Beck, vice-president; Frances 
Niedzialek, secretary,- Dolores Koncar, treasurer,- and Thomas 
Kent, faculty-student council representative. 


MATH CLUB — FRONT ROW: E. Miller, J. Farra, P. Brush. SECOND ROW: 
I. Lapioli, A. Green, D. Hively, R. Brill. THIRD ROW: Dr. B. Bissinger, ad- 
viser,- R. Hertzog; G. Plitnik; R. London; H. Biesterfeld, adviser. FOURTH 
ROW: L. Lewis; H. Haskell; J. Davis; P. Henning, adviser; J. Boyle; B. Wil- 
liams; K. Lutz. 

PjujSiCfctS E*pfio*& 

Organized on Lebanon Valley's campus in 1960, the Phys- 
ics Club is a student affiliate of the American Institute of 
Physics. Membership in the organization is open to all physics 
majors as well as other interested students who have com- 
pleted at least twelve credit hours of physics courses. 

In accordance with the purpose of broadening the mem- 
bers' knowledge of the field of physical science, monthly 
meetings emphasize student participation. Demonstration ex- 
periments and panel discussions by members figure promi- 
nently among the programs, but occasionally outside speak- 
ers are invited. One of the more informal meetings of the 
year was the Christmas party in Carnegie Lounge at which 
members received small but amusing presents. 

Other activities which members participate in are the Sci- 
ence for a Day Program, County fair, and various field trips. 
Last fall the club enjoyed an informal picnic at the residence 
of Dr. Jacob L. Rhodes. The year's activities climaxed with 
the annual spring banquet. 

Elected officers who led the club this year were Ronald 
Earhart, president; Russel Hertzog, vice-president; and Eliza- 
beth Miller, secretary-treasurer. Helping these students was 
J. Robert O'Donnell, faculty adviser. 

pJlod&iM/ /UatWw&fecs 

For those math students interested in the development of 
mathematical concepts or the role of mathematics in modern 
life, the Math Club offers wide variety of activities, both in- 
tellectual and social. The club, formally known as the Phillip 
Davis Mathematical Society, is open to anyone who has had 
at least three hours of mathematics courses and has main- 
tained a "C" average in these courses. 

Under the leadership of Allen Green, president, the club 
has such activities as field trips each semester, a Christmas 
party, and a picnic in spring. New members are inducted at 
a banquet at the beginning of the second semester. 

At the monthly meetings, members hear topics like mathe- 
matical vocations and advanced education, discussed by 
guest speakers, faculty members or senior students. 

One of the highlights of the year was the visit of Marston 
Morse of Princeton. At a lecture in Engle Hall which was 
open to the public, Professor Morse spoke on the subject 
"Mathematics, the Arts, and Freedom." His lecture was great- 
ly enhanced by the use of the piano and slides. He also lec- 
tured on topology to mathematics majors during his visit. 

Other officers of the club are Robert Brill, vice-president, 
and James Boyle, secretary-treasurer. 

PHYSICS CLUB - FRONT ROW: E. Miller, R. Earhart, R. Hertzog. SEC- 
OND ROW: L. Orwig, J. Zimmerman, G. Bowman, B. Reichard, B. Lutz. 
THIRD ROW: F. Tyson, G. Meyers, R. Barshinger. FOURTH ROW: R. Ba- 
shore, B. Mock, J. Wolfe, T Crisman. FIFTH ROW: J. O'Donnell, adviser; 
T. Humphreys; G. Plitnik; J. Boyle. 


Pu&wclv Coiw&i&&t& 

FRENCH — M. Grivsky, A. Saylor, J. Harkins, A. Grove, H. Haskell, B. 
Graham, L. Naylor. 

With the advancement of transportation and communication 
facilities it has become imperative that everyone be able to 
speak a language in addition to his native tongue. 

Those students who are interested in learning the language 
and culture of the French people are welcome to join the 
French Club. This club was organized to acquaint the student 
with the French language as well as expand his knowledge 
of the arts and sciences of France. 

Members converse in French while studying the rudiments 
of French culture with the aid of lectures, films, slides, and 
discussions. Under the direction of Dr. Sara Piel, the club 
uses the new facilities in the language laboratory to perfect 
pronunciations. This is accomplished through the use of rec- 
ords narrated by native Frenchmen. 

In order to practice French daily one of the professors, 
Mrs. Joan Sowers, maintains a table during the noon hour in 
the cafeteria. Here students meet and discuss in French cur- 
rent affairs and topics of the day. 

During the Christmas season the group sings carols with 
the Adult French Club of Annville. Each year members travel 
to New York City to attend current French productions. 

KtoXHjMqto ob G&iamjOW 

Although it is one of the newest organizations at Lebanon 
Valley, the German Club has also become one of the most 
active. Open to all German students, both past and present, 
the club offers the students an opportunity to gain greater 
proficiency in the language through means outside of class 
and to learn more about Germany, the life and customs of 
the people who natively speak the language. 

At their monthly meetings, the members seek to further 
these aims through discussions and other presentations. Dur- 
ing the past year the group presented films on German life 
and customs and went Christmas caroling in German as spe- 
cial activities. Following the Christmas caroling, the club sang 
for the Yule program of the College Dames. Members were 
also given an opportunity to secure pins which would identify 
them with the German Club. 

Guiding the club through this year were William Sherman, 
president, and Wayne Selcher, secretary-treasurer. They, with 
the aid of members of the- foreign languages staff who teach 
German, were also instrumental in beginning this new club. 
With increasing interest in foreign languages, the club hopes 
to increase both members and programs. 


GERMAN - FRONT ROW: K. Howell, N. Waite. SECOND ROW: M. Griv- 
sky, E. Evans. THIRD ROW: Mrs. B. Houser, adviser, W. Selcher; D. Orefice. 


Co&d Cciewfests /Ueefc 

Students majoring in the social sciences, that is, political 
science, sociology, economics, and related fields; and attain- 
ing a B average in twenty credit hours of social science sub- 
jects in addition to passing grades in all other college courses, 
are eligible for membership in Pi Gamma Mu, the social sci- 
ences honor society. 

This national organization has been in existence in the 
United States since 1924 and at Lebanon Valley College 
through the Nu Chapter since 1939. The Nu Chapter is af- 
filiated with the American Association for the Advancement 
of Science, and also with the Academy of World Economics. 

Programs, planned to coincide with the interests of the stu- 
dents in the social sciences, included speakers from national 
and state governments, talks given by foreign students on 
campus, lectures by faculty members, the annual dinner, and 
discussions by the group on current subjects pertinent to the 
numerous fields of social science. 

Leading the Nu Chapter in its activities for this year were 
Gregory Stanson, president; Ellis McCracken, vice-president; 
and Ronald Corson, secretary-treasurer. C. F. Joseph Tom 
served as faculty adviser to the group. 

PI GAMMA MU - FRONT ROW: A. Diebus, E. McCracken, SECOND ROW: 
C. F. Tom, adviser; R. Corson; G. Stanson. 

INVESTMENT CLUB — FRONT ROW: W. Acker, L. Arnold, J. Cromer, J. 
Spoonhour. SECOND ROW: M. Lenker,- J. Baittinger; Dr. R. Riley, adviser. 
THIRD ROW: B. Bishop, G. Wasson, R. Shope. FOURTH ROW: W. Ham- 
sher, D. Geib, S. Hildreth. 

lw4&to*& UuQtodiS 


Stock market ups and downs are of great interest to the 
Investment Club of Lebanon Valley College. The club mem- 
bers become speculators, actually investing in stocks and 
watching closely to observe the activities of the market. 

Once a month there is a meeting in which three committees 
are appointed to investigate several stocks. After a month 
has passed, the reports on the stocks are given to the club 
members, and three new committees are appointed to investi- 
gate more stocks. Voting takes place to decide in which stocks 
the club will invest. 

This decision is delivered to the Harrisburg broker, who 
then makes the purchase. Capital for such proceedings is 
from the monthly dues of the members. When the school year 
is completed, the stocks are sold through the broker and the 
profits or losses are shared equally by club members. 

Primarily for economics majors, the Investment Club en- 
ables its members to become better acquainted with their 
field. Officers in charge of the club this year were William 
Acker, president; LaVelle Arnold, secretary; and John Spoon- 
hour, treasurer. Dr. Robert C. Riley and D. John Grace, pro- 
fessors in the economics department, served as advisers. 

ROW: S. Slocum, L. Ensminger, J. Bachant, J. Keiper, C, Bottcher, P. Boyer, 
S. Hock, E. Long, J. Bowman, A. Grove, V. Beckner, J. Nichols, P. Derby- 
shire, N. Dutro, O. Binner, S. Schlesinger, C. Miller, C. Wooley, B. Robin- 
son, L. Grebe, K. Bachant, M. Olmsted, M. Hannah, K. Gunnet, G, Barger. 
SECOND ROW: G. Rice, L. Bell, B. Lidle, S. Lane, S Hollingsworth, A. 
Gamble, E. Sabaka, C. Duncan, S. Weimer, J. Brown, S. Schreiber, B. 

Hudgins, N. Shroyer, S. Stetler, K. Lutz, B. Speicher, J. Ruh], S. Kelly, E, 
Vastine, C. Leitner, J. Farra. THIRD ROW: D. Hoffman, P. Shreffler, K. Ty- 
son, C. Miller, P. Blomquist, J. Lied, B. Williams, B. Alley, M. Wicks, K. 
Schmidt, N. Shannon, A. Wahler, J. Cassel, P. Jones, J. Johnston, J. Shell- 
hammer, C- Mickey, V. Shedd, C. Warfield, E. Kreller, B. Weirick, M. Kan- 
drat, J, Aungst. 

Ptota&tottail 0W> Attwtcfe Fuiu/t&Te&cWs 

VISITING STATE consultant Miss Lucy Valero examines PSEA bulletin 
with SPSEA President Kristine Kreider after her address to the club. 



Deepening the interest of capable students in teaching as 
a career is one of the objectives of the Student Pennsylvania 
State Education Association, the professional organization for 
all college students planning to enter the field of teaching. 
Through this organization, under the guidance of Dr. Gilbert 
D. McKlveen and Dr. Cloyd H. Ebersole, students also develop 
leadership skills and participate in professional activities at 
regional, state, and national levels. 

Directed by Kristine Kreider, president, the organization 
had such programs as a teacher panel discussion, and a visit 
by Miss Lucy Valero, PSEA and PFTA state consultant, and 
Mrs. Audrey Graham, president of PSEA, as part of its month- 
ly meetings. Members participated in a leadership conference 
at Allenberry and the state conference at Penn State. 

Assisting Kristine in her duties were Patricia Derbyshire, 
vice-president; Judith Nichols, recording secretary; Ann 
Grove, corresponding secretary; lavinia Beckner, treasurer,- 
and Olive Binner, faculty-student council. 

SHOULDERING duties of maintaining SPSEA are V. Beckner, treasurer; P. Derby- 
shire, vice-president; K. Kreider, president; J. Nichols, recording secretary; A. 
Grove, corresponding secretary; and N. Dutro, member-at-large. 


Better known as the El-Ed Club, this organization is pri- 
marily concerned with preparing students for teaching at the 
elementary level. The club acquaints its members with teach- 
ing methods and techniques which prove to be of great value 
in future teaching experiences. 

Under the leadership of Judith Nichols, president; Patricia 
Jones, vice-president,- Patty Boyer, secretary,- Eileen Sabaka, 
treasurer; Mary Ellen Olmsted, publicity chairman,- and Nancy 
Dutro, faculty-student council representative,- and the guid- 
ance of advisers Mrs. June E. Herr and Dr. Cloyd H. Eber- 
sole, students meet professional teachers and exchange ideas 
on working directly with children. 

Highlighting this year's activities was the meeting on spe- 
cial education, at which a county psychologist discussed the 
problems and specialities of teaching gifted and retarded 
children. The joint meeting of the club with PSEA was also of 
great interest. The topic of discussion was "Teaching of For- 
eign Languages in the Elementary Grades." 

ORPHANS are delighted with snowman name tags Carolyn Leitner is 
giving them at gay Christmas party which the club hosted. 

Ptlmfi/uj Co*vomv fs E/Wftwfeutu Cckjocb UueC/ 

tcher, L. Vastine, J. Keiper, E. Sabaka, P. Boyer, J. Nichols, P. Jones, N. 
Dutro, S. Kelly, S. Hock, B. Speicher, L. Grebe SECOND ROW: C. Leitner, 
S. Hollingsworth, C. Woolley, L. Bell, S. Weimer, J. Brown, N. Shroyer, A. 

Gamble, S. Stetler, B. Weirick, P. Derbyshire, S. Lane THIRD ROW: G. 
Barger, B. Lidle, E. Kreller, J, Shellhammer, M. Wicks, N. Shannon, K. 
Schmidt, J. Johnston, V. Shedd, S. Schreiber, M. Olmsted. 

LEADING the club are five energetic girls. STANDING are P. Jones, 
vice-president; J. Nichols, president; P. Boyer, secretary. SEATED are 
E. Sabaka, treasurer, and M. Olmsted, publicity chairman. 

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PRESIDENT of plotters Eric Peters reminds lowly freshman Don MacGowan, 
with some punishment, that initiation is fun and frolic. 

f-fofe fwlfeafo Fwsk 

Since the entrance of the class of 1964, all incoming fresh- 
men have been welcomed by the White Hats. 

It is the purpose of this group to develop and administer 
the freshman initiation program under the limitations of the 
student governing bodies and the personnel deans and to de- 
velop in freshmen a sense of class unity and college loyalty. 
Members represent the sophomore, junior, and senior classes, 
and various campus organizations. 

Eric Peters, president, and Lavinia Beckner, vice-president, 
led the group as they planned and punished. Besides organ- 
izing the traditional Frosh Frolics and Air Raid Day, the White 
Hats also sponsored a dance party for the freshmen at the 
close of the initiatory program. 

PLOTTING more fun are, in FRONT, E. Peters, president, and K. Ue, men's 
secretary. STANDING are L. Breeze, women's secretary; B. Yocum, bailiff; 
V. Beckner, vice-president; and K. Blekicki, court clerk. 

WHITE HATS - FRONT ROW: L. Grebe, C. Aldridge, L. Royahn, J. Gar- 
vin, J. Hennessey, V. Beckner, K. Blekicki, H, Myer, L. Breeze, J. Cassel, 
S. Beltz, B. Hudgins, M. Kandrat, J. Barckley, M. VanHorn. SECOND ROW: 

S. Roberts, J. Rutter, D. Mahler, V. Caprio, J. Kreamer, W. Alsted, M. La- 
zin, K. Lee, E. Peters, E. Ruth, R, Orndorf, B. Yocum, R. Shoap. 

INTER-SOCIETY COUNCIL — Front Rowt N. Bintliff, M. Evans, N. Dohringer, L. Breeze, J. Taylor, A. Grove. 
Second Row: H. Bessel, K. Whisler, D. Mahler, J. Davis, K. Lee, D. Troutman, T. Balsbaugh. 

Bi*ufeng Ewcb UutiM £&mv Codol Groups 

Inter-Society Council is the binding force that brings to- 
gether seven social organizations on the LVC campus. As one 
of its main purposes, it attempts to bring a more pronounced 
social atmosphere on campus. Its members include the presi- 
dent and one elected representative of Clio, Philo, Delphian, 
Kalo, Knights, SAI, and Sinfonia. 

This year the members combined their ideas and efforts in 
promoting such activities as the annual Inter-Society formal 
dance, "Early Autumn." For the first time they organized an 
intra-collegiate float competition as a part of homecoming 
festivities. Unfortunately, bad weather prevented a display of 
the floats at the homecoming game, and display was post- 
poned until the following week. 

Other highlights of the year included a May lawn party in 
mid-campus and several frammises in Carnegie Lounge with 
dance contests, refreshments, and conversation. 

REVIEWING calendar to schedule l-S Council affairs are M. Evans, secre- 
tary-treasurer; H. Bessel, parliamentarian; and K. Whisler, president. 

ONE OF THE MANY floats in the homecoming competition promoted by l-S 
council is the "Inter-Collegiate Bear Missile" built by the Knights of the Valley. 


KAPPA LAMBDA NU - FRONT ROW: J. Bogert, A. Frye. L. Royahn, C. 
Aldridge SECOND ROW: J Lied, B. Alley, L. Grebe, J. Barckley, L. Ens- 
minger, S. Slocum, M. Van Horn, L. Breeze, E. Naylor. THIRD ROW: M. 

Kandrat, S. Laubach, B. Hudgins, C. Magee, L. McWilliams, P, McDyer, S. 
Gerhart, K- Mellinger, J. Hennessey, D. Fitzgerald, 

/Uittfiwa/ 0({lce/t$ £w£©u/iacj& Busy Ywuv 


OFFICERS are A. Grove, Inter-Society Council; N, Napier, corresponding 
secretary; S. Gerhart, Faculty-Student Council; L. Breeze, president; D, Fitz- 
gerald, member-at-large; F, Niedzialek, vice-president; N. Dutro, recording 
secretary; M, Van Horn, white hat; P. Derbyshire, treasurer. 


Members of Kappa Lambda Nu have had a busy year, en- 
couraged by Linda Breeze, president; Frances Niedzialek, 
vice-president,- Nancy Dutro, recording secretary,- Nancy Na- 
pier, corresponding secretary; and Pat Derbyshire, treasurer. 

Besides redecorating the Clio room and revamping its 
pledge program, Clio adopted an original composition by 
Karen Mellinger to be used as the official Clio song. 

Minerva would have been proud of her followers as they 
conducted open houses with Philo, entered a float in the 
homecoming competition, sold doorknob covers and Christmas 
wrapping paper, and continued the traditional rush week ac- 
tivities of informal open houses, fashion shows, and teas. 

BLAST THE BEARS is Clio's wish for homecoming day game against Ursinus 
as cleverly depicted in their colorful tissue paper float. 


PHI LAMBDA SIGMA — FRONT ROW: J. Earley, H. Bessel, G Kline, C. 
Sayers, G. Thomas, H. Smith, W. Altland, D. Kaufmonn, B, Bishop, B. Zink, 
T. Kent. SECOND ROW: V. Caprio, T. Bonsall, J. Etter, A. Taylor, B. Al- 

ban, D. Geib, K. Lee, J. Yost, W. MacMillan, L. Stein, J. Beck, D. Gouger 
C. Mowery, B. Lidston, C. Burkhardt, B. Yocum, J. Cromer, L. Ledebur. 

OU^t Ftafewutu Uas itum /Ua|(W/ &o<tk 

Stability, leadership, and maturity are the goals of Phi 
Lambda Sigma, oldest fraternal organization on campus. This 
closely knit group of men achieved the competition trophy 
and played host at two smokers, frequent parties, and a 
pledge banquet before the fall initiation. 

Philo members worked all year to distinguish their organi- 
zation. Efforts included intramural sports championship, alum- 
ni party after homecoming game, farewell banquet for sen- 
iors, and participation in the float competition. 

With Kappa Lambda Nu, its sister society, Philo planned 
the annual Clio-Philo Weekend. Festivities included a gala 
dinner at the Reading Country Club. 


OFFICERS are D. Geib, treasurer; D. Kaufmonn, Faculty-Student Council; 
T. Bonsall, vice-president; J. Beck, corresponding secretary; H. Bessel!, presi- 
dent; B. Yocum, chaplain; D. Gouger, recording secretary,- K, Lee, Inter- 
Society Council; J. Cromer, vice treasurer. 

"WELCOME TO VALLEY," says President Skip Bessel to freshman Don Stan- 
ton at the Faculty-Student Council get-ocquainted dance. 


DdjpldoM/ Ct&im Pw*Joh>/ Chmu fMow^kuy 


LEAFING through catalogue to order pledge dinks are P. Jones, Faculty- 
Student Council; J. Tanno, junior representative; J. Johnston, corresponding 
secretary; M. Evans, president; J. Cassel, vice-president; H. Pisle, treasurer; 
and Janet Bisbing, recording secretary. 

AFTER SELLING old furniture, pillows suffice for Delphian girls until they 
purchase new furnishings for their social room. 

Delta Lambda Sigma has as an aim the betterment of 
friendly and social relationships on campus. Closer organiza- 
tional ties were promoted this year by several card and twist 
parties. Delphian girls were often seen scrubbing cars and 
selling cards, cheering kits, and doughnuts. 

Besides working to remodel their room, Delphian girls in- 
troduced a revised pledging and rushing program. 

Delphian and her brother society, Kappa Lambda Sigma, 
sponsored several society and campus events. The climax of 
the year was the annual K-D Weekend with the Intra-Col- 
legiate Competitive Program, alumni breakfast, and the 
dinner-dance at the Hershey Hotel Saturday evening. 

DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA FRONT ROW: B. Speicher, B. Weirick, C. Duncan, 
E. Robinson, C. Deichert. SECOND ROW: J. Tanno, D. Evans, J. Keiper, J. 
Ruhl, L. Bell, D. Nelson, E. Vastine, P. Boyer, N. Bintliff, K. Lutz, C. Klock, 
P. Shreffler, C. Miller, C. Bottcher, J. Aungst, E. Black, L. Plequette, D. Hud- 

son. THIRD ROW: P. Blomquist, S. Schreiber, J. Scott, J. Farm, H. Pisle, J. 

