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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

QUITTAPAHILLA 



1965 



Lebanon Valley College 



Annville, Pennsylvania 



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faculty 8 

classes 36 

student life 92 

sports 1 82 

index 204 



contents 



foreword 



In the words of our college text 



and in the philosophy of our education 



there is an implied goal and a principle, that 



truth exists and that man may come to know it. 



Upon this premise the Quittapahilla of 1965 has been 



created, for while we of the editorial staff 



cannot presume to know the ultimate truth, 



it has been our smaller purpose 



to demonstrate that there are certain 



recognizable ideals and a spirit which 



were as everpresent at the foundation of 



our college as they are today. 




dedication 



For his vision and for his effort, for his 
love for education and his duty performed, 
the 1965 Quittapahilla is dedicated in mem- 
ory of the first president of our college, 
Thomas Rees Vickroy, who, in his final col- 
lege address, speaks to us now across the 
ages giving continuity and meaning to 
those ideals which must challenge every 
college generation. 








"Education is not 
from educere, a 
leading out, but from 
educare, which means 
to foster, to cherish, 
to nourish, 
to warm into life." 




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the president 



Capably heading the administrative staff for his twelfth year is Dr. Frederic K. Miller, 
president of the college. Besides administering the policies of the Board of Trustees and 
co-ordinatingthe school program, Dr. Miller represents the college in numerous state and 
regional committees for higher education. Yet in spite of these and other obligations 
he finds time for the student as is exemplified by the Open Forum initiated in 1962 to 
give the campus an opportunity to air its views on matters concerning the college and 
the student body. 

Under the leadership of Dr. Miller, Lebanon Valley College has maintained its record 
of continued progress in the year 1963-64. 




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assistant to 
the president 



In 1963 