Shellhammer, B. Jenkins, J. Cassel, V. Beckner, L. Lewis, S. Leonhard, P. 

Jones, B. Williams, C. Derk, S. Diener, J. Johnston, D. Ingle, K. Resch, L. 
Schlegel, R. Johns. 


Acto KoJlfr BwdcJues LVC Codd CaWa* 


FIFTEEN PROUD new Kalo members display thick wooden paddles that got 
them safely through initiation and several weeks of pledging. 

Kappa Lambda Sigma, as usual, was active in promoting 
social life on campus this year. Constructing a homecoming 
float, sponsoring both dixieland-folk and jazz concerts, wel- 
coming students to frequent open house socials, participating 
in intra-fraternity improvement projects and the pledge pro- 
gram, including the annual stag banquet for pledges and 
outgoing members, were but a few of its activities. 

Along with its sister society Delta Lambda Sigma, Kalo 
sponsored the K-D Kickoff Dance, picnics, several open 
houses, movies and the annual K-D Weekend. 

Headed by Stephen Hildreth, president, officers worked 
with Richard Magee, adviser, to promote these goals. 

OFFICERS are L. Wittle, Faculty-Student Council; G. Bowman, vice-presi- 
dent; E. Ruth, recording secretary; R. Lewis, assistant treasurer; N. Butler, 
chaplain; S. Hildreth, president; V. Stouffer, sergeant-at-arms; J. Rutter, cor- 
responding secretary; and T. Balsbaugh, treasurer. 

KAPPA LAMBDA SIGMA — FRONT ROW: L. Wittle, S, Roberts, S. Hildreth, 
J. Rutter, M. Lenker, D. Sausser, B. Shoap, L. Spancake, T. Balsbaugh. SEC- 
OND ROW: H. Jones, C. Stroh, D. Leigh, W. Hamsher, M. Lazin, B. Hughes, 

H. Kehler, G. Castrischer, R. Kresge, B. Takacs, B. Lewis, J. Davis, G. Bow- 
man, D. Martin, E. Spahr, V. Stouffer, N. Butler, H. Woodruff, E. Ruth. 

■■,.-. ■ :.:•■■ -■■:. 

KNIGHTS OF THE VALLEY - FRONT ROW: D. Hively, R. Brill, C. Martin, 
D. Mahler, F. Eppley, D. Thompson, J. Davis, L. Huntzberry, B. Koch, M. 
Hendrix, G. Weaver, K. Whisler, H. Myer, K. Blekicki. SECOND ROW: R. 

Rhine, C. Ebersole, F. Thompson, T. Herr, T. Knapp, J. Witter, D. Burns, 
K. Girard, D. Rabenold, E. McCracken, D. Hains. 

Utyk AuukiiMlC/ tuete&uotS ^omnwJn/ fGOgkfe 


LEADING the Knights in planning various projects like dry cleaning, laun- 
dry, and dinner-dance, are J. Davis, presidet; M. Hendrix, treasurer; J. 
Witter, sergeant-at-arms; F. Thompson, vice-president; D. Hively, secretary; 
L. Huntzberry, chaplain; K. Blekicki, white hat. 


Preferring to be known and appreciated for its high aca- 
demic endeavors, its service to the students, and its contribu- 
tions toward the betterment of the campus in general, the 
Knights of the Valley is the first organization on campus to 
be provided with a residence house. 

Knights assist the campus by providing weekly distribution 
of Gordon-Davis Linen Service and a weekly dry cleaning 
service. During the year the organization participated in in- 
tramural sports, prepared a float for the homecoming com- 
petition, and sponsored a team for the powderpuff game. 

At the end of each year, the Knights host an alumni din- 
ner-dance at the Timbers in Mount Gretna. 

ALL THE COMFORTS of home belong to Knights at their meetings in their 
residence house. They are the first organization to have its own house. 

ALPHA PHI OMEGA — FRONT ROW: A. Donaldson, J. Spoonhour. SECOND ROW: F. Eiler, R. Hertzog, R. 
Orndorf, T. Chrisman, M. Hassinger, R. Shope, G. Plitnik, R. Foley, R. Haring, M. Grivsky, G. Wasson. 

QCQuJb Ooik, Icuup Guitk/ TWrv tw/ £&wiC6/ 

To assemble college men in the fellowship of the oath and 
law of the Boy Scouts of America, to develop friendship, and 
to promote service to humanity are the primary objectives of 
the Delta Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega. 

As a service organization, this group gains recognition by 
ushering for chapel services, baccalaureate, and commence- 
ment, as well as conducting a used book exchange and civil 
defense drills. Other service projects include the college 
blood bank and daily care of the American flag. 

Leading members were Merrill Hassinger, president; John 
Spoonhour, vice-president; Ray Foley, secretary,- Robert 
Shope, treasurer,- and Michael Grivsky, sergeant-at-arms. 

BOOK EXCHANGE sponsored by APO is popular with students since it is a 
very conveniently located place to sell books for fair rate of return. 


OFFICERS G. Wasson, historian; M. Grivsky, sergean-at-arms; J. Spoon- 
hour, vice-president; R. Shope, treasurer; R. Foley, secretary; and M. Has- 
singer, president, help APO members plan service projects like blood bank, 
book exchange, ushering, and core of American flag. 


AS LONG AS Knights' shield 'sigh) is on the wall 
who cares about peeling paint and hideous pipes?^Ke.BtARJL- 

LOOK ALIVE, Philo members. It's time to plan strate- 
gy for winning trophies and prestige, prestige, pres- 
tige. FACES of Kalo men show extreme worry as 
they confront eternal triangle of Knights, Philo, and 
pledging. "OH, WELL," remarks Kalo's Bob Shoap, 
"at least we can say we made our own float." 


TWISTING LVC finds men of Kappa Lambda Sigma, their dates, and friends, enjoying Christmas 
season open house party in recently redecorated "fraternal lounge." 

From initiations to twist parties, from car washes to selling 
hoagies, from Lebanon Valley College Day to May Day, the 
societies and fraternities of the Valley actively try to improve 
the social side of a college education. 

Although the Greek-letter organizations have long lost 
their original literary functions, they still serve a valuable 
function on campus as they strive to better the friendly rela- 
tionships among students in rival societies. 

There is a certain amount of good-natured rivalry among 
the various organizations, but unity and singleness of pur- 
pose are achieved through the Inter-Society Council. Hard 
work, fun, and group relationships are hoped for. 

DELPHIAN members Janet Bisbing and Linda Plequette sell to little girl and Lee Spancake 
cheering kits complete with confetti, chewing gum, streamers, and pretty smiles. 

PtCMw fattfoiiOtt/ to^TuMSttag 

LEBANON VALLEY may be a backward campus, but how backward can 
you get, Kalo? After all, whipping went out with the horse and buggy. 

ALL THIS for a dollar? Delphian sister Doris Ingle scrubs one of the forty cars that pulled in for 
the third annual Delta Lambda Sigma carwash, at Annville's Sunoco service station. 


WE NEVER DREAMED we'd be Philo pledges in 
Maidenform bras and Keisfer Hall toilet seats. 
(SODA) JERKS of Philo, Dale Gouger, Skip Bessel, 
and Jim Cromer will sell to anyone to make money, 
even to Knight Ken Girard. IF WE STEAL Gordon- 
Davis from Knights and hoagies from Philo, maybe 
we can get a big radio. 

"IF I HAD A HAMMER," sings Joy Dixon with help of 
accompanists John Brocher and Curt Miller at Kalo 
open house. Other numbers they presented were 
"Five Hundred Miles" and "Where Have All the 
Flowers Gone?" 

IF ONLY there were some men on this campus, these things wouldn't happen. PLEASE don ' , P u " ,he ch:,ir out from under me - ''" ri P m V P^" 1 ' 5 - 

Cowdil Cxm&uo& CGtek\-lumowx& Iwjddmh 

BASIL waits for food only dogs appreciate. COEDS display originality in room de 

HIDE HER in Kreider before Stanson con 

FRIENDS SURPRISE bride-to-be Pat Derbyshire with shower 

KREIDER fellows develop their own cultural activities. 


"I'M JUST MAD, mad, mad about studying," soys Julie Lied. 

GYPSY ROSE KEIM performs nightly at cultural-minded Kreider Hall 

Ocawtiwg ?*i/ Vvdt&dQM; Quiet DORMITORIES 

COME OUT, come out whoever you are. JUDY Cassel wonders who's catching what. IF HE gives me this many points, I'll be back. 

WE WANNA go home, back where we belong. We're just flunking every course. 

THESE MIDDLE of the night fire drills get me so confused. 



NEW CHRISTMAS queen Dorothy Hudson symbolizes all 
the beauty and charm of the festive holiday season. 

CHRISTMAS AND CANDLELIGHT sets the mood and tempo for the 1962 Christmas Dinner- 
Dance. The dinner is restricted to resident students, while the dance is open to all. 

DEAN OF WOMEN Martha C. Faust can't believe that the 
huge package Santa brought is really hers to open. 

MEANWHILE at another dormitory party Santa takes on a new shape 
but delivers the same welcome presents and fun. 

Christmas and snow combine each December to create 
what is probably the most impressive season of the college 
year. No one can be present on campus without catching the 
pre-vacation and holiday fever. Decorations everywhere, 
from the library to the dining hall to individual rooms, pro- 
vide a festive atmosphere for seasonal activities. 

First among these is the annual Christmas Dinner-Dance. 
This year co-chairmen Patricia Jones, Jiggerboard, and Ken- 
neth Girard, Senate, worked to convey the theme of "Christ- 
mas and Candlelight." Candles sparkled each table at the 
dinner as students and faculty dined, sang carols, and lis- 
tened to Theodore D. Keller's "Littlest Angel." 

Couples then attended the dance where tall candles, 
brightly decorated trees, and orchestra music continued the 
mood set by the dinner. During the evening Patricia Jones 
crowned Dorothy Hudson Christmas Queen of 1962. 

Other Yule celebrations include dormitory parties where 
Saint Nicholas makes an appearance to reward all good 
house mothers, dean of women, and resident women. 


Oteofes D&amb&i/ £pld& 

SNOW FROLICS ore evident in comic snowman standing around sundial. Collegians also 

enjoy rough and ready snowball battles when heavy snowfalls blanket the campus. 

HEAD RESIDENT Mrs. Margaret Sullivan shows apprecia- 
tion with a lovely smile for her present. 

i> < 


.'■■'■.v.. . ■ .; .„.:' ■ 

ALMOST LIKE TWINS, Sue Leonhard and Dariel Orefice 
gather around the Christmas tree at Vickroy Hall. 

\0O ft A 

HAPPY SMILES on faces of these Womelsdorf orphans, while at Childhood 
Education Club party, warm the hearts of every Santa and future teacher. 

YULE ROLL CALL finds nine perky underclassmen plus one sadsack 
Santa lined up ready to go home for the holidays and homework. 


SMILING AND LOVELY, the 1962 Homecoming Queen Joan Higgins receives bouquet 
of red roses from Dorothy Hudson, last year's queen at Homecoming Dance. 

HOMECOMING QUEEN Joan Higgins and her attendants Jeanne Irwin and Donna Smith chat 
with their escorts unaware of camera's eye which caught them offguard for a few minutes. 

MMMM MUSIC of the Four Guys adds to the autumnal atmosphere of the 
Homecoming Dance as alumni, students, and guests sway and twist. 

WITH THIS FOOTBALL John Yajko, L-Club president, honors Homecoming Queen Joan 
Higgins. The LVC Day game football, signed by squad members, is a traditional gift. 

Joaw/ Uic$M6 Refcjtts Ov&v fr&iuw LVC DAY 

Lebanon Valley College Day is an annual day of festivities 
to provide alumni, parents, and friends a view of campus life. 
Alumni-student seminars, a new feature, presented interesting 
panel discussions on federal and state employment; finance, 
commerce, and industry; legal training; social work; and, 
finally, teaching and graduate work. 

Highlighting the homecoming program is the crowning of 
the queen during halftime of the football game. This year's 
queen, Joan Higgins, and her court attendants, Donna Smith 
and Jeanne Irwin, could not be honored with the traditional 
ceremony because of the muddy conditions of the football 
field. The parade of floats and the drill by the band also 
could not be presented. The muddy field, however, did not 
deter the team's fighting spirit as they defeated Ursinus. 

"Mary Stuart," a play based on Frederich Schiller's drama, 
was presented by the Wig and Buckle Club. The evening was 
climaxed with the annual Homecoming Dance sponsored by 
the LV Varsity Club. The club contracted The Four Guys to 
provide the dance music for the evening. 

EYES of LV fans focus on Joan Higgins and hands applaud the queen as she rises 
for recognition since muddy conditions prevented a formal coronation. 


';-;■■ :^^^^^^^^ 

STATELY MINUET is presented by wigged and costumed students as they 
portray a "sound of America," the sound of southern plantation life. 

.-.■-I-'-.-.: ... "-.' '.■..■:.....-'"■''■.■' '-■-■■ ■■; '.:,•.'<?;= ■ - 

BICYCLES may be built for three, but these three comics are not built for 
bicycles. Their antics bring many laughs from the audience. 

PRESIDING at coronation of lovely Mary Bollman, May Queen of 
1962, are Mrs. Amy Hartman McElwee, 1961 Maid of Honor, and 
Mrs. J. Gordon Starr, 1962 May Queen. 

GcJLcu Poj^jojuJo Qpcuifa 

Fifty years ago Lebanon Valley College celebrated May 
Day by crowning its first May Queen. The program included a 
song by the glee clubs, a vocal selection by the attendants, 
the Maypole Dance, and the coronation. 

From this rather simple beginning, May Day exercises have 
developed into a complex, gala pageant in which approxi- 
mately one third of the student body participates. 

Reigning over the golden anniversary pageant as the fifty- 
first May Queen was Mary Bollman with Carol Smith as her 
Maid of Honor. Completing her court were Brenda Brown, 
Jane Olivia Gluyas, Annette Kurr, Sandra Stetler, Bonnie 
Williams, and Patsy Wise. 

SOUNDS of America, this time "Country Gardens," floats across campus 
when juniors dance the traditional May Pole. In several series of synchro- 

nized steps they twist pale pastel streamers of yellow, pink, green, and 
blue to weave an intricate pattern around the pole. 


WHERE would America be without the age of Daisy, Michael, and a bicycle 
built for two. Millie Evans and Ken Girard are Valley's happy twosome. 

TwMicmd MAY DAY 

First to pay homage to the queen were class presidents 
with their floral orb, footstool, scepter, and crown. Presiding 
at the coronation were Mrs. Amy Hartman McElwee, 1961 
Maid of Honor, and Mrs. J. Gordon Starr, 1926 May Queen. 

Directed by Miss Betty Jane Bowman, physical education 
department, in coordination with Dr. James M. Thurmond, 
music department, the program revolved around the theme 
"Sound of America," written by Joyce Dixon. Tracing the 
country's history via song and dance students displayed tal- 
ents to the tunes of minuet, Charleston, and varsity drag. 

"Moonlight and Ivy" continued the gala mood in the eve- 
ning with the Junior Prom at the Hershey Starlight Ballroom. 

MAY COURT — FRONT ROW: Carol Smith, Maid of Honor; Mary 
Bollman, May Queen. SECOND ROW: Brenda Brown, Annette Kurr, 
Patsy Wise. THIRD ROW: Bonnie Williams, Sandra Stetler, Olivia 

AMATEUR CHOIR directed by Sylvia Bucher provides background 
music with patriotic lyrics" . . . your land and my land is the best. ..." 

PAST May Queens return to Alma Mater to honor new queen. All fifty queen 
are still living, but not all could be present for the anniversary program. 


---:-. P 

COMMENCEMENT Cfetvu^es £e*0<w/ Yea* 

AWARDED an honorary doctor of laws, Senator Hugh Scott receives con- 
gratulations from Frederic K. Miller, president, while George G. Struble 

adjusts his hood. Others honored were Elam Davies, doctor of divinity,- 
Forrest S. Racey, doctor of laws,- Alvin Stonecipher, doctor of letters 

Commencement weekend — a rather short ending to four 
years of college — brims over with activities and obligations 
for graduating seniors, their parents, and alumni. 

Sunday morning finds 134 seniors attending the Bacca- 
laureate service in the college church. The Reverend Elam 
Davies delivers his thought-provoking sermon "The Deeper 
Dimensions of Knowledge." One phase of graduation ends. 

Then in the blazing afternoon sun the ninety-third annual 
commencement begins with the procession of administration, 
faculty, and honored guests, preceded by seniors. 

Next, the invocation is pronounced by James O. Bemesder- 
fer, college chaplain, followed by two inspiring anthems, 
"Lord, Make Me Thine Instrument" by York and "Prayers of 
Steel" by Christiansen, presented by the Concert Choir. 

Hugh Scott, senator, delivers his address "Go Without Fear." 
Then is conferring of degrees and senior awards. To close the 
program alumni and graduates sing the Alma Mater . . . "Full 
well we know the debt we owe to dear old LVC." 

COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER Senator Hugh Scott addresses Lebanon Valley sen- 
iors with the message that they should "Go Without Fear." 




Ripples of sound flowing from the conservatory 
drift musically across the college campus. The art of 
music is a way of making the world a better place in 

vhich to live, think, and lear 

Music, as a mem 





y/hich moryrL made, individual. WithotjtVhe 

e stream, as well as life, would lose 

of its charm and significance. 
Lebanon Valley College offers music courses to 
students. The department of music provides instruc 
tion for individual improvement as well as present 
inq basic fundampntak and theories. ^H 

VOCALIST Doris Ingle, junior in the department of music and Concert Choir 
member, presents solo to audience attending the annual Christmas Program. 

"FIGHT VALLEY" scream football fans as these rain or shine bandmen, like infallible 
postmen, provide peppy music to help crowds cheer Flying Dutchmen to victory. 

STUDENT TEACHER Janet Taylor leads singing in a junior high class. Music 
seniors spend entire year in an extensive practicum program. 

DIXIELAND JAZZ group of Sinfonia brothers thrills May Day crowds 
with its presentation of "Daisy, Daisy" and other old favorites. 


CONSERVATORY Was Vcudtui Pwquuw 

To prepare students for careers in music education and 
to provide the background for future careers in professional 
music are the goals of the department of music. As a part of 
this program many student and faculty recitals are given each 
year so that individuals may demonstrate their abilities vocally 
or instrumentally. Many organizations also function so that 
students may be enriched by being a part of them. 

Among the public performances given by musical organiza- 
tions, the Concert Choir has an important role. Each year 
members as a group travel through various states not only 
to demonstrate their vocal ability but also to act as goodwill 
ambassadors for Lebanon Valley College. 

There is some time set aside in the conservatory for relaxa- 
tion from the daily toils. Two national music fraternities are 
now functioning, one for men known as Sinfonia and the 
other for women musicians known as Sigma Alpha lota. 

Each Christmas music majors and their guests attend the 
Conserv Formal. Both students and faculty enjoy celebrating 
the holiday season together. A trip to the New York Metro- 
politan Opera House is a custom each winter. At the end of 
the year the Concert Choir gives a party for its members. 

There is much to do both academically and socially to 
keep the students of the department of music occupied 
throughout the year and to enrich their college life. 

SWINGING MUSIC pours from Ken Blekicki's saxophone. To perfect in- 
strument mastery Ken, like all music majors, spends many hours in practice. 

IN THE SPOTLIGHT are the Marching Band and majorettes led by Gary 
Grimm, drum major, to present the halftime exhibition. Their routine in- 

cludes difficult precision drills featuring the percussion section and involv- 
ing backwards marching. Band members return early in fall. 



FRONT ROW: J. Klingler, R. Greim. SECOND ROW: A; Hartenstihe, N. 
Shroyer, C. Moore. THIRD ROW: B.Sholley, B. Hood, C. Conley, S. Huber. 
FOURTH ROW: D. Martin, R. Foley, D. Grove, R. Hiler. 


FRONT ROW: P. Saltzman, S. Brown. SECOND ROW: W. Barnhart, B. 
Perkins, J. Newton. THIRD ROW: R. Schmerker, &. Hollich, B. Shupp, T. 
Sehwolm. FOURTH ROW: J. Dunn, K. Anderson, J. Baker, B. Docberty. 

Wtith Cotuc&tte, Q&ohotod/ Im^Dau Towv 

FRONT. ROW: B. Smith, S. Kelly. SECOND ROW: P. Shonk, N. Dahringer, 
J. Higgins. THIRD ROW: R. Rhine, D. Ingle, H. Kehler, J. Taylor. FOURTH 
ROW: W. Monical, S. Nolt, C. Wright, M. Houek. 


Directed by Pierce Getz with the assistance of 
Penelope Hallet, accompanist, the Concert Choir 
gave various performances. In November they had 
the honor of recording for the National Pulpit. Their 
hymns and anthems were broadcast on radio. 

As in preceding years the highlight of the year 
was the annual ten-day tour. This year the itinerary 
covered the eastern seaboard from Washington, 
D.C. to Connecticut with many appearances. 

Their repertoire for the tour covered a variety of 
works. These included selections by Lassus, Bach, 
Brahms, and several Negro spirituals. 



Comprised of approximately one hundred fifty students 
including all music majors and any other interested stu- 
dents, the College Chorus gives its participants an oppor- 
tunity to sing in a large group as well as giving them 
the chance to learn a wide variety of music. 

Under the direction of Pierce Getz and with the as- 
sistance of Judith Newton and Dorothy Hudson, accom- 
panists, the chorus performed several times. 

For the Community Christmas Program this year the 
chorus presented an interesting and varied array of 
Christmas anthems including "Lullaby, Little Babe" by 

PIANIST Judith Newton provides accompaniment for the College Cho- 
rus during its weekly practice sessions and various concerts. 

BELOW - FRONT ROW: H. Warnke, M. Evans, N. Shroyer, S. Rouse. 
SECOND ROW: W. Barnhort, R. linger, J. Codington, L. Gronka. 
THIRD ROW: J. Klingler, L. Beltran, G. Moritz, L. Stoudt. FOURTH 
ROW: M. Hannah, D. Martin, R. Rocap, L. Russ FIFTH ROW: K. Lau- 
dermilch, E. Ruth, R. Schmerker. 

ABOVE - FRONT ROW: B. Hood, C. Leitner, 
L. Gardner, D. Hudson, D. Enterline, T. Boyer, 
J. Hutchcroft. SECOND ROW: K. Howell, J. 
Bogert, M. Wicks, D. Schnader, J. Weis, G. 
Grimm, R. Foley. THIRD ROW: D. Ingle, J. 
Stringer, C. Frey, D. Sweigart, R. Rotz, B. 
Moyer, M. Houck. FOURTH ROW: B. Perkins, 
J. Shaw, M. Thurmond, B. Gregory, B. Luce, 
P. Pyles, T. Schwalm. FIFTH ROW: A. Grove, 
S. Kelly, B. Smith, R. Rhine, D. Judson, A. 
Cohen, B. Grove. SIXTH ROW: S. Stetler, F. 
Page, J. Bisbing, S. Nolt, M. Chabitnoy, B. Lau, 
R. Lehman. 


Boasts Largest Gtoafo 

Barthelson,- "Oh, What Can I Give to the Holy Child" 
by Lowell; "Thou Must Leave Thy Lowly Dwelling" by 
Berlioz,- "In Dulci Jublio," a counterpoint on "Bring Your 
Torches, Jeannette Isabella," and "Glory to God" by 
Nelson. An added highlight to the program was a harpist 
who accompanied the chorus. 

Later in the school year the chorus joined with the or- 
chestra for the Spring Music Festival. That program in- 
cluded Haydn's "Third Mass" and as a contrast "Appare- 
bit Repentina" by Hindenmith, thus completing its 
repertoire for the current year. 

ABOVE - FRONT ROW: T. Keehn, D. Reed, 
B. Sholley, R. Hiler, M. Olmsted, K. Mayo, B. 
Benner. SECOND ROW: R. Achenbach, J. Alt- 
house, W. Higgins, K. Anderson, A. Hartenstine, 
J. Clapp, R. Blauvelt. THIRD ROW: J. Huey, J. 
Code, H. Voshell, J. Dunn, R. Johns, P. Shonk, 
N. Dice. FOURTH ROW: T. Weaver, R. Poorman, 
D. Kreider, T. Checkef, B. Erdmann, A. Sargent, 
S. Brown. FIFTH ROW: D. Mahler, H. Kehler, K. 
Blekicki, A. Schoeber, M. Mamolen, B. Bailes, B. 
Shupp. SIXTH ROW: E. Broun, D. Troutman, G. 
Peiffer, V. Crass, R. Greim, P. Hallett, K. Witman. 
SEVENTH ROW: N. Rettig, P. Jones, N. Woolston. 

DIRECTOR Pierce A. Getz, pictured here at a Concert Choir recording 
session, works with one hundred fifty chorus members each week. 

BELOW - FRONT ROW: S. Huber, C. Clemens, S. Leonard, B. Bon- 
gart. SECOND ROW: E. Long, K. Bauernfeind, S. Laubach, B. Lorenz. 
THIRD ROW: G. Vissers, J. Garvin, A. Frye, H. Moyer. FOURTH ROW: 
J. Baker, N. Dahringer, J. Taylor, E. Lynch. FIFTH ROW: B. Docherty, 
G. Spengler, S. Swab, T. Mann. 


£1^ ^ 

CONCERT BAND - FRONT ROW: K. Skewis, J. Huey, R. Lehman, A. Frye, 
K. Witman. SECOND ROW: R. Poorman, K. Mellinger, E. Braun, C. Cle- 
mens, J. Show, J. Codington, C. Frey, B. Smith, K. Anderson. THIRD ROW: 

G. Grimm, D. MacGowan, C. Wright, T. Barshinger, A. Sargent, S. Schwab, 
R. Greim, R. Foley. 

CONCERT BANDDeuefof* U*g& fyzpydbblw 

CONCERT BAND - FRONT ROW: R. Blauvelt, S. Leonard, T. Perlaki, C. Weigel, B. 
Shupp, M. Houck. SECOND ROW: A. Hartenstine, G. Moritz, H. Warnke, E. McFaul, 
D. Sweigart, B. Johns, J. Bogert, B. Benner. THIRD ROW: D. Everett, J. Lehn, J. Kling- 
ler, J. Code, R. Hiler, B. Higgins, K. Blekicki, B. Perkins, B. Bongart, R. Achenbach, L. 
Stoudt. FOURTH ROW: K. Laudermilch, J. Althouse, A. Cohen, D. Stum, W. Seiler, 
G. Spengler, D. Schnader, M. Chabitnoy, D. Martin, S. Nolt, J. Dyson, R. Rotz. FIFTH 
ROW: D. Troutman, H. Kehler, B. Schmerker, R. Gregory, R. Rhine, J. Hutchcroft, W. 
Grove, B. Docherty, T. Keehn, D. Reed, H. Voshell, P. Shonk. 


Under the baton of Dr. James M. Thurmond, the Concert 
Band had a most successful year. Highlights of the season 
were the Indiantown Gap concert performed for military per- 
sonnel at the reservation,- three concerts given in the spring at 
Lancaster, York, and Chambersburg; the forum program at 
Harrisburg,- and the annual Spring Music Festival. 

Throughout the year the band presented quite a varied 
program, including "Entry of the Gods Into Valhalla" by Wag- 
ner, "Lads of Wemphrey March" by Grainger, "Polka and 
Fugue" from Schwanda by Weinberger, and "Dance of the 
Buffoons" from Snow White by Rimsky-Korsakoff. 

Two events which were especially enjoyed by an enthusi- 
astic audience were May Day and the President's Concert, 
which is given annually on Mother's Day in the afternoon. 
The latter is an outdoors affair in the style of an old-fashioned 
band concert. Those who come to listen are supplied with 
picnic lunches by the dining hall, and the audience can be 
found picnicking informally under trees or sitting on bleachers. 

Band members are extremely proud of their extensive rep- 
ertoire which includes music from the periods of Bach to the 
present day works of such composers as Hindenmith. Dr. 
Thurmond tries to take the band through as much of this liter- 
ature as he possibly can in one season so that the members 
will have a working knowledge of some of the many arrange- 
ments available for concert bands. 

IN MARCHING BAND, followed by Concert Band, music majors have an 
opportunity to develop instrumental talents and extend repertoires. 

Rwutw/, QwCtok WigWtgkfc Cacce&sju^ Ym/ 



it m 


Led by John Hutchcroft, drillmaster, the blue and white 
Marching Band had another successful year. The familiar 
words "Gary Grimm, you're in the spotlight" still ring in 
everyone's ears as they see Drum Major Gary call the 
band to marching attention. 

In the halftime exhibition the percussion section was 
featured as the band did precision marching. As a 
further challenge the band also marched backwards. A 
new fight song, written by Ronald Poorman and Richard 
Rotz, added spirit and enthusiasm to football games. 

Not to be outdone, the majorettes and color guards 
also did precision marching with the band. 

Just as the football team came back to school a few 
days early to practice its formations, so did the blue and 
white band. By the time the freshmen arrived on campus, 
the upperclassman members of the band had a good 
idea of the problems involved in learning new precision 
drills. The band became more proficient during the many 
hours of hard work in successive practice sessions. 


s ^3j£l i*3y 

— t3C^" : - 

MARCHING BAND - LEFT ROW: (Beginning in front) T. Keehn, J. Dunn, 
K. Mellinger, G. Moritz, P. Shonk, D. Everett, D. Reed, R. Barshinger, J. 
Klingler, D. MacGowan, K. Anderson. M. Chabitnoy, H. Voshell, C. Zech- 
man, C. Wright, H. Kehler. SECOND ROW: B. Docherty, L. DePaul, A. 
Sargent, R. Blauvelt, J. Shaw, W. Lane, J. Althouse, S. Swab, B. Benner, 
W. Higgins, J. Huey, R. Poorman, D. Schnader, R. Rotz, R. Lehmen, D. 
Troutman. THIRD ROW: R. Schmerker, J. Codington, L. Stoudt, R. Achen- 
bach, A. Cohen, A. Hartenstine, T. Weaver, R. Foley, R. Johns, J. Bogert, 
E. Braun, T. Checket, S. Leonard, K. Witman, W. Seiler, M. Houck. FOURTH 
ROW: B. Grove, H. Warnke, B. Gregory, D. Martin, T. Christman, J. Code, 

B. Bongart, J. Kreamer, R. Greim, A. Frye, C. Weigel, T. Dyson, P. Hallett, 

R. Hiler, D. Stum, R. Rhint. 

-?« 0> 

•% ... * 


MAJORETTES — V. Dilkes, C. Miller, S. Beltz, M. Evons, C. Clemens, C. Leitner, J. Bowman, N. Wagner 

P^&cfcoes Uojub to> P&ikdb Pnjvmxw Vnj$k 



COLOR GUARDS - L. Gardner, C. Miller, J. Cassel, J. Taylor, N. 
Woolston, J. Dixon, J. Bachant. 

■ \ I 


Drum Major 




GIRLS' BAND - FRONT ROW: K. Skewis, C. Clemens, A. Shaw, E. Mc- 

Faul, J. Shellhammer, B. Benner, B. Shupp, C. Frey, B. Smith, SECOND 

ROW: S. Gerhart, K, Resch, R, Unger. S. Brown, G. Moritz, A. Hartenstine, 

R. Blauvelt, S, Leonard, P, Hallett, K. Witman, A. Frye, L. Stoudr. THIRD 

ROW: P. Shonk, J. Klingler, W. Barnhart, B. Lindquist, R. Johns, D. Hud- 
son, J. Stringer. FOURTH ROW: M. Evans, R. Greim, B, Lorenz, K. Howell, 
N. Dice, J. Bogert, D. Ingle. 

GIRLS' BAND Devotes Tu*^ t»/ Festal 

MEMBERS of Girls' Band practicing compositions for a concert 
are Roberta Johns, Rita Blauvelt, and Barbara Shupp. 

Under the direction of Dr. James M. Thurmond, the 
Girls' Band devotes the year to intensely preparing for 
successful participation in the Spring Music Festival. The 
band consists of those interested students in acquiring 
training in ensemble playing. Most of the girls in the 
organization are amateurs on their instruments, although 
some are proficient instrumentalists. 

Interesting explanations and a varied repertoire make 
the weekly rehearsals enjoyable and the attainment of 
perfection easier to accomplish. Climaxing its year is the 
annual Spring Concert in Engle Hall. 

Membership is determined by the applicant's ability 
and by the needs of the band with respect to' main- 
taining a well-balanced instrumentation. All interested 
girls, music and non-music majors, are invited to join. 



Symphony Orchestra opened its season with the annual 
fall concert, November 19. Featured compositions consisted 
of works by Beethoven, Prokofieff, and Mozart. Miss Joan 
Reeve, pianist and conservatory faculty member, performed 
as guest soloist to an orchestral accompaniment. 

Harvey Olin directed the symphony in its first semester. Mr. 
Olin, an accomplished violinist and graduate of Wheaton Col- 
lege and Eastman School of Music, filled the position of as- 
sistant professor of strings, conducting, and theory, replacing 
Thomas Lanese who was on sabbatical leave during the fall 
semester for purposes of composing. 

As a part of the Spring Music Festival, the symphony, this 
time directed by returning Thomas Lanese, joined the College 

Chorus to enhance the singing of "Haydn's "Third Mass, the 
Imperial." Symphony members also participated in the Com- 
munity Christmas Concert, playing the brass accompaniment 
to Hindenmith's "Apparebit Repentina Dies." To the Concert 
Choir, the symphony added a specially selected chamber or- 
chestra which perfomed with the vocalists on their ten-day 
tour in March from Washington, D.C., to Connecticut. 

In addition to these activities, the symphony has provided 
its members with the opportunity to become acquainted with 
fine music literature and original compositions. Comprised of 
approximately forty-five members, the organization this year 
was ably led by Miss Shirley Huber, concert mistress and a 
senior in the department of music. 

Vissers, P. Brush, L. Russ, D. Kreider. SECOND ROW: J. Bisbing, K. Mayo, 
T. Schwalm, M. Houck, B. Shupp, J. Clopp, R. Johns, B. Lidle, H. Voshell, 
R. Poorman, J. Huey, K. Anderson, J. Dunn, B. Smith, A. Gamble. THIRD 

ROW: A. Hartenstine, T. Checket, R. Blauvelt, S. Leonard, R. Lehman, A. 
Frye, D. Schnader, M. Chabitnoy, G. Spengler, T. Keehn, B. Docherty, D. 
Reed, H. Kehler, D. Troutman, R. Rhine. FOURTH ROW: H, M. Olin, direc- 
tor; B. Lorenz,- R. Greim; S. Swab; R. Foley; R. Barshinger. 

COORDINATING activities of Sigma Alpha lota is responsibility of 
N. Da h ringer, editor; S. Huber, vice-president; P. Shonk, treasurer; 
B. Smith, recording secretary; J. Taylor, president; J. Baker, sergeant- 
at-arms; J. Newton, chaplain; B. Perkins, corresponding secretary. 

£&C(w& Vmjv Of>e*iS uA E^fiCufa^ WonfaJvOto 

Sigma Alpha lota, a national fraternity for women, is the 
largest professional fraternity of its kind in the United States. 
Here at Lebanon Valley, the Delta Alpha Chapter began its 
second year of existence. 

Delta Alpha's activities this year were many and varied. 
The year opened with the Executive Committee's workshop 
during which plans and programs were formulated. Included 
in the schedule was a doggie roast with Sinfonia. 

Four new members were initiated in November as a result 
of the September Rush Party. These initiates endured a lengthy 
period of pledging, several exams, and a musicale given for 
the chapter. During November, Delta Alpha entertained Mrs. 
Helen May, province president, with a campus recital, an in- 
formal party, and a business meeting. 

During the remainder of the year Delta Alpha presented a 
Christmas Concert in conjunction with the Sigma Omega 
Chapter of SAI at Susquehanna University at Selinsgrove. In 
addition, SAI sponsored a movie and lecture on folk music. 

LOVELY TRIO of SAI members Barbara Smith, Janet Taylor, and Shirley 
Huber, travels to churches and social clubs to present vocal selections. 

SIGMA ALPHA IOTA - FRONT ROW: P. Shonk, S. Huber, J. Taylor, B 
Perkins, B. Smith. SECOND ROW: J. Newton, A. Hartenstine, S. Brown, 

D. Hudson, A. Frye, M. Zimmerman. THIRD ROW: C. Clemens, N. Dahrin- 
ger, R. Johns, J. Baker, W. Barnhart, P. Hallett. 

EXECUTIVE COUNCIL is T. Schwalm, recording secretary; R. Poorman, 
corresponding secretary; S. Nolt, vice-president; M. Houck, warden; 
R. Rocap, alumni secretary; D. Troutman, president; R. Lehman, treas- 
urer; W. Monical, historian; K. Blekicki, faculty -student council. 

Tlifitj R^cetu&AwWs ok NoiUmol Qmwdtiw/ 

HELPING to prepare for Sinfonia jazz concert are Ronald Poorman, Ralph 
Lehman, and Gary Spengler. Seated is Harry Voshell, director. 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia began a busy year by sending three 
delegates to the National Convention in Cincinnati last July. 
During the convention, lota Kappa received two province 
awards: the Manpower Award, for initiating the most mem- 
bers during the past two years, and the Best Chapter Award. 

Following the precedent set in former years, Sinfonia again 
presented the Minstrel Show and the Jazz Band Concert, the 
latter also being performed at Dickinson College. To ad- 
vance music in America, the chapter presented the All- 
American Concert featuring all American composers. 

Providing transportation to all Harrisburg Symphony con- 
certs for any who held season tickets was a new service this 
year. However, Sinfonia's highlight of firsts was the Com- 
position Concert, during which six chapter members presented 
their original compositions. 

lota Kappa's successful year, made possible through its 
able leader Douglas Troutman, climaxed with a spring ban- 
quet which honored senior chapter members. 

SINFONIA — FRONT ROW: R. Smith, adviser,- R. Schmerker; H. Voshell; 
D. Schnader; K. Blekicki; W. Grove; J. Dunn; D. Sweigart; W. Luce; R. 
Rotz; F. Stachow, adviser. SECOND ROW: R. Gregory, J. Code, S. Nolt, 

T. Keehn, K. Anderson, D. Martin, R. Rhine, R. Poorman, J. Hutchcroft, 
G. Spengler, A. Cohen. THIRD ROW: W. Monical, J. Lantz, R. Rocap, T. 
Schwalm, D. Troutman, R. Lehman, M. Houck, K. Laudermilch, B. Docherty. 

Rw& /UuStCiAoS Imj 

PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE — R. Foley, B. Lorenz, S. Swab, R. Greim. 

STRING QUARTET - R. Lau, S. Huber, W. Monical, L. Russ. 

CLARINET CHOIR - FRONT ROW: A. Frye, P. Shonk, B. Perkins, K. Blekicki, 
K. Skewis, J. Dunn, H. Voshell, B. Bongart, W. Higgins. SECOND ROW: 
C. Frey, G. Grimm, R Achenbach, J. Huey, R. Lehman, C. Clemens, K. 

Anderson, K. Mellinger, L. Stoudt, R. Rhine. THIRD ROW: S. Gerhart, E. 
Braun, J. Codington, J. Shaw, T. Mann, R, Poorman. 





WOODWIND QUINTET - M. Houck, J. Dunn, S. Leonard, R. Lehman, J. Huey. 

ROW: J. Klingler, R. Hiler, G. 
Spengler, T. Checker, A. Har- 
tenstine, R. Blauvelt, S. Leon- 
ard, A. Cohen, D. Schnader, 
M. Chabitnoy. SECOND ROW: 
K. Laudermilch, J. Alt-house, J. 
Code, T. Bowers, D. Reed, S. 
Nolt, R. Rotz, D. Troutman, H. 
Kehler, J. Hutchcroft, R. 
Schmerker, R. Gregory, B. 
Grove, B. Docherty, T. Keehn. 

¥ i if If r 1 


THAT'S A "V"? No, that is a crooked marching band line. 

OBJECTIVE #7: To provide opportunity for gifted students 

WELL, THERE ARE ALMOST seventy-six (minus sixty or seventy). 

Peek itd& OmS&up 

AND NOW we'll play the rain dance for this Saturday's game. 

DON'T WORRY, girls, you still have an hour before the parade begins. 

AIN'T WE CUTE? No, we're just Lebanon Valley Students. 

HEY, MILLIE, you can come out now. Halftime is over. 


HERE WE GO 'ROUND the mulberry bush, twisting U.S.A.! 

ReuefijC/ /Uocfc/ Few/ 


^ cs ... ssi , 

ANYBODY KNOW what they're doing? Oh, precision marching. 

. s 

AND NOW FOR MY next act I will ... No, I guess I won't. 

LADDER OF SUCCESS? No, it's just pure dedication. 

"REALLY DAHLING," chorus these SAI sophisticates. 


WHERE IN THE WORLD have all the "m and m's" gone? 

WORK? I love it. I could sit and watch it tor hours. 


Cooperation and determination coupled with a 
desire to win are basic necessities for all athletes in 
any athletic competition. 

Although the opponent may be superior and the 
Dutchmen go down^fT*fl(ei£at, the attitude 



Season Results 



6 Washington and Lee 28 

12 Drexel 34 

25 Muhlenberg 23 

30 Moravian 8 

15 Dickinson 10 

Albright 23 

21 Ursinus 12 

12 Penn Military 

Middle Atlantic Conference 
Southern Division 

Team Won 

Western Maryland 5 

Drexel 5 

Lebanon Valley 4 

Swarthmore 4 

Penn Military 5 

Dickinson 3 

Johns Hopkins 2 

Ursinus 2 

Haverford 1 

Franklin and Marshall 

CO-CAPTAINS John Yajko (33) and Jerry Bowman (12) review some 
tactics during practice session prior to first game. 























FOOTBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: R. Brill, R. Ward, F. Porrino, V. Stouffer, 
G. Bowman, J. Yajko, E. McCracken, J. Hogan, J. Kreider, W. Garrett. 
SECOND ROW: B English, W. DiGiacomo, R. Stone, G. Steck, T. Herr, H. 
Woodruff, W. MacMillan, J. Gaidos, C. Stroh, R. Brubaker, C. Mowrer. 
THIRD ROW: D. Thompson, J. Vaszily, B. Hohenshalt, B. Campbell, D. 

Gagnon, J. Lafferty, J. Duke, C. Anderson, P. Padley, R. Morey, B. Keyser, 
J. Kimmel. FOURTH ROW: G. Stanson; M. Grivsky,- C. Miller; R. Barbiaux; 
K. Gerlach; A. Bullard; E. Holtz; E. Baker; W. McHenry, head coach; G. 
Storck, assistant coach; G. Mayhoffer, assistant coach, I. Romig, equipment 

«^»l-^4l#;f M: .' 

lean*/ Bwk Ceasow Uv tUjuL PC&ce/Tfo 

DISHEARTENED expressions on faces of Valley squad proved unnecessary 
at this game as Valley rolled up a thrilling 25—23 victory. 

COACH McHenry relays play to field via end Harrison Woodruff (85) as 
Bill Garrett (35) and Coach Storck look at game situation with dismay. 

Lebanon Valley's 1962 football season was very successful 
and brought the Flying Dutchmen their fourth winning sea- 
son in a row, the second under Head Coach William Mc- 
Henry. Lebanon Valley finished in a third place tie with 
Swarthmore in the Middle Atlantic Conference. The Dutch- 
men won the conference championship in the 1961 season. 

Traveling south to Lexington, Virginia, the Blue and White 
began the season by playing the Generals of Washington 
and Lee, alma mater of Coach McHenry. The Generals were 
undefeated in twenty-one games and added to their winning 
streak by downing the Dutchmen 28—6. Led by their fine 
fullback Tommy Keesee, Washington and Lee capitalized on 
two recovered fumbles and effectively bottled up the Lebanon 
Valley offenses for the crushing victory. 

Flying Dutchmen then returned home and dropped a 34—12 
decision to eventual conference co-champion, Drexel. Dragons 
played their finest game of the season, and halfback Joe 
Buffalo led the Dragon forces. The Flying Dutchmen edged 
into the win column the following week by defeating the 
Muhlenberg Mules 25—23. This game was highlighted by the 
fine rushing and passing of quarterback Wes MacMillan. 

Blue and White evened their record the next week at 
Bethlehem by upsetting Moravian 30—8. The outstanding 
play in this encounter was an electrifying 100-yard pass inter- 
ception by freshman John Kimmel. At Carlisle, the following 
week, Valley came from behind to edge Dickinson 15—10 and 
then dropped a 23—0 decision to Albright in a driving rain 
on a very muddy Reading Lions gridiron. 

Homecoming was made a success by Terry Herr's touchdown 
on the last play of the game to ensure a 21 — 12 win over 
Ursinus Bears. A blocked punt and fine running by Bob Brill 
enabled Lebanon Valley to conclude a winning season by 
defeating Penn Millitary in a 12-0 game. 

COACHING STAFF includes George Storck, assistant coach; William Mc- 
Henry, head coach; and George Mayhoffer, assistant coach. 


mxzm IBM |> 

***« »**» mm mm'mmmm, nmm mmw 

BEHIND (left) blocking of John Vaszily (16), Wes MacMillan (10) powers his way through the 
Bears' line in one of his many successful rushings which gave Valley a 21 — 12 homecoming victory. 
VALLEY'S (above) ace quarterback Wes MacMillan (10) shows versatility by outdistancing Muhlen-- 

berg pursuers with help of Bill DiGiacomo (50) and Fred Porrino (37). 

£egw6aM, RjmuM Qo& Pflewfaj o^Acfcow/ 

SUCCESSFUL LEAP (above) of Terry Herr (88) adds six 
valuable points to Valley scoreboard. HALFBACK (below) 
Joe Mailer (49) delights crowd with his short burst through 
line before being brought down by Ursinus gridders. 

RECEIVING good protection from the interior of Valley forward wall, Wes MacMillan (10) 
drops into pocket and looks for his receivers. Roger Ward (27) prepares to taek out (21). 


.^7. ' > :. l — ^-t 

HALFBACK (above) Bob Brill (22) tries to elude grasp of Ursi- 
nus tackier. Roger Ward (27) comes up to provide fast help. 
CATCHING (right) Muhlenberg defensive players (59) and (21) 
with hands down, Terry Herr (88) grabs another pass. 

Gtitkl&i& Pwvi/k/ Q(m& £ye£feRCj /Uxwififtfe 

BEHIND STELLAR BLOCKING provided by guard Bob Stone (66) and half- 
back Gerry Bowman (44j, John Yajko (56) attempts a field goal from the 

20-yard line with quarterback Wes MacMillan (10) holding. Successful field 
goal accounted for margin of victory in a 25—23 win over the Mules. 

CROSS COUNTRY [$ N&uMt Mtfo* £f*v* 

Season Record 


17 Susquehanna 40 

19 Penn Military 38 

28 Delaware Valley 29 

25 Muhlenberg 30 

26 Moravian 30 

32 Dickinson 25 

27 Albright 28 

Newest major sport added to the Valley sports program this 
fall was cross country. Under the coaching of Donald Grider, 
the team proved to be very successful. With only seven com- 
prising the squad, the team won the first five meets before 
losing to a powerful Dickinson team and then finished with a 
notable record of six wins against one loss. 

Howie Jones, a fleetfooted sophomore, led the team by fin- 
ishing first in every meet and setting records on the Valley 
and Moravian College courses. 

Completing the top five scoring places for the Dutchmen 
were Don Schell, Don Burns, Bob Riether, and Bill Campbell. 
These four harriers traded places frequently which showed the 
squad's versatility. Dick Pell and Al Poland also contributed 
to the team as they displaced runners from opposing teams 
which proved to be the deciding factor in the victories over 
Delaware Valley and Albright College. 

Especially satisfying was the Albright victory since it marked 
the first time a Valley athletic team had defeated an Albright 
team in eighteen successive contests. The meet run at Albright 
on a cold, wet, and snowy day broke Albright's four-meet 
winning streak this season. 

Looking forward to the next season, Valley harriers hope 
for another good record as the entire squad will be return- 
ing, supplemented by freshmen to provide depth. 

1962 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM - FRONT ROW: A. Poland, D. Burns, B. Riether. SECOND ROW: D. Schell 
B. Campbell; D. Grider, coach; D. Pell; H. Jones. 

a mm. 


\ tOUXE 



New CMdv Dta*& WRESTLING Cqvual 

Lebanon Valley's 1962-1963 wrestling season was the first 
under the direction of George Storck, who replaced Charles 
R. Poad. Storck, a graduate of the United States Military 
Academy at West Point, came to Lebanon Valley after coach- 
ing at Pennsylvania Military College and Columbia. He is also 
an assistant football and track coach. 

Although there were few team victories for the matmen, 
several fine individual performances were turned in, and much 
valuable experience was gained by the young squad. The 
only senior on the squad was captain and heavyweight Vance 
Stouffer. An outstanding performer for four seasons, Vance 
lost but two matches while winning four through the first six 
meets. Stouffer will be sorely missed next season. 

Perhaps the brightest future belongs to sophomore Dave 
Mahler, who was undefeated after his first six meets. Wres- 
tling in the 147 pound class, Dave seems to be one of the best 
grapplers ever to wear the blue and white. 

Another impressive performer was freshman John Lauder- 
milch in the 157 pound class. John, from nearby Hershey, 
showed great improvement as the season progressed and lost 
but two of his first six bouts. 

Other varsity performers included Tom Kent, Frank Geier, 
James Zimmerman, Donald Kaufmann, Jay Bayer, David 
Thompson, Joseph Rutter, and Ronald Beistline. 

CONCERN and interest show on faces of wrestlers and Coach Storck 
during 123 pound match with Elizabethtown Blue Jays. 

1962-1963 WRESTLING TEAM - FRONT ROW: D. Krill, F. Geier, D. Hen- 
zell, G. Clauser, M. Wolfersberger, J. Zimmerman, J. Bayer. SECOND 
ROW: R. Beistline, J. Rutter, D. Mahler, V. Stouffer, J. Laudermilch, V. 

Caprio, D. Kaufmann, T. Kent. THIRD ROW: G. Storck, coach, B. Lidston, 
Seiler,- A. Bullard; T. Weight; H. Meyer, manager. 

ONE OF VALLEY'S top wrestlers is junior Tom Kent. Here Blue Jay opponent 
holds the upper hand in his attempt to break down Kent. 

jlri&b fJLabtvmj Qoutiu 

FRESHMAN Jay Bayer, in the 137-pound class, makes a move 
for an escape from taller Elizabethtown opponent. This match 
provided the Blue Jays with another decision. EXPRESSION on 
face of Vance StoufFer during heavyweight bout with Eliza- 
bethtown shows that his string of victories this season were not 
easy to come by. ENTHUSIASTIC crowd gives support to Ron 
Beistline as he rides his man. Match resulted in a very close 
decision in favor of his opponent. 

WELCOME ADDITION to Valley's wrestling squad, John Laudermilch displays his 
style as he applies successful toe hold to rack up a decision. 


KEEPING SLATE CLEAN, Dave Mahler, 147-pound wrestler, adds points to- 
ward his decision as he enters into a wrestling hold on Muhlenberg's Jim 

Yost. With this victory Mahler remained undefeated in 7 bouts this year, 
while his team remained winless as Mules defeated Valley 19—9. 

Vftjfiuabfie/ E^e^ifeace/ but V^wTwmj WUrt 

Season Record 


8 Penn Military 17 

9 Dickinson 17 

9 Elizaberhtown 17 

3 East Stroudsburg .... 27 

14 Albright 16 

6 Juniata 22 

9 Muhlenberg 19 

8 Ursinus 22 

11 Moravian 20 

FURTHER ACTION in heavyweight bout shows Vonce Stouffer strug- 
gling with strong opponent, revealing his outstanding abilities. 


Vfete/tOK/ Ctcjdm Qpojtk BASKETBALL Tea**/ 

Season Record 




Washington & Lee 57 

Bridgewater 67 

69 Elizabethtown 

77 Upsala 

66 Lycoming 

57 Moravian 

67 Wilkes 

85 Washington 

55 Gettysburg 

59 Albright 

83 Franklin & Marshall . 

76 Moravian 

72 Rutgers, South Jersey 

83 Dickinson 







Western Maryland 


Elizabethtown 70 

Dickinson 64 

Penn Military 64 

COACH Donald Grider, surrounded by reserves, instructs Valley five 
during brief time out from winning performance against Wilkes. 

OND ROW: D. Grider, coach, 
ant coach. 

- FRONT ROW: R. Rhine, K. Girard, T. Knapp, D. Hains, C. Ebersole. SEC- 
T. Herr ; J. Davis,- B. Koch; B. Campbell; F. Thompson,- G. Mayhoffer, assist- 





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GRABBING rebound and following up with two points against Frank- 
lin and Marshall is freshman Bill Campbell (12). LEBANON VALLEY'S 
most versatile athlete Terry Herr (50) displays basketball talents by 
pulling down important rebound against Wilkes. 

DISPLAYING his phenomenal leaping ability, "little" Tom Knapp (30) con- 
trols the boards by deflecting ball back to waiting teammates. 


ENTIRE Valley team led by co-captains Ken Girard (22) and Tom Knapp scramble for loose ball 
resulting from rebound. Action occurred in Valley's triumph over Wilkes College, 

TYPIFYING Lebanon Valley's aggressive 
type basketball, Chuck Ebersole (10) 

Qfy Co^&ts PwAd& fibfo R£Se/w& Cufobwfc 

FORWARDS Tom Knopp i30i and Bill Koch (34) follow ball's flight 
which results in Wilkes' rebound despite effort of Terry Herr (50). 


Coach Donald Grider had three starters returning to the 
court for the 1962-1963 season. With returnees Bill Koch, 
Chuck Ebersole, and Tom Knapp, sophomore Dale Hains and 
freshman Bill Campbell combined to give the Flying Dutchmen 
a speedy, aggressive, sharp-shooting quintet that gave Coach 
Grider his best season of coaching at his alma mater. 

Featured this season was a well-balanced scoring attack 
led by Dale Hains, a 5'10" guard from Annville. Dale's ac- 
curate marksmanship from both the field and the foul line 
helped him to average about 15 points per game. 

Bill Koch, a 6'3" sophomore, did an outstanding job in the 
pivot against opponents that were usually much taller. Bill 
averaged over 15 points per game and contributed about 13 
rebounds. Also among the high scorers, senior co-captain 
Tom Knapp was outstanding with his long range jump shots and 
set a record at Washington College by scoring 14 field goals 
while averaging over 14 points per game. 

outhustles Albright's Tom Pearsall (13). 
Lions won this first game. 

PLAYERS' FACES register a sign of disbelief as Terry Herr (50) gets off one of his unorthodox shots. 
Containing Herr was not Wilkes' only problem in game which Valley won handily. 

Te*tSto*t/ Uiqh Uyv Games wttft/ 0onlojfi/ iUm& 

Freshman Bill Campbell proved to be a pleasant surprise 
as he scored over 13 points per game and did a good re- 
bounding job. Chuck Ebersole was an outstanding defensive 
player and a capable play-maker in spearheading the press- 
ing blue and white defenses. Reserves were Terry Herr, Ford 
Thompson, Ken Girard, Bob Rhine, and John Davis. 

Valley cagers started quickly by winning both ball games 
on a weekend excursion to the south. After returning home 
the team dropped a couple of close ball games and closed 
out the first half of the season with a 5—5 record. A spurt 
following the loss to Albright, in an unnerving 66—59 battle, 
catapulted the Dutchmen up the Middle Atlantic Conference 
standings and into contention for a playoff berth. 

Probably the most breathtaking game was the second game 
with Albright which Valley won 80—74. Having previously lost 
to Albright in six successive games, the team racked up one 
of the most important victories of the year. 

WITH NO CHANCE to block shot of high leaping Tom Knapp (30), 
Wilkes cagers converge on basket hoping to pick off a rebound. 


AVOIDING outstretched hand of Moravian defender Dale Robeson (35), 
Dale Hains (14) makes a scoop shot in 76—73 conquest. 

WESTERN MARYLAND defender is caught flat-footed by Bill Koch's 
quick move leading to score. It wasn't enough as Valley lost 68—59. 

Ucdms LWs \AJSj-BohMJtoSu £co*t*tg /Wxudh 

HIGH SCORING Bill Koch (34) maneuvers through entire Wilkes team to 
score easy duck as Terry Herr (50) camps underneath waiting to follow. 

LOCAL FAVORITE Terry Herr (50), graduate of nearby Palmyra High 
School, scores layup as Bill Koch (34) follows shot. 


1962-1963 JAY VEE TEAM - FRONT ROW: P. Padley, E. Brooks, J. Vaszily, S. Burkey, J. Mowrer, SECOND 
ROW: A. Donaldson, manager; D. Stanton-; B. Moyer,- J. Lehn,- K. Hook; G. Mayhoffer, coach. 

Jay Vm fhifno^ QtMuArfhj VwtiAnq Q&ttow 

Season Record 


74 Elizabethtown 72 

48 Stevens Trade 62 

68 Moravian 67 

58 Gettysburg 88 

49 Albright 71 

76 Franklin & Marshall 88 

78 Moravian 73 

62 Dickinson 72 

72 Albright 67 

76 Elizabethtown 52 

76 Dickinson 78 

48 Penn Military 63 

SHOOTING over outstretched hond of Dickinson opponent, jay vee 
player Carvel Mowery (24) counters for two points. 


GIRLS Uop& t*v f iMpum Pt&tfouS R#W/ 


^Hf' vB "^^w . ^t "^m|H 

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Under Miss Betty Jane Bowman, coach, the 1963 girls' var- 
sity basketball team hoped to improve on its record of last 
season. Led by co-captains Pat Shonk and JoAnn Mainiero, 
the team consisted of six returning players. 

Guards Vinnie Beckner and Ginny Bergey added height to 
the defense, while Linda Plequette shared the roving player 
spot. Returning forward Pat Shonk, as expected, did most of 
the scoring, assisted by junior veteran Sandy Beltz and fresh- 
men Barbara Sawyer and Claudia Hostetter. 

This year, with the change in rules, the team had to prac- 
tice harder than ever. The use of the roving player rule means 
that one forward and one guard are allowed to play the 
whole length of the court during the entire game. Vital expe- 
rience in this type of play was acquired in two scrimmages 
against Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital. 

Regular season began at home, February 16, against Ship- 
pensburg State College. Even though the varsity suffered a 
loss, their spirits were not dampened. Team members attended 
harder and longer practice sessions to prepare for the rest 
of the season which involved two games with Elizabethtown, 
and games with Moravian, Muhlenberg, and Millersville. 

FAST AND FURIOUS action in girls' basketball game shows Sandy Beltz (24) and 
Claudia Hostetter converging on Polyclinic player to prevent her pass to teammate. 

1963 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: B Sawyer, S. Beltz, L. Plequette, C. Hostetter, K. Lutz. 
SECOND ROW: B J. Bowman, coach, V. Beckner,- P. Shonk,- J, Mainiero; G. Bergey; C. Mickey. 

Ckcwtg/ bm RwCes f wdWes Rauittg Ptouam 

BASKETEER Claudia Hostetter (14) is a picture of all-out effort as she at- 
tempts to tap the ball to one of her waiting teammates, Pat Shonk, JoAnn 

Mainiero (15), and Sandy Beltz (24). In this opening scrimmage with Poly- 
clinic Hospital the Valley Lassies met a crushing defeat. 

CAPTAIN Pat Shonk ( 1 ) controls game opening tap against Harrisburg Polyclinii 
Shonk's Valley teammates prepare to recover the tap and set up a scoring play. 

EXCEPT for captain Pat Shonk, extreme right, Polyclinic 
players completely dominate this scoring action. 


IN INITIAL SCRIMMAGE of season, before a sparse but interested crowd, 
Lebanon Valley's jay vee lassies set up a scoring play with a pass from 

Linda Myers (11} to Martha Wicks. The Valley girls met defeat in this scrii 
mage with Polyclinic but bounced back to beat them the next week. 

Jay Vm BiM Vcmsiia jo*/ Me^V^w/ 

FRESHMAN Elma Lowrie tries to clear boards against opponents. Mar- 
cia Miller and Martha Wicks (12) move in to help her. 

For the 1963 season, the Lebanon Valley girls' junior var- 
sity basketball team gave an indication of providing future 
players for Miss Betty Jane Bowman's varsity team. 

With seven freshmen and one sophomore composing the 
team coached by senior Nancy Dutro, the girls lacked only 
experience and never gave up trying to improve their play. 
The girls showed up exceptionally well on defense but lacked 
scoring ability in their early season games. 

Two pre-season scrimmages with Harrisburg Polyclinic Hos- 
pital were split, with the nurses winning the first game 6—4 
and Valley capturing the second 17—9. The season opener, 
however, against a tough Shippensburg State College team 
resulted in a 30—3 loss for the blue and white. In most of the 
early games the scoring was distributed among Elma Lowrie, 
Martha Wicks, and Marcia Miller. Most of the guarding was 
done by Ann Sargent, Sally Heintzelman, and Pat Jones. 
Karen Lutz and Carol Warfield saw varsity action also. 

With long practice, patient coaching, and great spectator 
support, the girls seemed bound to improve as the season pro- 
gressed. If these girls return to the court next season, their 
experience will undoubtedly lead to a more prosperous girls' 
basketball program at Valley. 


JUMP BALL finds Marcia Miller tapping to Martha Wicks (12) and Lebanon 
Valley dominating the game at this point. 

SHOT OR REBOUND, whatever it is, Pat Jones (16) of Valley and 
Polyclinic player scramble eagerly for the ball. 

Ttiey CpfefcTW Pw-Ommw Scrimmages 

1963 JAY VEE GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: E. Lowrie; M. Miller, N. Dutro, coach; L. Myers, 
S. Heintzelman. SECOND ROW: P. Jones, M, Wicks, A, Sargent, C. Warfield. 

1962 HOCKEY TEAM - FRONT ROW: S. Beltz, P. Shonk. SECOND ROW: 
B. Sawyer, manager; E. Lowrie; L. Plequette; S. Breidenthal; K Caldwell; 

L. Rudnicki; O. Binner, manager. THIRD ROW: 
Moore, P. Blomquist, E. Kreller, C. Mickey. 

R. Smith, V. Shedd, S. 

\wtyptoJtimjC& Wa*uiteaf>$ HOCKEY PGaye/tS 

DISCUSSING PROSPECTS for the 1962 hockey season are Betty Jane Bow- 
man, coach, and the team's co-captains Pat Shonk and Sandy Beltz. 

With only four returning starters, the girls' hockey team 
looked forward to a season of hard work and development. 
Out to help were eleven freshmen. Handicapped not only by 
inexperience but also by lack of practice time, Miss Betty Jane 
Bowman, coach, had little chance to improve the squad. How- 
ever, with the encouragement of co-captains Sandy Beltz and 
Pat Shonk the team managed to pull one win and to show 
fairly well in the majority of others. 

While sometimes finding the going rough, the team was 
never at a loss for initiative. High scorer Sandy Beltz decided 
in one game that if her team wasn't going to score neither 
was the opponents' — she hid the hockey puck in her tunic. 
Upon its recovery the game continued, but a closer watch 
was placed on Sandy. Other team members who managed 
scores were Pat Shonk and Marcia Miller. The backfield was 
sparked by Leah Rudnicki and Peggy Blomquist. 

LED BY CO-CAPTAIN and high scorer Sandy Beltz, right, three Valley 
players converge on opponents to set up one of their pattern plays. 


OUTSTANDING POWDERPUFFER Pat Shonk, quarterback for the Knighties, 
carries the "mail" on a wide sweep around the right end. 

WITH BACKSIDES showing, opposing lines set as quarterback barks signals 
and referee Brad A I ban surveys the confused situation. 

Co&k Pky Rat*uj POWDERPUFF Foo&aE 

Early one cold rainy morning in November Lebanon Valley 
coeds played the second annual powderpuff football game. In 
the inaugural game played in 1961, the junior-sponsored 
event ended in a 6—6 tie. This year's game also saw a tie 
between the "Knighties" and the "Kuties" with a 0—0 score. 

Titanic defensive struggle between two fighting female 
teams representing the Knights of the Valley and Kappa 
Lambda Sigma characterized the game played in a sea of 
mud. Numerous resulting fumbles kept the score at zero. 

Both teams practiced hard for over a week in order to learn 
the complicated "shotgun" offenses that they both used. 
"Knighties" received the opening kickoff. On the first play of 
the game a Pat Shonk pass was intercepted, and this set the 
stage for the type of game that was to follow. 

Outstanding players for this memorable struggle were Pat 
Shonk, Sandy Beltz, Linda Plequette, and Sandy Lindsay. 


. i 

WHERE'S THE BALL? Kalo Kuties' cross-buck up the middle runs into a 
stiff Knighties' defense as interested spectators view action from sidelines. 

"SET — HIKE — GO — GOl" barks quarterback while getting Knighties 
"shotgun" offense ready to explode, hoping to break the scoring ice. 
REFEREE Bill Altland appears just as confused as the rest of the players as 
ball seems to be suspended in air and evading everyone. 

$"-*i 4?ff 


Tw«v f-fiWW/ Polwfe N&&kd> jo*/ /Ue*wW$[ufo 

i^ r. 

^ ^ 

M. VanHorn, S. Slocum, J. Barckley, V. Metz. SECOND ROW: N. Wagner, 
C Aldridge, C. Bottcher, J. Aungsr, K. Lutz, C. Miller, L. Royahn, N. 
Shroyer, S. Laubach, D. Orefice. THIRD ROW: J. Lied, J. Bisbing, D. Cole, 
C. Leitner, J. Krall, B. Hudgins, J, Keiper, B. Weirick, N. Bintliff, N. Warner, 

B. Graham. FOURTH ROW: M. Kandrat, J. Shellhammer, K. Fontenoy, P. 
Shonk, S. Beltz, P. Blomquist, M. Jones, L. Slonaker, N. Dutro, A. Grove, 
T. Barnhart, B. Jenkins, C. Magee. FIFTH ROW: J Hennessey, S. Zechman, 
B. Batson, S. Leonhard, J. Bogert, A. Wahler, V. Beckner, J. Garvin, P. 
Jones, J. Johnston, V. Bergey. 

OFFICERS are O. Binner, president; L. Vastine, secretary; L. Plequette, 
faculty-student council; V. Beckner, treasurer; S. Beltz, white hat. 

Established to provide opportunities for all women to par- 
ticipate in sports in an atmosphere of constructive competition 
and good sportsmanship, Lebanon Valley's Women's Athletic 
Association sponsors intramural and varsity sports, both in- 
door and outdoor, both team and individual. 

Membership in WAA is open to all women who achieve 
two hundred points by participation in intramural and varsity 
sports and in cheerleading. With the accumulation of addi- 
tional points, a member receives such awards as a chenille 
letter, a gold pin, and a college blazer. 

Opening the year is the traditional hike to recruit freshman 
initiates. Other winter activities include sending two delegates 
to a state convention, taking charge of coat check room at 
home basketball games, organizing a chorus for May Day, 
and hosting a booth at the County Fair. 

Highlighting spring activities are the All-Sports Night and 
the sports banquet. All-Sports Nights involves championship 
playoffs among contenders in the intramural sports. At the 
sports banquet, members honor departing seniors with blazers, 
and outgoing sports leaders greet incoming leaders with 
amusing gifts and bits of poetry. 

Officers for the past year were Olive Binner, president; 
Carolyn Hoffman, vice-president; Elizabeth Vastine, secretary; 
Vinnie Beckner, treasurer,- and Linda Plequette, faculty-student 
council. Miss Betty Jane Bowman is adviser. 


New/ Ctae/t$, /Uottows Cponk/ RaA/ &cdv GvJk 

SIX PEPPY cheerleaders, cheering the Flying Dutchmen to victories, are Pat 
Derbyshire, Judy Tanno, Fran Niedzialek, Jill Barckley, Libbet Vastine, and 

Marcia Miller. Painting megaphones, making shakers, and adding more 
practices are a few of their efforts to improve their performances. 

CO-CAPTAINS Judy Tanno and Fran Niedzialek work to perfect new 
cheers and hand motions added by cheerleaders to pep up football games. 

With the addition of new cheers, new hand motions, and 
new pep, the cheerleading squad got off to a refreshing start 
last fall. Under the able leadership of co-captains Fran Nied- 
zialek and Judy Tanno, the squad began its activities by se- 
lecting a new member from the freshman class. Marcia Miller, 
an English major from Elizabethtown, was chosen and in- 
troduced to the school at the first pep rally. 

Next on the list of activities was the painting of megaphones 
and the making of shakers, which were an innovation by this 
year's squad. Also new this year was the addition of a number 
of practices to improve their cheers and to arouse more en- 
thusiasm. Both of these improvements were readily noticed at 
the first home football game. 

Like the faithful postman, come rain, sleet, or snow, the 
Valley cheerleading squad was out in front at bonfires, pep 
rallies, and football and basketball games to lead the student 
body in cheers. Fortunately they again had the support of an 
enthusiastic freshman class which enabled them to concen- 
trate on somewhat less enthusiastic upperclassmen. The result 
was a greater show of pep than in other years. 

Not long after the season was underway, however, Nancy 
Dutro, a senior member of the squad, reinjured her left knee 
and was forced to discontinue cheering. But the six remain- 
ing members cheered on through basketball season until at its 
end their task also was completed. 


"YOU JUST CAN'T enjoy the game without a program," says Bill 
Koch to Tom Knapp, while Ken Girard looks for other customers. 

NEITHER RAIN, snow, sleet or blazing September sun prevents Valley 
fans from attending exciting Flying Dutchman gridiron clashes. 

RAINY WEATHER prevents full marching band from appearing at game 
but a few never say die as they cluster together in dismal downpour. Such 

CJii6tokcuA&i& Aw>u$& 

"Fight Valley!" is the familiar cry of cheerleaders as they 
lead crowds in cheering the Blue and White to victory. Pep 
rallies, bonfires, and speeches by the coaches precede each 
home game to inspire fighting gridmen. 

At the football games crowds follow the lead of cheer- 
leaders, bandsmen, and the freshman cheering section in an 
enthusiastic effort to back the Flying Dutchmen. 

Colored confetti, blue and white megaphones, twisted pro- 
grams, bugle "charge" calls, the team, and PEP — these are 
the integral parts of each Valley victory. 

BANDSMEN have bugles ready, waiting for the kickoff so they can sound the rousing 
"charge" to spur the fighting eleven to victory. 

MAJORETTES and marching band strut blue and white colors 
during halftime as they present precision drills. 


"BEAT URSINUS!" shout cheerleaders Fran Niedzialek and Judy 
Tanno. Valley tried valiantly, but Drexel Dragons won out in end. 

miserable weather characterized the entire football season this year, and 
the marching band gave a total of only two home performances. 

PEP frvt/ Vtcfcvttes 

ALL FOR VALLEY stand up and holler as fighting Flying Dutchmen 
run on to field to begin pre-game warmup of drills and calisthenics. 

PEP TALK by grid coach William McHenry expresses his con- 
fidence in team ability and appreciation of student support. 

NAUGHTY FRESHMAN Mike Wolfsberger helps cheerleaders arouse pep at rally as 
part of his punishment from White Hats. Such rallies precede most football games. 


To honor all members of varsity squads, athletes, coaches, 
and guests met in the college dining hall at the thirteenth 
annual Lebanon Valley College All-Sports Banquet. Honored 
guests included W. W. Parry, banquet toasfmaster and sports 
editor of the Lebanon Daily News, and Harry Stuhldreher, 
former member of the "Four Horsemen at Notre Dame." 

Next came the awarding of letters and the presentation of 
the outstanding player awards. The football awards, pre- 
sented by William D. McHenry, went to outstanding players 
Brooks Slatcher and Bob Stull. Vance Stouffer and Jay 
Kreider received the wrestling merits from Charles Poad. 
Frank Etchberger presented baseball awards to Chuck Eber- 
sole and Bob Zweitzig, while George Mayhoffer awarded 
track honors to Terry Herr and Dave Mahler. Donald Grider 
distributed basketball awards to Hi Fitzgerald and Art Fot- 
sfater, and tennis laurels to Larry Stein and Dennis Phillippy. 

In addition, Hi Fitzgerald became the first athlete to re- 
ceive the Chuck Maston Award twice. The first trophy of the 
John Zola Memorial went to Larry Godshall. 

FIRST TO RECEIVE Chuck Maston Award twice, senior Hi Fitzgerald shows trophy 
to his high school coach Elmer Kreiser of Columbia, Pennsylvania. 

Lomfh Utodped/ Upon fiiMo& at Banquet 

OUTSTANDING PLAYERS - FRONT ROW: C. Ebersole, baseball; D. Mah- 
ler, track; D. Phillippy, tennis; R. Stull, football; A. Forstater, basketball. 

SECOND ROW: T. Herr, track; V. Stouffer, wrestling,- H. Fitzgerald, basket- 
ball; L. Stein, tennis; B. Slatcher, football; J. Kreider, wrestling. 


Athletes who have earned a letter in at least one varsity 
sport are eligible for membership in the L-Club. The familiar 
L-Club jackets seen around the school are the result of a 
member's earning two varsity letters. 

In addition to serving the campus through athletics, the or- 
ganization provides some social functions. The group con- 
tinued its annual practice of enriching the Lebanon Valley 
College Day activities with the homecoming dance and the 
selection and coronation of the homecoming queen from the 
freshman class. The members do the planning and decorat- 
ing for the dance, whose theme was "Autumn Leaves." 

This year the club was under the leadership of John Yajko, 
president,- Gerald Bowman, vice-president; Fred Porrino, sec- 
retary; Wesley MacMillan, treasurer,- Herman Meyer, faculty- 
student council representative,- and William D. McHenry, fac- 
ulty adviser. Perhaps one of the most interesting projects of 
the group has been their practice of providing senior members 
with school rings, in addition to recognizing the outstanding 
athletes with special awards. 

HEADING the sportsmen are F. Porrino, secretary; G. Bowman, vice-presider* 
W. MacMillan, treasurer; and J. Yajko, president. 

itt&tj Agaiw/ P(W Wo*vtfcco*vu*tg Ce^femwues 

L-CLUB — FRONT ROW: R. Brill, G. Bowman, T. Bonsall. SECOND ROW: 
T. Kent, G. Stanson, R. Stone, J. Rutter, D. Kaufmann, V. Caprio. THIRD 
ROW: J. Earley, R. Andreozzi, T. Balsbaugh, D. Hains, H. Meyer, J. 
Sheaffer, S. Roberts. FOURTH ROW: H, Woodruff, T. Herr, C. Burkhardt, 

K. Girard, J. Brommer, T. Knapp, D. Mahler, B Yocum, R. Ward. FIFTH 
ROW: William McHenry, coach; G. Stech,- V. Stouffer,- W. MacMillan; L. 
Stein; J. Witter; D. Rabenold; F. Thompson; W. Koch; E. McCracken. 

I 'M^LJSl s::;:m l 


1962 TENNIS TEAM - FRONT ROW: J. Kreider, C. Burkhardt, H. Lys, L. Stein, D. Blair, D. Phillippy, R. An- 
dreozzi. SECOND ROW: D. Grider, Coach; G. MacGregor; B. Monk, J, Davis; T. Checket; S. Roberts. 

TENNIS T&wm/ Rttfckes witt/4-7 R^cowt 

Season Record 



1 V2 

. . . . Franklin and Marshall . . 



.... Rider 






3 ... 

.... Lycoming 



.... Albright 



.... Moravian 



.... Penn Military 



.... Juniata 



.... Elizabethtown 


6 ... 

.... Susquehanna 


SHOWING the form that won him the outstanding player award for the 
1962 tennis team, Larry Stein serves to his opponent. 


Beginning the 1962 season very slowly by losing the first 
seven matches, the Lebanon Valley tennis team then caught 
fire to win the last four matches in a row. They finished the 
season with a respectable 4—7 record, thus showing an im- 
provement over the 1961 3—8 record. 

This season was the thirtieth at the school for the sport of 
tennis and the second under the coaching of Donald Grider. 
Only two men were lost to the team through graduation, and 
with seven experienced men returning for the 1963 season, 
the chances of improving the 1962 record seem good. 

Number one player was sophomore Larry Stein who was 
handicapped by playing opponents who were usually more 
experienced. Stein managed to win one match by defeating 
Robert Coe of Pennsylvania Military College. Stein teamed 
with Chip Burkhardt, another sophomore and the number 
four singles player, to form the strongest couples team which 
won three matches while losing six and tying one. 

Number two singles player was senior Hakim Lys who was 
victorious in five of eleven matches. Number three man Den- 
nis Phillippy also won five of eleven matches. 

Freshman Glenn MacGregor was the fifth player and won 
four of seven matches. Team captain Dick Blair rounded out 
the singles players. Blair posted the team's best record winning 
seven matches and losing but three. Outstanding player 
awards went to Stein and Phillippy. 

1962 TRACK TEAM - FRONT ROW: E. Ruth; J. Kobylorz; B. Garrett; R. 
Riether; R. Ward; H. Jones; G. Stambach; D. Mahler; R. Brill; B. Shirk, 
manager. SECOND ROW: C. Miller,- J. Witter,- H. Fitzgerald; E, Mc- 

Cracken; L. Huntzberry; H. Peachey,- T. Herr,- J, Brommer; J. Lubens,- J. 
Hooper,- G MayhofTer, coach; W. McHenry, assistant coach. 

CinM CqtW/ U<wlitop& TRACK Pto\pmm 

Although Lycoming was defeated in a triangular meet with 
Susquehanna, the 1962 track season at Lebanon Valley 
showed no victories in eight meets. Coach George Mayhoffer 
was handicapped by a small squad of only nineteen. In spite 
of a poor team record, several fine individual performances 
were recorded. Terry Herr and Dave Mahler were particularly 
impressive and received outstanding player honors. 

Mahler won his speciality, the pole vault, in seven of eight 
meets and showed great improvement as the season prog- 
ressed. He twice broke the school record by vaulting 11' 10" 
against Dickinson and 12' 9" against Muhlenberg, thus smash- 
ing his own record and setting a new school record. 

Terry Herr was the team's outstanding point getter all year 
long as he recorded 1 19 points and won seventeen races. 
In an amazing display of endurance Herr ran the 100, 220, 
120 high hurdles and 220 low hurdles races in five meets. In 
the Susquehanna-Lycoming and Ursinus meets he won all 
four of the races. Herr established a new record in the 120 
high hurdles by running them in 15:7 seconds at Muhlenberg. 

Other outstanding performances were sophomore John 
Witter with six first places and 48 points in the shot put and 
discus events, junior Jim Brommer with 25 points in the dis- 
tance races, freshman Howie Jones with 20 points in the dis- 
tance races, and senior Hiram Fitzgerald with 18 points 
scored in the weights competitions. 



"■""" -■*« vY 

JUNIOR Ellis McCracken puts the shot as he attempts to add to Valley's 
point total in the meet against Western Maryland. 


PHOTOS ABOVE and on following page show in sequence the technique 
used by freshman Dave Mahler in establishing a new vaulting record at 

Valley. For his contribution of seven wins in eight meets, Mahler was a 
recipient of the outstanding track player award, given by the Knights. 

Dau& /UaWe/t/ Bteafes Polta VWfottg RkWs 











Albright 82 

Dickinson 75 

Franklin and Marshall ... 82 
Susquehanna — Lycoming . . 74 —29 
Penn Military — Juniata . . 67Vb— 60% 

Western Maryland 69% 

Muhlenberg 90 

Ursinus 79 

*r 11/^%;, fctf, •■ 

WITH SPECTATOR Larry Godshall looking on, Gene Stambach 
clears the bar in the high jump event against Ursinus. 


UP AND OVER he vaults successfully at a height of 11' 10" against 
Dickinson. Later Mahler reached 12' 9" against Muhlenberg, thus smashing 

his own record and setting a new school record. Mahler's consistent pen 
formances were one of the few bright spots in Valley's winless season. 

T&vm U&vo LbOutk DuicWew/ l*t Scottacj 

§.*■*■* -; -».., .*?*«, 6M 

ANCHORMAN Howie Jones takes the baton from Bob Brill and 
sets out in pursuit of opponent in mile relay. 

ACE TRACKMAN Terry Herr glides effortlessly over high hurdles en route to one of his 
many victories. Herr totaled 1 19 points for the season. 





Season Record 


7 Gettysburg 4 

14 Franklin and Marshall 3 

9 Johns Hopkins 3 

5 Penn Military 9 

3 Wilkes 14 

6 Wilkes 4 

2 Susquehanna 18 

1 Albright 6 

17 Dickinson 1 

2 Moravian 24 

2 Elizabethtown 5 

6 Western Maryland 10 

16 Drexel 4 

4 Ursinus 8 

THIRD BASEMAN Gerry Bowman squeezes inning ending pop fly 
against Albright Lions in a game ployed before May Day crowd. 

Up cm&D(haw& /lW* BASEBALL Cmow 

1962 BASEBALL TEAM - FRONT ROW: D Salerno, T. Bonsall, J. Sheaffer, 
C. Mowery, J. Ya|ko, G. Bowman, C. Ebersole, T. Webb. SECOND ROW: 

F, Etchberger, coach; J. Light; R. Zweitzig; B. Yocum; V. Caprio; B. Slatche 
B. Keim,- F. Tyson; H. Wackerman, manager. 


Ups and downs characterized the 1962 baseball season. 
Coach Frank Etchberger's nine were at their best in routing 
Dickinson 17—1 and downing Drexel 16—4, but appeared 
futile in being crushed by Moravian 24—2 and clobbered by 
Susquehanna 18—2. Final season results showed the Dutch- 
men winning six ball games and losing a total of eight. 

Blue and White lineup normally included a battery of 
Brooks Slatcher behind the plate and Bob Stull on the mound. 
The infield saw Bob Zweitzig at first base, Ted Bonsall at the 
keystone sack, Chuck Ebersole at shortstop, and Gerry Bow- 
man at the hot corner. The outfield consisted of John Yajko, 
Carv Mowery, and Barry Yocum from left to right. 

Fred Tyson was the team's leading pinch hitter, while Eber- 
sole and Yajko were also assigned some mound chores. With 
seven of these starters plus Tyson returning to the diamond 
next season, the chances are good that Valley will be in con- 
tention for the Middle Atlantic conference title. 

Outstanding team member awards were presented to Zweit- 
zig who battled .350 with runs batted in (13) and led the 
team in triples in addition to doing an outstanding fielding job 
at first base, and to Ebersole who batted .433 and sported a 
2—2 mound record. Ebersole led the club in at bats (60), runs 
scored (18), hits (26), and homeruns (3). Versatile Yajko also 
did a very commendable job for the season as he batted .341 
and compiled two wins on the mound. 

For their fine leadership qualities, Ebersole, Yajko, and 
Bowman were close tri-captains for the 1963 team. 


WHEELING towards first base, catcher Brooks Slatcher (13) attempts 
to double the batter after forcing Albright runner (12). 

final Season/ &m$& Qkow &-S Cawhcmh 

LEADING HITTER Chuck Ebersole (3) lines out a hit trying to get a rally 
started in the Albright game which Valley lost 6—1. 

WATCHING opposing runner (6) bear down on him, Brooks Slatcher plants 
himself and preparess to make the tag as on-deck batter (15) watches. 



Advertising adds new currents to the never-end- 
ing flow of life and industrial enterprise. The surge 
of business, to a great extent, is accomplished 
through and dependent on 

This progression of b, 
to develop new 
ever increa 
-puhlie-or toaay's vvor 

At this time and in this place acknowledgment 
given to the various merchants and patrons whose 
names appear on the following pages Their support 
is a vital part of this yearbook 

ONE OF MANY beoutiful pictures appearing in the 1964 Quittapahilla 
is this picturesque campus scene found on the campus life divider pages. 

Portraits of seniors and most of the candids were taken by Sterling Studios 
in Harrisburg, Pa. You can always depend on Sterling. 


3510 Derry Street 
Harrisburg Pa. 


Hershey, Pa. 

YELL A LITTLE LOUDER to let everyone know that H.B. 
Reese Candy Company manufactures one product only 
— the best! Their original pure milk chocolate covered 
peanut butter cups come in a variety of convenient 
packages, each one as delicious as the other. Just 
phone KEystone 3-9171 or stop at their, plant. 


; s te 



"MOTION CARRIED/' say Jim Davis and Dave 
Hively, "Davis Pharmacy has the best prescription 
service and stock of toiletries and cards." 

BEFORE THE DANCE Tom Balsbaugh takes Pat 
Jones to the Lebanon Treadway Inn for a deli- 
cious dinner and pleasant atmosphere, too. 

MUSIC HAS CHARMS to soothe beasts, and 
Marty's Music Store has instrumental and vocal 
supplies to fulfill the needs of all musicians. 


9-1 1 West Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 


Quentin Road and Poplar 
Lebanon, Pa. 


731 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Cleaning and Pressing 

147 West Main Street 

Annville, Pa. 


7 East Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 


17 East Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 

KEEPING THINGS CLEAN may be a problem for 
some people, but not for Max Love. Inexpensive 
cleaning and pressing fit easily into budgets. 

POOR CHARLIE think George Thomas and Tom 
Balsbaugh. He forgot to supplement his diet with 
delicious food from Hot Dog Frank's. 

TELLING EVERYONE about outstanding insurance 
arrangements and a variety of policies is an 
easy job when the insurance man is I.M. Long. 

EXTRA! EXTRAI Tom Knapp, Ken Girard, and 
Bill Koch read the news about the quality of 

lithography at Lebanon Valley Offset in Cleona. 

ATHLETES appreciate the sporting goods, espe- 
cially hunting and fishing supplies, Paul Kettering 
sells. He also offers Esso and Goodyear service. 

IF YOUR WARDROBE looks like the apparel of 
these three girls, it's time you went to the Lily 
Ann Shoppe to see their wide selection. 


West Penn Avenue 
Cleona, Pa. 


104 West Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 


207 West Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 


White Oak and Main Streets 
Annville, Pa. 


43 North Eighth Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 




301 Poplar Avenue 
Lebanon, Pa. 

EVERYBODY'S TALKING about the paperbacks, 
magazines, greeting cards, novelties, and friendly 
service at the LV News and Book Store. 

IF IT'S INSURANCE, Eugene Hoaster will sign it. 
If it's insurance from Hoaster's, Gerry Bowman 
and Bella Takacs are sure of good protection. 

IMPORTANT MEN like these Phi Lambda Sigma 
officers realize the value and importance of the 
contributions of the Automotive Trade Association. 



801 East Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 

LINE UP now to get the superior attention of Kingsley and Brown for 
your clothes. They are outstanding launderers, cleaners, dyers, and 
furriers. Their four-town phone setup is very handy, too. 


Annville, Pa. 

SCHOOL BELLS RING, and Steve Hildreth, Jim Beck, Wally Hamsher, 
and John Davis eagerly buckle down to study with books, pencils, and 
other school supplies purchased at the College Book Store. 


328 West Main Street 
Annville, Pa 

NO MATTER HOW you look at it, Kreamer Brothers merchandise will 
catch the heart of every home owner. Their furniture, floor coverings, 
and electrical appliances fit all needs and tastes. 


Hershey, Pa. 

IT'S TIME YOU LEARNED, John Yajko, that the way to Joan Higgins' 
heart is not through a football but through tasty gifts of chocolate 
candies, like the "famous for quality" King-Kup candies. 

FOR THE BEST TIME these coeds have their watches checked and repaired 
by Peter Hawryluk. His large stock of handsome watches, exquisite rings, 
and jewelry also thrill the college gift shopper. 

MONEY WORRIES ARE OVER for Malcolm Lazin and Russ Casey when they 

let the Lebanon Valley National Bank handle their financial matters. With 
five branches, First National provides convenient personal service. 


40 Ecftt Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 


Annville Office 

White Oak and Main Streets 

Annville, Pa. 

R.D. #4 

Cleona, Pa. 


Annville, Pa. 

SOUND THE BUGLES and charge to the grocery store for more of the 
delicious, cold, and healthful milk from Wengert's Dairy. It is first in "A" 
quality and winner of many Pennsylvania quality awards. 

"WE WANT TO TELL YOU," declare Dennis Martin, Richard Rotz, and Ken 

Anderson, What they are trying to get across is that the College Snack 
Bar is THE place to go for scrumptious snack and friendly surroundings. 

AFTER THE GAME who can think of a better idea than to drive to the 
Green Terrace. Their variety of platters and refreshing drinks will satisfy 

the heartiest appetites. They also cater to private banquets and parties. 
Simply phone UNderhill 7-6121 to make the necessary arrangements. 


East Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 


5 Railroad Avenue 
Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

LIVING MEMORIES are photographs from Shearers, 
"Mechanicsburg only complete photographic service." 
For cameras, films, or framing, and commercial or 
portrait photography, the name is Shearers. 

* I 

SURPRISES ARE IN STORE for Pat Ward as she 
opens a gift. Surprises are in store for you at the 
Bon Ton where rebuilding sales go on daily. 

TRYING TO DANCE is impossible with aching feet 
as Butch Wittle and Linda Bell will testify. H. O. 
Toor Footwear eliminates this trouble. 

SEARCHING EVERYWHERE, Susan Sheckart, for 
the best in art supplies? Stop looking and go 
straight to Sherwin-Williams in Lebanon. 


834 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Railroad and Sheridan Avenue 
Annville, Pa. 


610 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 


41 North Eighth Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Wilson and William Penn Avenue 
Cleona, Pa. 


East Main and Franklin Streets 
Palmyra, Pa. 

ONE PICTURE is worth a thousand words to 
Larry Stein, but one insurance policy from E. 
Peter Strickler is worth a lifetime of protection. 

NOT MISSING the eating pleasures at Gold Seal FORMAL SALUTES go to Char-Let Motel. Why? 

Ice Cream is as important to ice cream lovers as Their beautiful accommodations and handy loca- 

not missing the football is to Linda Plequette. tion p| ea se many visiting parents. 



APPRECIATION {ww U& Cte ^ 1 964 

Publishing a yearbook is like producing a play. Although 
the front stage players deserve applause, there are many 
behind-the-scene workers who merit as much, if not more, rec- 
ognition. On this page in the book, a very grateful staff ex- 
tends sincere thanks and appreciation to those who have 
worked so hard to produce the QUITTAPAHILLA 1964. 

Miss Mar|orie Lazarus — publications adviser at Whitehall 
High School in Hokendauqua, Pennsylvania, for her sincere 
encouragement, skilled advice, and continuous interest in the 
planning and editing of this yearbook. 

Bruce Souders — public relations director and yearbook 
adviser, for his experience in the field of journalism which was 
a great asset in planning the book, developing and executing 
ideas, and helping to make this book possible. 

Walter Smith — assistant public relations director, for his 
willing assistance in securing pictures and information for the 
sports section of the yearbook. 

American Yearbook Company -- publishers in Hannibal, 
Missouri, for giving advice, granting requests, and extending 
many courtesies throughout the year to the staff. 

David Romberg — of the American Yearbook Company, for 
so graciously consenting to publish the book in Hannibal, Mis- 
souri, and guide it through its publication. 

Neal Layser — local representative for American Yearbook 
Company, for all his assistance and encouragement given to 
the staff members whenever it was needed. 

Miss Juanita Cunningham — publications consultant, who 
has through her letters guided the editor this year. 

Sterling Studios — in Harrisburg, for excellent junior por- 
traits and candids throughout the book. Special thanks go to 
Harold Prentiss of Sterling for his creativity and talents in 
faking the divider and theme pages' pictures. 

Glenn Shearer — Mechanicsburg photographer, for provid- 
ing miscellaneous candids whenever needed. 

Robert Smith — chairman of the department of music, for 
his cooperation and patience in the arrangement of photog- 
raphy schedules for the conservatory section. 

To the patrons, subscribers, and advertisers of the QUIT- 
TAPAHILLA 1964 goes a thank you for their support. 

Thanks and appreciation are extended to the faculty, ad- 
ministration, and student body who made the task easier and 
more pleasant with their cooperation and courtesy extended 
to photographers and staff members. 

Finally, a very grateful editor wishes to give her sincere 
thanks to staff members for their tremendous help, hard work, 
and diligence in meeting their deadlines. 


Juwlo*/ Di/tecfrvtu 

ALBAN, BRADFORD C, Phi Lambda Sigma, Tennis Intramu- 

ALTLAND, WILLIAM G., Phi Lambda Sigma, German Club, 
SCA, Intramurals. 

ARNOLD, LAVELLE HENRY, Investment Club Vice-President, 
Dean's List, Maud P. Laughlin Award. 

AUNGST, JUDITH ANN, Delta Lambda Sigma, WAA, PSEA, 
Quittapahilla, Intramurals. 

BAITTINGER, JOHN EARL, Investment Club, Intramurals. 
BAKER, JUDITH ARLENE, Delta Lambda Sigma, WAA, Sigma 
Alpha Iota Officer, College Chorus, Chapel Choir, Concert 
Choir, Girls' Band, MENC, Intramurals. 

BASHORE, RICHARD L, Physics Club, Faculty-Student Coun- 
cil, Men's Day Student Congress, Intramurals. 
BECHTOLD, ROBERT M., Physics Club. 

BECK, JAMES LAWRENCE, Phi Lambda Sigma Corresponding 
Secretary, Psychology Club Vice-President, Faculty-Student 
Council Treasurer, Senate, White Hats, Political Science Club, 

BECKNER, LAVINIA ANN, White Hats Vice-President, PSEA 
Treasurer, Delta Lambda Sigma, RWSGA, Faculty-Student 
Council, Quittapahilla, Hall President, Hockey, Basketball, In- 

BEISTLINE, RONALD JAY, Chapel Choir, Delta Tau Chi Chap- 
lain, Wrestling, Intramurals. 

BELL, LINDA ELIZABETH, Delta Lambda Sigma, Concert Band, 
Clarinet Choir, PSEA, Childhood Education Club, Colorguard, 
Dean's List, Intramurals. 

BELTZ, SANDRA LEE, Kappa Lambda Nu, Beta Beta Beta, 
White Hats, Hockey, Basketball, Intramurals. 
BESSEL, HENRY, Phi Lambda Sigma President, Inter-Society 
Council Parliamentarian, Faculty-Student Council, Political Sci- 
ence Club, Quittapahilla Business Manager, Class Vice-Presi- 
dent, Intramurals. 

cording Secretary, Ski Club Chairman, Symphony Orchestra, 
College Chorus, Chapel Choir, Girls' Band, WAA, MENC, 
Quittapahilla, Intramurals. 

BITNER, JAMES M., Psychology Club, Chemistry Club, Intra- 

BLACK, EILEEN L., Delta Lambda Sigma, Intramurals. 
BLAUVELT, RITA MAE, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, College 
Band, MENC, Symphony Orchestra, Brass Ensemble Librarian, 
Girls' Band Librarian, College Chorus, RWSGA, Hall Presi- 
dent, Dean's List, Intramurals. 

BLEKICKI, KENNETH C, College Band, Symphony Orchestra, 
College Chorus, Knights, Phi Mu Alpha, Faculty-Student Coun- 
cil, Wig and Buckle, White Hats Clerk, Clarinet Choir, Intra- 

Women's Club Award, Intramurals. 

BONSALL, RUSSELL P., L-Club, Phi Lambda Sigma Vice-Presi- 
dent, Mathematics Club, Senate, Baseball, Intramurals. 
BRANYAN, JANE E., Delta Lambda Sigma, WAA Sports 
Head, Ski Club, Intramurals. 

BRUBAKER, RICHARD W„ Football, Intramurals. 
BURKETT, WILLIAM A., La Vie, German Club. 
BURKHARDT, CHARLES F., La Vie Sports Editor, Phi Lambda 
Sigma, L-Club, Tennis, Intramurals. 

BURNS, DONALD J., Knights, White Hats, French Club, Quit- 
tapahilla, Track, Cross Country, Intramurals. 
BUTLER, NORMAN EUGENE, Kappa Lambda Sigma, Delta 
Tau Chi, Track, Wrestling, Intramurals. 

CASSEL, JUDITH KATHLEEN, Wig and Buckle, PSEA Officer, 
Class Executive Council, Delta Lambda Sigma Vice-President, 
Colorguard, White Hats, La Vie News Editor, Quittapahilla. 
French Club, Newman Club, Quittapahilla, Dean's List, Intra- 

CLARK, JOSEPH M., Mathematics Club, Chemistry Club, Beta 
Beta Beta, Men's Day Student Congress, Dean's List, Wres- 
tling, Intramurals. 

CONRAD, EDGAR W., SCA Cabinet, Delta Tau Chi, Dean's 
List, Intramurals. 

CROMER, JAMES L., Phi Lambda Sigma Vice-Treasurer, In- 
vestment Club Secretary, French Club, Quittapahilla Advertis- 
ing Editor, Intramurals. 

DAHRINGER, NANCY ANNE, Chapel Choir, Delta Lambda 
Sigma, Sigma Alpha lota Editor, College Band, Girls' Band, 
College Chorus, Concert Choir, Guild Student Group, Inter- 
Society Council, MENC, Intramurals. 

DAVIS, JOHN W., Class Executive Council, White Hats, Men's 
Day Student Congress Secretary, Kappa Lambda Sigma, Quit- 
tapahilla, Basketball, Intramurals. 

DEICHERT, CAROL ANN, PSEA, Delta Lambda Sigma. 
DERK, CAROLE ANN, SCA Choir, Delta Lambda Sigma, Wig 
and Buckle, Quittapahilla. 

DIENER, SANDRA KAY, Delta Lambda Sigma, La Vie, French 
Club, SCA Choir, Quittapahilla, Wig and Buckle. 
Girls' Band, College Chorus. 

DUNN, JAMES L., Phi Mu Alpha, College Band, College Cho- 
rus, Clarinet Choir, Concert Choir, Chapel Choir, Symphony 
Orchestra, Intramurals. 

EARLEY, MORTON J., Wig and buckle, L-Club, Chemistry 
Club, Phi Lambda Sigma, Basketball Manager, Alpha Psi 
Omega, Intramurals. 

EBERSOLE, CHARLES H„ Knights, L-Club, White Hats, Dorm 
Counselor, Baseball Co-Captain, Baseball Outstanding Player 
Award, Basketball. 

EILER, FRANK W., Chemistry Club, American Chemical Soci- 
ety, Alpha Phi Omega, Ski Club, Delta Tau Chi, Faculty-Stu- 
dent Council, Wrestling, Intramurals. 

ENSMINGER, LOIS A., Kappa Lambda Nu, WAA, Childhood 
Education Club, PSEA. 

EPPLEY, FRED A., Chapel Choir, Knights, Beta Beta Beta, SCA 
Cabinet, Campus Chest Chairman, Track, Intramurals. 
ETTER, JOHN WESLEY, Phi Lambda Sigma, Political Science 


J wni&v Dlv&dtow 

EVANS, DOROTHY MARIE, Delta Lambda Sigma, Wig and 
Buckle, Librarian, Basketball Trainer, Intramurals. 
FUNCK, LARRY L„ Chemistry Club, Dean's List, Intramurals. 
GAIDOS, JOHN M., Mathematics Club, L-Club, Football, In- 

GARNET, LARRY BRUCE, Intramurals. 

GARVIN, JUDITH L, College Chorus, WAA, WCC, Organ 
Guild, White Hats, Intramurals. 

GATCHEL, LINDA MARY, Kappa Lambda Nu, French Club, 
SCA, Librarian. 

GEIB, DENNIS THEODORE, Phi Lambda Sigma Treasurer, In- 
vestment Club, Quittapahilla, Prom Committee Chairman, 
SCA Choir, Intramurals. 

GERHART, SALLIE ANN, Kappa Lambda Nu, French Club, 
Beta Beta Beta, Faculty-Student Council, WAA, Basketball, In- 

GERHART, SANDRA LEE, Delta Lambda Sigma Corresponding 
Secretary, Beta Beta Beta, RWSGA Recording Secretary, Wig 
and Buckle, La Vie, Quittapahilla Associate Editor, Class Ex- 
ecutive Council, Freshman Girl of the Year, WAA, Hockey, 
Basketball, Intramurals. 

GREIM, RUTH E., College Band, College Chorus, Concert 
Choir, Girls' Band, Percussion Ensemble, Delta Lambda Sigma, 
WAA, Chapel Choir, SCA. 

GROVE, DAVID DWIGHT, Symphony Orchestra, Concert 
Choir, Delta Tau Chi, Faculty-Student Council, SCA Choir, 
SCA Cabinet, Chemistry Club, Dean's List, Sophomore Eng- 
lish Award, Sophomore Chemistry Award, Hall President, In- 

HAFER, RONALD L., Chemistry Club, Tennis, Intramurals. 
HALLET, PENELOPE T., College Band, College Chorus, Con- 
cert Choir, Girls' Band, Delta Tau Chi, Sigma Alpha lota, 
SCA, Freshman Music Award. 

HAMSHER, WALTER S., Kappa Lambda Sigma, Investment 
Club, Quittapahilla, Dean's List, Intramurals. 
HASKELL, HELEN J., French Club Vice-President, RWSGA, 
Mathematics Club, PSEA, Kappa Lambda Nu, Hall President, 
Dean's List. 

HENDRIX, MARVIN, Chapel Choir, SCA Cabinet Treasurer, 
Knights Treasurer, Faculty-Student Council, Class Officer, In- 

HERTZOG, RUSSELL C, Mathematics Club, Physics Club Vice- 
President, Men's Day Student Congress, Alpha Phi Omega, 
Physics Award, Physics Department Assistant, Intramurals. 
HIGGINS, WILLIAM R., College Band, Concert Choir, Phi Mu 
Alpha, Clarinet Choir, Inter-Society Council, Intramurals. 
HILDRETH, STEPHEN C, Class Executive Council, Kappa 
Lambda Sigma President, Dining Hall Committee, Inter-Society 
Council, Faculty-Student Council, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. 
HINKLE, WILLIAM H., Class Vice-President, Political Science 
Club, Intramurals. 

HIVELY, DAVID P., Mathematics Club, Knights, Dean's List, 
Quittapahilla, Mathematics Intern, Mathematics Award, 
Sophomore English Award, Intramurals. 

HOCK, SANDRA LEE, Kappa Lambda Nu, Debate Club Presi- 
dent, Childhood Education Club, PSEA, REW Committee, In- 

HOFFMAN, CAROLYN ANN, WAA Sports Leader, Wig and 
Buckle, Beta Beta Beta, Faculty-Student Council, Delta Lambda 
Sigma, La Vie, WAA Chorus, Quittapahilla, WAA Letter, Bas- 
ketball, Intramurals. 
HOLLIS, ROBERT A., Intramurals. 

HOUCK, W. MARLIN, Phi Mu Alpha Officer, Intramurals. 
HUEY, JAMES D., College Band, Symphony Orchestra, PSEA, 
Clarinet Choir, Woodwind Quintet, MENC, College Chorus. 
HUMPHREYS, TOM, Intramurals. 
HYKES, LOIS IRENE, Delta Lambda Sigma. 
INGLE, DORIS RUTH, Chapel Choir, Concert Choir, Delta 
Lambda Sigma, Girls' Band, Ski Club, Quittapahilla, Music 
Editor, PSEA. 

JIMINEZ, CAROL LYNNE, 13th Warthog Assistant Editor, Wig 
and Buckle, La Vie, SCA Choir, Quittapahilla. 
JOHNSTON, JULIE KAY, Delta Lambda Sigma Corresponding 
Secretary, Childhood Education Club, PSEA, WAA, Wig and 
Buckle, SCA Choir, Quittapahilla Design and Layout Editor, 
Hockey, Basketball, Intramurals. 

JONES, PATRICIA ANN, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, Child- 
hood Education Club Vice-President, Faculty-Student Council, 
Quittapahilla, WAA, Concert Choir, College Chorus, White 
Hats, RWSGA, Hall President, Dean's List, Intramurals, Home- 
coming Queen. 

KAUFMANN, DONALD R., Phi Lambda Sigma, L-Club, Mathe- 
matics Club, Senate, Inter-Society Council, Faculty-Student 
Council, Dorm Counselor, Wrestling, Intramurals. 
KEHLER, HARRY D., Kappa Lambda Sigma, Class Vice-Presi- 
dent, College Band, Concert Choir, Symphony Orchestra, In- 

KEIPER, JUDITH ELIZABETH, Beta Beta Beta, Quittapahilla 
Editor, La Vie Layout Editor, PSEA, Childhood Education Club, 
RWSGA Vice-President, WAA, Class Executive Council, Delta 
Lambda Sigma, Dean's List, Intramurals. 
KLOCK, CAROL, Delta Lambda Sigma, Intramurals, PSEA. 
Choir, Psychology Club, Dean's List, Intramurals. 
KRALL, JOAN ELIZABETH, WAA, Wig and Buckle, Psychology 
Club, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. 

KREICHBAUM, WILLIAM T., Delta Tau Chi Vice-President. 
KRESGE, RONALD R., Kappa Lambda Sigma, Beta Beta Beta, 
White Hats, Intramurals. 

LASKY, CAROLE A., Delta Lambda Sigma, WAA, Wig and 
Buckle Vice-President, Quittapahilla Secretary, Class Execu- 
tive Council, WAA Chorus, WAA Letter, Intramurals. 
LEDEBER, LANCE A., Phi Lambda Sigma Officer, Quittapahil- 
la, Dean's List, Intramurals. 

LEE, KENWARD, Phi Lambda Sigma Chaplain, Class Treas- 
urer, Senate, White Hats Officer, Chemistry Club, Inter-Soci- 
ety Council, Intramurals. 

LENKER, TERRY R., Freshman Senator, Basketball. 
LENKER, MICHAEL WAYNE, Kappa Lambda Sigma, Wig and 


JumUw Dfo&cfrMuj 

Buckle S f age Manager, Investment Club, Intramurals. 
LEONARD, SUSANNE M., College Band Secretary, Symphony 
Orchestra, Brass Ensemble Librarian, Woodwind Quintet, Col- 
lege Chorus, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, Girls' Band, MENC, 
Dean's List, Assistant Fire Warden, Intramurals. 
LEWIS, HELEN LYNN, Delta Lambda Sigma, Chemistry Club, 
Mathematics Club, PSEA, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. 
LEWIS, ROBERT S., Kappa Lambda Sigma Assistant Treasurer, 
Beta Beta Beta Vice-President, Dean's List, Intramurals. 
LIED, JULIE ALMARYNE, Dining Hall Committee, Kappa Lamb- 
da Nu, White Hats, WAA, PSEA, Quittapahilla, Hockey, In- 

MacMILLAN, WESLEY J., Chemistry Club, Phi Lambda Sigma, 
Faculty-Student Council, L-Club Treasurer, Football, Intramu- 

MAINIERO, JOANNE ELAINE, Hockey, Basketball. 
Chapel Choir, Beta Beta Beta, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. 
MARTIN, CHARLES HENRY, Knights, Alpha Phi Omega, Po- 
litical Science Club, La Vie, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. 
MATSKO, JOHN F., Alpha Phi Omega, French Club, Intra- 

MAURER, LEWIS LESHER, Delta Tau Chi, Track, Intramurals. 
McDYER, PATRICIA M., Chemistry Club, Kappa Lambda Nu, 
La Vie Co-News Editor, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. 
MILLER, CURTIS R., La Vie Photography Editor, Wig and Buck- 
le, Debate Society, Men's Day Student Congress Secretary, 
Faculty-Student Council, Alpha Phi Omega, Quittapahilla, 
Dean's List, Football Manager, Intramurals. 
MILLER, ELIZABETH CLEMONS, Physics Club Secretary-Treas- 
urer, La Vie Feature Editor, WAA, Quittapahilla, Dean's List, 
Sophomore English Award, Intramurals. 
MILLER, LARRY H., Basketball. 

MONICAL, WILLIAM L., Phi Mu Alpha Historian, Concert 
Choir Librarian, Symphony Orchestra, String Quartet. 
MOORE, ROBERT C, Psychology Club. 

NAYLOR, LOUELLA L„ French Club, Kappa Lambda Nu, 
PSEA, Dean's List, Intramurals. 

NEWCOMER, WILLIAM L., Delta Tau Chi Officer, SCA Cabi- 
net, REW Committee, Dean's List, Intramurals. 
NOLT, W. STEPHEN, College Band, Concert Choir Officer, 
PSEA, Ski Club, Phi Mu Alpha Vice-President, Brass Ensemble. 
ORNDORF, ROBERT C, Physics Club, White Hats, Alpha Phi 
Omega, Intramurals. 

PISLE, HANNAH R., Delta Lambda Sigma Treasurer, PSEA, 
Colorguard Captain, College Chorus, Intramurals. 
RESCH, KATHRYN DIANE, Delta Lambda Sigma, College Cho- 
rus, Chapel Choir, Girls' Band, WAA, Intramurals. 
RHINE, ROBERT FORREST, Knights, Phi Mu Alpha, College 
Band Vice-President, Concert Choir Officer, College Chorus, 
Clarinet Choir, Symphony Orchestra, Jazz Band, Basketball, 

RITTLE, ROBERT, Mathematics Club, Intramurals. 
ROBINSON, ELIZABETH ANN, Concert Choir, Girls' Band, 
College Chorus, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, Dean's List, In- 


ROUSE, SYDNAE MORGAN, Delta Tau Chi, SCA Choir, Sym- 
phony Orchestra, College Chorus, College Band, Delta Lamb- 
da Sigma, REW Committee. 

RUHL, JUDITH KAY, College Band, Clarinet Choir, Delta 
Lambda Sigma, PSEA, La Vie Editor, Quittapahilla Associate 
Editor, Intramurals. 

SABAKA, EILEEN, SCA Cabinet, SCA Choir, RWSGA, Child- 
hood Education Club Treasurer, PSEA, WAA, WAA Chorus, 
REW Committee, Elementary Education Department Assistant, 
Dorm President, Intramurals. 

SAYERS, CARL, PSEA, Faculty-Student Council, Phi Lambda 
Sigma, Psychology Club, Intramurals. 

SCHLEGEL, LORETTA ANN, Concert Choir, College Band, Col- 
lege Chorus, Debate Club, WAA, WAA Chorus, SCA Cabi- 
net, Delta Lambda Sigma, Chapel Choir, Psychology Club, 
REW Committee, Quittapahilla, Dean's List, Intramurals. 
SCHMERKER, ROBERT L., College Band, College Chorus, Con- 
cert Choir, Brass Ensemble, Phi Mu Alpha. 

SCHREIBER, SUSAN ISABEL, Delta Lambda Sigma, Childhood 
Education Club, PSEA, WAA, College Chorus, Intramurals. 
SCHWALM, C. THOMAS, Concert Choir Vice-President, Col- 
lege Band, Clarinet Choir, Symphony Orchestra, Phi Mu Al- 
pha Recording Secretary. 

SELCHER, WAYNE A., German Club, Dean's List, Language 
Assistant, Track, Intramurals. 

SHAW, DOUGLAS VINCENT, SCA Cabinet, Wig and Buckle, 
La Vie. 

SHUBROOKS, LYNN KAREN, Wig and Buckle President, 
WAA, Delta Lambda Sigma, Alpha Psi Omega President, 
Quittapahilla, Beta Beta Beta, WAA Chorus, WAA Letter, In- 

SHUPP, BARBARA JEAN, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, Chapel 
Choir, Concert Choir, College Chorus, College Band, Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Girls' Band, Guild Student Group Vice- 

SMITH, HENRY KYLE, Phi Lambda Sigma, Chemistry Club, 
Faculty-Student Council, Track, Intramurals. 
SNELL, JAMES C, Mathematics Club, Intramurals. 
SODOR, GEORGE J., Chemistry Club. 

SPAHR, EDWARD H., Kappa Lambda Sigma, Beta Beta Beta, 
White Hats, Baseball, Intramurals. 

SPANCAKE, LEE, Kappa Lambda Sigma, Chemistry Club, Al- 
pha Phi Omega, Track, Intramurals. 

SPEICHER, BARBARA JEAN, SCA Choir, Delta Lambda Sigma, 
Wig and Buckle Secretary, PSEA, Childhood Education Club, 
Quittapahilla Photography Editor, Dean's List, Hockey Man- 

SPOONHOUR, JOHN ARTHUR, Alpha Phi Omega Vice-Presi- 
dent, Investment Club Treasurer, Intramurals. 
STARE, DAYLE HORST, Mathematics Club. 

STEIN, LAWRENCE E., French Club President, L-Club, Quit- 
tapahilla Photographer, Phi Lambda Sigma, Tennis Outstand- 
ing Player Award, Intramurals. 


Juafrvt/ D^tfeCtouj 

STOUDT, LINDA G., Delta Tau Chi, SCA, College Band, Clar- 
inet Choir, Girls' Band, College Chorus. 

STROH, CARROLL, Kappa Lambda Sigma, Men's Day Student 
Congress Treasurer, Football, Intramurals. 
STUMP, WALTER A., Alpha Phi Omega, Intramurals. 
TANNO, JUDITH ANN, WAA, Delta Lambda Sigma Officer, 
Cheerleader Co-Captain, Class Secretary, Quittapahilla, In- 

THOMAS, GEORGE G., Phi Lambda Sigma, Political Science 
Club, Faculty-Student Council, Guittapahilla, Tennis, Intramu- 

TYSON, JOHN F., Physics Club, Baseball. 

VASTINE, ELIZABETH ANNE, Childhood Education Club, 
PSEA, Delta Lambda Sigma, White Hats Secretary, Cheer- 
leader, Faculty-Student Council, WAA Secretary, Quittapahil- 
la, Class Executive Council, Hockey, Intramurals. 
WAGNER, NANCY LOUISE, Ma|orette, White Hats, WAA, 
Homecoming Attendant. 

WEBB, THOMAS ELDON, Psychology Club, Intramural Coun- 
cil, Baseball, Intramurals. 

WEIMER, SANDRA JEAN, PSEA, Childhood Education Club, 
Beta Beta Beta. 

WHISLER, KENNETH S., Alpha Phi Omega, Knights, Class 
President, Inter-Society Council President, Chemistry Club, 
Senate, White Hats, Intramurals. 

WILLIAMS, BONNIE LEE, Delta Lambda Sigma, WAA, Mathe- 
matics Club, PSEA, Chemistry Club, Ski Club, Intramurals. 
WINAND, JAMES E., French Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Track, 

WITTER, JOHN H., Knights, Childhood Education Club, Bas- 
ketball, Track, Baseball. 

WOLFE, SUSAN JANE, SCA Cabinet Secretary, Delta Tau 
Chi, Faculty-Student Council, PSEA, College Band, REW Com- 
mittee, Quittapahilla Literary Editor, SCA Choir, Dean's List, 
Religion and Philosophy Department Assistant, Intramurals. 
YOST, JON, Phi Lambda Sigma, Track, Intramurals. 
ZEIGLER, PATRICIA, Chemistry Club Vice-President, Freshman 
Chemistry and Mathematics Awards. 

ZIMMERMAN, JAMES H., Physics Club, Mathematics Club, 

ZIMMERMAN, MARGARET, Concert Choir, College Chorus, 
Wig and Buckle, White Hats, La Vie News Editor, Sigma Al- 
pha lota. 

TUk to PATRONS 4 'OuXttajDdiO^i/ 1 964' 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Acker 
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Alban 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Alsted 
Mr. and Mrs. John Althouse 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Evans Anderson 
Mr. Clark S. Ashley 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Bailes 
Mrs. Earl Baker 
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey H. Baker 
Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Barckley 
Mrs. Charlotte A. Barshinger 
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Batson 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Eugene Beckner 
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Beltz 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bessel, Sr. 
Mr. Elmer Bisbing 
Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Bogart 
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bonsall, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. H. F, Bottcher 
Mrs. Geraldine R. Boyer 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert A. Boyer 
Mr. and Mrs. James Boyle 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Harold Branyan 
Mr. G. D. Buriank 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray A. Burkett 
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Buys 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert U. Cassel 
Mr. and Mrs. Castrischer 
Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Christman 
Mr. and Mrs. Sammuel K. Clark 
Mr. C. J. Code 
Mr. and Mrs. Volney Coffill, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Derk 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Diener 
Mr. Anthony J. DiGiacomo 
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Docherty 
Mr. and Mrs. Earl R. Dunn 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ebersole 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray F. Eiler 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Eovino 

Mr. L, Erdmann 

Rev. and Mrs. Russell E, Etter 

Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Funck 

Mr. David R. Gardner 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Garnet 
Mr. and Mrs. Abram W. Geib 
Mr, and Mrs. Robert R. Gerhart, Jr. 



and Mrs. Karl A. Grebe 
and Mrs. Theodore M. Gregg 
and Mrs. Harry A. Greim 
and Mrs. Martin J. Gronka 
and Mrs. D. Dwight Grove 
and Mrs. Samuel W. Grove 

and Mrs. Raymond L. Hafer 
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W. Haines 
Mr. and Mrs. Dan M. Hallet 

and Mrs. Walter S. Hamsher 
and Mrs. Monroe Hansell 
and Mrs. Ellery Haskell 
and Mrs. Harry H. Hendrix 
Mr. and Mrs. Rusell Hertzog 
Mr, and Mrs. John H. Hildreth 
Mr. and Mrs. William Hillman 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Hively 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hoffman 
Mr. and Mrs. Sterling E. Hoffman 
Miss Eileen F. Houck 
Mr. and Mrs. Willis M. Houck 
and Roy L. Huber 
and Mrs. W. G. Hughes 

and Mrs. Thomas J. Irwin 

and Mrs. Phil Jenkins 
Mrs. Margaret Jiminez 
Mr, and Mrs. C. Harold Johnston 
Mr. and Mrs. Constant N. Jones 
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel R. Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Keiper 
Dr. and Mrs. H. A. Kildee 
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Klock 





i, Anne Knapp 


and Mrs. James H. Knarr 


and Mrs. Nicholas M. Koch 


and Mrs. Charles G. Kohlhass 


Jeff Kreamer 


Max Kreller 

and Mrs. A. L. Lambert, Jr. 



and Mrs. Gordon Laubach 


Ammon H. Laudermilch 


and Mrs. Norman Lazin 


and Mrs. Gilbert L. Ledebur 

Mr. and Mrs. David K. W. Lee 
Dr. Kermit L. Leitner 
Mr and Mrs. Paul G. Lenker 
Mr. and Mrs. Roland H. Lenker 
Dr. and Mrs. Harry M. Leonard 
Mr. and Mrs. T. Robert Lewis 
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C. Lyter 

Mr. Wesley MacMillan 
Mr, and Mrs. Yale Mamolen 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Martin 
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Martin 
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. McWilliams 
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer 
Mr. and Mrs. L. James Miller 

Mr. and Mrs. Austin R. Naylor 
Mrs. Franny H. Niblo 
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Nichols 
Mr. William S. Nolt 

Mr. and Mrs. Bayard K. Olmsted 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Palniero 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin A. Perkins 
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Perlaki 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan H. Pfaff 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest L. Poorman 

Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy M. Rabenold 
Mr. and Mrs. William Rapp 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Riether 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond V. Robinson 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Rocap 
Mrs. Martha K. Rudnicki 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Ruhl 

Mrs. Violetta Russ 

Mr. and Mrs. Nelson S. Scharadin 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schmerker 
Dr. and Mrs. Richard D. Schreiber 
Mr. Inez M. Schwalm 
Mr. and Mrs. Clair E. Shatto, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Shaw 
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Sheehy 
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Shenk 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Shoap 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Shope 
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Shroyer 
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Shubrooks 
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Slocum 
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Smith 
Mr. and Mrs. Clair Snell 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Spahr 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul I. Speicher 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Stetler 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Taylor 
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Thomas 
Mr. and Mrs. Elvin K. Troutman 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester A. Unger 

Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Vastine 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter S. Walker 
Mr. and Mrs. Rowland N. Ward 
Mr. and Mrs. Eldon S. Webb 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth S. Whisler, S 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Williams 
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Williams 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Arthur Wolfe 
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Wolfenden 

Mr. and Mrs. Erwin B. Yost 


Qtudjtod/ fwte^/ 

Achenbach, R. 127,128,130,136 

Acker, W. 42,97 

Alban, B. 103,118 

Aldridge, C. 17,100,102,162 

Alleman, M. 17 

Alley, B. 17,98,102 

Allwein, C. 18 

Alsted, W. 17,76,86,100 

Althouse, J. 127,128,130,137 

AlHand, W. 18,103 

Anderson, C. 10,142 

Anderson, K. 124,127,128,130,133,135,136 

Andreozzi, R. 42,77,93,167,168 

Arnold, L. 18,97 

Aungst, J. 18,87,98,104,162 


Bachant, J. 10,94,98,131 

Bachanf, K. 10,98 

Bachant, N. 10 

Bailes, B. 42,127 

Bailey, J. 10 

Baitlinger, J. 18,97 

Baker, D. 17 

Baker, E. 12,142 

Baker, J. 19,124,127,134 

Balaster, A. 16 

Balsbaugh, T. 5,42,57,79,93,101,105,167 

Barbiaux, R. 142 

Barckley, J. 17,100,102,162,163 

Barger, G. 98,99 

Barnhart, W, 43,124,126,132,134,162 

Barshinger, R. 10,95,128,130,133 

Bashore, R. 19,77,95 

Batson, B. 17,162 

Bauernfiend, K. 43,78,89,127 

Bayer, J, 10,147,148 

Beard, M. 16,17,93 

Bechini, D. 19 

Bechtold, R. 19 

Beck, J. 19,76,79,94,103 

Beckley, R. 10 

Beckner, L. 19,39,78,98,100,104,156,162 

Beistline, R. 19,81,147,148 

Bell, L 19.36,98,99,104 

Beltran, L. 10,126 

Beltz, S. 20,93,100,131,156,157,160,162 

Bender, T. 43 

Benner, B. 17,80,81,127,128,130,132 

Bergey, V. 17,156.162 

Bessel, H. 18,20,32,38,76,87,101,103,109 

Binner, O. 43,76,98,160,162 

Bintliff, N. 17,78,86,101,104,162 

Bisbing, J. 20,84,104.108,124,126,133,162 

Bishop, B. 43,97,103 

Bitner, J. 20,94 

Black, E. 20,104 

Blauvelt, R. 20,127,128,130,132,133,137 

Blekicki, K. 20,40,76,100,106,123,127,128,135,136 

Blomquist, M. 43,94,98, 104,1 60, >62 

Boeshore, L. 20,77 

Boffenmyer, J- 10 

Bogert, J. 17,102,126,128,130,132,162 

Bohnson, R. 10 

Bongort, B. 43,127,128,130,136 

Bonsall, R. 20,79,103,167,172 

Bottcher, M. 17,98,99,104,162 

Bowers, T. 1 37 

Bowman, G. 42,43,95,105,142,145,167,172 

Bowmon, J. 17,77,98,131 

Boyer, P. 43,98,99,104 

Boyer, T. 10,126 

Boyle, J. 43,95 

Branyan, J. 20 

Braun, E. 10,127,128,130,136 

Breeze, L. 42.44,78,93,100,101,102 

Breidenthal, S. 160 

Brill, R. 95,106.142,145,167,169,171 

Brommer, J. 44,167,169 

Brooks, E. 10,155 

Brown, E. 10,94 

Brown, J. 17,98,99 

Brown, S. 44,124,132,134 

Brownawell, G. 44 

Brubaker, R. 20,142 

Brush, P. 21,95,133 

Bullard, A. 10,142,147 

Burkett, W. 21 

Burkey, S. 10,155 

Burkardt, C. 21,86,87,103,167,168 

Burns, D. 21,87,106,146 

Butler, N. 21,81,105 

Buys, R, 10,88,90 


Caldwell, K. 160 

Campbell, R. 10,88,90 

Campbell, W. 10,142,146,150,151 

Caprio, V, 17,100,103,147,167,172 

Carlson, R. 17,80,81,85,88 

Carpenter, C. 17,93 

Casey, R. 10 

Cassel, J. 21,36,87,98,100,104,111,131 

Castor, P. 44 

Castrischer, G, 21,87,105 

Chabitnoy, M. 44,126,128,130,133,137 

Chapman, S. 44 

Checket. T. 10,127,130,133,137,168 

Chere, L. 10 

Christman, T. 10,107,130 

Clapp, J. 10,127,133 

Clark, J. 21,92,93 

Clauser, G. 10,147 

Clemens, C. 44,127,128,131,132,134,136 

Close, S. 17 

Code, J, 17,84,127,128,130,135,137 

Codington, J. 10,126,128,130,136 

Cohen, A. 17,126,128,130,135,137 

Cole, D. 17,93,162 

Collins, C. 89 

Conly, C. 124 

Conrad, E, 22,81 

Corbett, J. 44,56,80,81 

Corsaro, R- 10 

Corson, R, 44,91 

Coy, J. 44 

Crass, V. 10,127 

Crider, F, 45,81 

Crisman, T. 17,95 

Cromer, J. 22,87,97,103,109 

Dahringer, N. 22,101,125,127,134 
Davis, Ja. 45,95,101,106,168 
Davis, Jo. 22,77,105,150 
Deck, D. 10 
Deichert, C. 22,104 
DePaul, L. 130 
Derbyshire, P. see Ward, P. 
Derk, C. 22,87,104 
Detwiler, J. 45 
Devine, J. 45 
Devlin, T. 17 
Dice, N. 17,84,127,132 
Diebus, A. 45,97 
Diehl, C. 10 
Diener, S. 22,87,104 
DiGiacomo, W. 17,142,144 
Dilkes, V. 131 
Dissinger, W. 45 
Dixon, J. 42,45,57,89,109,131 
Docherty, B. 45,124,127,128,130,133,135,137 
Donaldson, A. 17,107,155 
Doonan, J. 12 
Drescher, N. 17 
Dubbs, J. 22,77,84 
Dugan, A. 45 
Dugan, J, 17 
Duke, J. 12,142 

Duncan, C. 17,78,80,84,88,98,104 
Dunn, J. 22,124,127,130,133,135,136,137 
Dutro. N. 45,98,99,102,159,162 
Dyson, T. 128,130 

Earhart, R. 45,95 

Earley, J. 22,92,103,167 

Earley, M. 17 

Ebersole, C. 22,41,106,150,152,166,172,173 

Ehrhart, D. 46 

Eiler, F. 23,76,83,107 

English, B. 17,142 

Ensminger, L. 23,36,87,98.99,102 

Enterline, D, 17,126 

Eovino, M. 1 2 

Eppley, F. 23,80,106 

Erdmann, B. 46,84,127 

Etter, J. 23,103 

Evans, D. 23,104 

Evans, E, 17,96 

Evans, M. 46,101,104,113,126,131,132 

Everett, D. 12,128,130 

Farm, J, 17,95,98,104 

Felty, K. 88,90 

Felty, R 46,81 

Felty, W, 17,96 

Fetter, G. 23 

Fitzgerald, D, 46,102 

Focht, W, 46 

Foley, R. 46,88,107,124,126,128,130,133,136 

Fontnenoy, K. 17,162 

Frey, C. 12,126,128,132,136 

Frye, A. 17,102,127,128,130,132,133.134,136 

Fullerton, C. 46,77 

Funck, L. 23 

Gagnon, G. 142 

Gaidos, J. 23,142 

Gamble, A. 12,98,99,133 

Gardner, G. 12 

Gardner, L. 17,126,131 

Garnet, L. 23 

Garrett, W. 46,142,143,169 

Garvin, J. 23,77,100,127,162 

Gatchel, L. 24 

Geib, D. 24,87,97,103 

Geiler, F. 13,147 

Gererich, R, 46 

Gerhart, S. A. 24,76,93,102,132,136 

Gerhart, S. L. 24.78,87,88,93 

Gerlach, K. 142 

Girard, K. 46,57,76,79,93.106,109,113,150,152,164, 

Gottschalk, M. 17,83,84 
Gouger, D. 17,93,103,109 
Graham, B. 47,86,96,162 
Gray, R. 47 

Grebe. L. 47,57,77,78,80,85,98,99,100,102 
Green, A, 47,95 
Green, J. 24 
Gregg, T. 12 

Gregory, R, 16,126,128,130,135,137 
Greider, G. 16 

Greim, R. 24,124,127,128,130,132,133,136 
Grimm, G. 123,126,128,131,136 
Grivsky. M. 96,107,142 
Gronka, L. 12,126 
Grojsi, J, 47 

Grove, A. 47,84,96,98,101,102,126,162 
Grove, D. 25,40,80,81,92,124 
Grove, W. 126,128,130,135,137 
Gunnef, K. 12,85,86,98 


Habig, A. 47 

Hafer, R, 25 

Haines, D. 12 

Haines, M. 47 

Hains, D. 16,106,150.154,167 

Hallet, P. 25,125,127,130,132,134 

Hamilton, C. 47,57 

Hamilton, R. 47,92 

Hamsher, W. 25,87,97,105 

Hannah, M. 12,98,126 

Hansell, J. 12 

Harbaugh. M. 16,84.93 


Qtudjtodb Iw&fyj 

Haring, R. 47,92,107 

Horkins, A. 25,96 

Hartenstine, A, 16,124,127,128,130,132,133,134,137 

Hartman, M 16 

Haskell, H. 25,40,78,95,96 

Hassinger, M. 48,80,81,107 

Hatch, R 13 

Haven, M 48 

Heberly, R, 48,94 

Hedd, H 12 

Heintzelman, S, 12,159 

Hendrix, M. 18,25,76,80,84,106 

Hennessy, J, 16,86,100,102,162 

Henzel, R 12,84,147 

Herr, T. 16,106,142,144,145,150,151,152,153,154, 

Hertzog, R. 25,95,107 
Higgins, J. 10,12,1 14,1 15 
Higgins, W 25,125,127,128,130,136 
Hildreth, S. 25,32,37,76,87,93,97,105 
Hiler, R. 25,124,127,128,130,137 
Hinkle, W 26 
Hively, D. 26,41,95,106 
Hock, S, 26,87,98,99 
Hoffman, C. 26,76,87,88,90,91,93 
Hoffman, D. 16,98 
Hofbommer, B 12 
Hogan, J, 48,142 
Hohenshelt, G, 12,142 
Hollich, G, 85,90,124 
Hollingsworth, S. 16,94,98,99 
Hollis, R. 26 
Holmes, T, 48,85,86 
Holtz, E, 12,142 
Honiek, G, 16 
Hood, B, 12,124,126 
Hook, K, 12,155 
Hostetter, C, 12,156,157 
Houck, W. 26,125,126,128,130,133,135,137 
Howard, B. 12 
Howell, C, 12,96,126,132 
Huber, S. 48,56,127,133,134,136 
Hudgins, B, 14,16,98,100,102,162 
Hudson, D. 14,78,104,114,126,132,134 
Huey, J. 26,127,128,130,133,136,137 
Hughes, W. 16,105 
Humphreys, T. 26,95 
Huntzberry, L, 16,81,106,169 
Hufchcroft, J. 26,126,128,135,137 
Hykes, L. 26,65 

Ingle, D. 26,87,104,122,125,126,132 
Irwin, J. 12,1 14 
Irwin, R. 88 

Jenkins, J. 16,104,162 
Jiminez, C. 27,85,86,87,88,89 
Johns, R, 16,104,127,128,130,132,133,134 
Johnston, J. 27,87,98,99,104,162 
Jones, H. 16,80,93,105,146,169,171 
Jones, M. 16,162 
Jones, P. (f) 12,159 

Jones, P. (J) 27,38,78,87,98,99,104,127,162 
Judson, J 12,126 
Juppenlatz, N. 12 

Kandrat, M, 16,98,100,102,162 

Kauffman, S. 12 

Kaufmann, D. 27,79,103,147,167 

Keehn, T. 12,48,127,128,130,135,137 

Kehler, H. 27,105,125,127,128,130,133,137 

Keim, D. 111,172 

Keiper, J. 27,40,78,86,87,98,99,104,162 

Kelly, S. 48,78,98,99 

Kelly, S, L. 48,125,126 

Kent, T, 27,87,88,90,94,103,147,148,167 

Kercher, D. 27 

Keyser, B. 12,142 

Kimmel, D. 12,142 

Kline, D. 12 

Kline, G. 16,103 

Klinedinst, J, 16 

Klingler, J, 16,124,126,128,130,132,137 

Klock, C. 27,104 

Knapp, T. 48,106,150,151,152,153,164,167 

Knarr, C, 27,94 

Koch, W 16,106,150,152,154,164,167 

Krall, A, 12 

Krall, J. 27,87,88,162 

Krauss, S. 48,80,93 

Kreamer, J. 16,100,130 

Kreichbaum, W, 28,81 

Kreider, D 16,127,133 

Kreider, J. 142,166,168 

Kreider, K. 5,49,57,78,98 

Kreiser, R. 49,89 

Kreller, E, 98,99,160 

Kresge, R. 28,105 

Krill, R 16,147 

Kuyper, K. 12 


Lafferty, J. 142 

Lane, S, 49,98,99 

Lantz, J. 16,135 

Lapioli, I. 49,95 

Lasky, C. 28,87,88 

Lau, R. 16,126,133,136 

Laubach, S. 16,102,127,162 

Laudermilch, J. 28,147,148 

Loudermilch, K. 126,128,135,137 

Lazin, M. 16,93,94,100.105 

Ledebur, L, 28,87,103 

Lee, K. 28,100,101,103 

Lee, R 49 

Lehman, R, 12,49,126,128,130,133,135,136,137 

Lehn, J 128,155 

Lehner, R. 12 

Leigh, D. 16,84,105 

Leitner, C. 16,98,99,126,131,162 

Lemke, C 16,88 

Lenker, M. 28,87,97,105 

Lenker, T. 28 

Leonard, S, 28,127,128,130,132,133,137 

Leonhard, S. 16,88,104,113,162 

Lewis, H. 28,87,95,104 

Lewis, R, 28,87,93,105 

Lidle, B. 49,98,99,133 

Lidston, B. 49,79,93,103,147 

Lied, J, 29,87,93,98,102,1 11,142 

Light, J. 172 

Liles, C, 12 

Lindquist, E, 12,132 

Lingerman, J, 16 

London, R, 16,90,95 

Long, E, 12,98,127 

Long, T, 13 

Loose, T, 29 

Loper, E, 92 

Lorenz, B. 16,127,132,133,136 

Lowrie, E. 158,159,160 

Lubans, J 169 

Lucas, R. 16,81 

Luce, W. 16,84,126,135 

Ludwig, R. 16 

Lutz, B, 16,83,95 

Lutz, K, 16,95,98,104,156,162 

Lynch, E. 12,127 

Lyter, V, 50 

MacGowan, D. 12,100,128,130 
MacMillan, W. 29,39,103,142,144,145,167 
Magee, C. 50,102,162 
Mahler, D. 16,100,101,106,127,144,147,149,166,167, 

Mainiero, J. 29,156,157 
Mallery, D. 29,87,93 
Mamolen, M. 12,127 
Mann, T. 50,127,136 
Mariner, R. 16,80,81,83,85 
Marsik, F. 16 

Martin, C. 29,87,196 

Martin, D, 16,105,124,126,128,130,135 

Matsko, J. 29 

Maurer, L. 29,81 

Mayo, K. 12,88,127,133 

McCauley, V. 50,90 

McCoy, R. 12 

McCracken, E. 50,56,76,97,106,142,167,169 

McDyer, P. 29,86,87,102 

McFaul, E. 12,88,128,132 

McWilliams, L. 50,78,80,102 

Mellinger, K, 102,128,130,136 

Metz, V. 17,93,162 

Meyer, H. 50,81,100,106,147,167 

Meyers, G, 13,95 

Mickey, C, 98,156,160 

Millard, G. 12 

Miller, B. 12 

Miller, C 10,12,98,131 

Miller, C. M. 17,98,104,131,162 

Miller, C. R. 30,86,88,90,109,142,169 

Miller, E. 30,95 

Miller, G, 13 

Miller, L. 30 

Miller, M. 158,159,163 

Miller, S. 50,94 

Mills, D. 17 

Mock, B, 50,95 

Monical, W. 30,125,135,136 

Moore, C, 17,124 

Moore, R. 30 

Moore, S. 160 

Morey, R. 13,142 

Moritz, G. 126,128,130,132 

Moser, G. 17,92 

Mowery, C. 17,103,155,172 

Mowrer, C. 13,142,155 

Moyer, B, 17,126,155 

Moyer, C. 1 3 

Moyer, L. 13,158 

Myers, L. 30,158,159 


Napier, N. 50.102 
Naylor, L. 30,96,102 
Nelson, D. 17,104 
Newcomer, W. 30,80,81 
Newton, J. 50,124,126,134 
Niblo, F. 17,92 
Nichols, J, 51,76,98,99 
Niedzialek, F, 51,76,94,163,165 
Nolt, S. 30,125,126,128,135,137 

Olmsted, M. 17,78,80,81,9! 
Olson, B. 51,65 
Orefice, D. 88,96,113,162 
Orndorf, R, 30 
Orndorf, W. 13,100,107 
Orwig, L, 17,95 





Page, F 








Pell, R. 













Petosa, M, 13 

Pfaff, G. 13 

Phillippy, D. 166,168 

Pierce, D. 51,81 

Pisle, H. 30,104 

Plequette, L. 104,108,156,160,162 

Plitnik, G. 51.95,107 

Poland, A 13,146 

Poorman, R. 51,127,128,130,133,135,136 

Porrino, F. 51,142,144,167 

Previte, T. 52 

Pyles, P, 13,126 


Cfcu/ltod/ \\ndfyo 

Rabenold, D. 52,92,106,167 

Rapp, W. 13 

Reaser, S. 52 

Reed, D. 127,128,130,133,137 

Reed, R. 13 

Reichard, B. 17,95 

Reider, G, 52 

Reider, Q. 13 

Resch, K. 31,84,104,132 

Rettig, N. 88,93,127 

Rhine, R. 31.106,125,126,128,130,133,135,136,150 

Rice, G. 13 

Rice, J, 52,98 

Riether, R. 17,146,169 

Rittle, R. 31 

Roberts, S. 17,100,105,167,168 

Robinson, E. 31,98,104 

Rocap, R, 52,126,135 

Rogers, D. 13 

Rogers, E, 52 

Rohrbach, M. 13 

Rojahn, J. 13 

Rotz, R. 52,126,128,130,135,137 

Rouse, S. 31,126,133 

Royahn, L. 17,100,102,162 

Rudnicki, L. 160 

Ruhl, J. 31,76,86,87,98.104 

Russ, L. 13,126,133,136 

Ruth, E. 17,93.100,126,169 

Rutter, J. 17,100,105,147,167 


Sabaka, E. 31,78,80,98,99 

Salerno, D, 172 

Saltzman, P, 13,124 

Sandy, D. 31 

Sargent, A. 13,127,128,130,159 

Sausser, D. 17,105 

Savidge, D. 17 

Sawyer, B. 156,160 

Sayers, C. 31.103 

Saylor, A, 17,89,96 

Schell, D. 13,146 

Schlegel, L. 31,41,80,83.84,87,94,104 

Schlesinger, S. 10,13,88,98 

Schmerker, R. 32,124,126,128,130,135,137 

Schmid, D. 14,17,76 

Schmidt, K. 13,98,99 

Schnader, D. 52,126,128,130,133,135,137 

Schober, A. 13,127 

Schreiber, S. 32,87,98,99,104 

Schwab, S. 128 

Schwalm, T. 32,124,125,133,135 

Schworer, C. 1 3 

Scott, J. 17,104 

Scovell, R. 13 

Scovell, W. 17,92 

Seiler, W. 13,84,128,130,147 

Selcher, W. 32,96 

Shannon, N. 98,99 

Shatto, C. 32 

Shaw, D. 32 

Shaw, J. 13,126.128,130,132,136 

Sheaffer, J. 167,172 

Shearer, R, 13 

Sheckart, S. 13,94 

Shedd, V. 98,99,160 

Sheehy, W. 52 

Shellhammer, J. 17,98,99,104,132.162 

Shenk, D. 52 

Sherman. W. 53 

Shoap, R. 15,17,100,105,108 

Sholley, P. 124,127 

Shonk, P. 53,56,78,125,127,128,130,132,134,136, 

Shope, R. 53,97,107 
Shreffler, P. 17,94,98,104 
Shroyer, N. 17,86,88,93,99,124,126,162 
Shubrooks, L 33,88,93 
Shupp, B. 33,124,127,128,132,133 
Simington, R, 10,13 
Sipos, T, 33 

Skewis, K. 53,128.1 32,1 36 
Slocum, S. 17,98,102,162 
Slonaker, L. 17,81,89,162 
Smith, B. 53,125,126.128,132,133,134 
Smith, D, 11,114 
Smith, H. 33,84,89,103 
Smith, R. 135,160 
Snell, J, 33 
Snowberger, J. 53,78 
Soder, G, 33,92 
Sower, T. 1 1 
Spahr, E. 33,105 
Spancake, E. 33,105 
Speicher, B. 33,40,87,88,98,99,104 
Spencer, P. 1 1,94 
Spengler, G. 53,127,128.133,137 
Spoonhour, J. 33,97,107 
Stanson, G. 53,56,79.97,142,167 
Stanton, D 1 1,155 
Stare, D. 33 
Stauffer, J, 1 1 
Stech, G. 142,167 
Stem. L. 34,87,92,103,166,167 
Stetler, S. 11,98,99,126 
Stocker. S. 1 1 

Stone, R. 14,17,142,145,167 
Stoudt, L. 34,126,128,130,132,136 
Stouffer, V. 53,56,105,147.148,149,166,167,192 
Stringer, J. 53,84,126,132 
Stroh, C. 34,105,142 
Strunk, P. 17 
Stuckey, I. 34 
Stum, D. 11,128,130 
Stump, W, 34 
Sunday, J 53 

Swab, S. 1 1.127,130,133,136 
Swartz, M. 54 
Sweigert, D. 54,126,128,135 

Takacs, B. 105 

Tanno, J. 1 8,34 36, 1 04, 1 62, 1 63, 1 65 

Taylor, A. 103 

Taylor, J, 54,56,101,122,125,127,131,134 

Thomas, G, 34,87,103 

Thomasco, D, 85 

Thompson, D. 17,93,106,142 

Thompson, F. 54,106,150,167 

Thurmond, M. 17.126 

Tjhin, M. 54 

Tomlinson, D. 93 

Tongu, J. 11,12 

Troutman, D. 54,84,101,127,128,130,133,135,137 

Tyson, F. 34,88,95 

Tyson, K. 17,86,98,172 


Uhler, J, 34 
Uhrich, J. 17 
Ulrich, P, 1 1 
Unqer, R. 54,126,132 

Urban, D. 34 


VanHorn, M. 15,17,100,102,162 

Vastine, E. 34,36,98,99,104,162,163 

Vaszily, J. 142,144,155 

Vissers, G. 1 1,127,133 

Voshell, H. 127,128,130,133,135,136 

Wackerman, H, 14,17,81,172 
Wagner, N. 35,36,131,162 
Wahler, A. 98,162 
Waite, N. 11,96 
Walker, B. 17 
Walsh, M. 162 

Ward, P. 54,98,99,102,110.163 
Ward, R. 142,144,145,167,169 
Warfield, C. 11,98,159 
Warner, N. 54,162 
Warnke, H. 126,128,130 
Wasson, G. 54,97,107 
Weaber, J. 54,93 
Weaver, B. 1 1 
Weaver, G. 106 
Weaver, T. 127,130 
Webb, T. 35,172 
Weigel, C. 11,128,130 
Weight, T, 11,147 
Weimer, S. 5,35,98,99 
Weinert, M. 55 

Weirick, B. 17,86,98,99,104,162 
Weis, J. 11,126 
Welch, H, 55 
Werni, S. 85 

Whisler, K. 18,35,41,92,101,106 
Whitman, J. 55 

Wicks, M. 11,98,99,126,158,159 
Williams, B. 35,95,98,104 
Williams, D. II 
Winand, J. 35 

Witman, K. 17,127,128,130,132 
Witter, J. 35,106,167,169 
Wittle, L. 55,76,105 
Wolf, P. 55 
Wolf, S, 1 I 
Wolfe, J. 55,95 
Wolfe, R. 11,81 
Wolfe, S. 35,41,80,81,83,85,87 
Wolfersberger, M. 11,147,165 
Wolfgang, G. 55 
Woodruff, H. 17,105,142,143,167 
Woolley, C. 11,98,99 
Woolston, N. 17,127,131 
Wright, C. 11,125,128,130 

Yajko, J 55,115,142,145,167,172 
Yeager, F, 1 1 

Yocum, B, 15,17,100,103,167,172 
Yost, J. 24,35,103 
Young, P. 55 

Zechman, C. 17,94,130.162 
Ziegler, P, 35,92 
Zimmerman, J. 35,95,147 
Zimmerman, M. 35,37,86.88,91,134 
Zink, B. 17,103 
Zweitzig, R. 17,81,172 



INTO THE TUMBLING STREAM flow new and varied currents to broaden it 
until it eventually merges with the wide rivers that lead into the vast sea. 

As his life at Lebanon Valley College comes to a close, the student, like 
the Quitta pah ilia, must move on to new and wider horizons. 

Poik (^ tifp h Uh Wt*tii*tg OtuttafDoWa/ 

As the stream follows the winding path through the deep 
channels that Nature has carved for it and is combined with 
other streams and waters, so must Youth choose and follow a 
path of life that leads through many rock-infested waters on 
into the Unknown. There is a path for everyone to follow 
whether it is one that leads to recognition and happiness or 
to sorrow and despair. Life is like the flowing stream; men are 
simply bubbles that rise on the surface of the water. Some 
are brighter and larger and sparkle longer in the sun than 
others, but all must eventually break. 

Culture is good; genius is brilliant, civilization is a blessing; 
and education is a great privilege. To Youth is given the cul- 
mination of these elements. For Youth lives in the midst of an 
infinite existence,- and widely as it can see and vastly as it 
can discover, it has but crossed the threshold. Youth is not a 
time of life or a number of years. It is a state of mind and a 
reflection of spirit. Youth has an impatience of mood and 

temperament, a restlessness of movement, and an eagerness 
to know and to understand. 

With the addition of new and varied currents into the tum- 
bling stream, its course is broadened until it eventually merges 
with the wide rivers that lead into the vast and surging sea. 
The life of the student has also been broadened by the ad- 
dition of the teachings and knowledge of those around him. 
As his life at Lebanon Valley College comes to a close, the 
student, like the Quittapahilla, must move on to future joys 
and disappointments — new and wider horizons. 

There are many lessons that may be learned by the ob- 
servance of the simple stream, and one of the most important 
may be found in the reflections on the water. As the trees and 
brush are reflected in the flowing waters of the brook, so, 
too, the lives of men are reflected in the lives and aspirations 
of others. Endeavoring to live so as to be proud of their re- 
flections should be the goal of life for Youth.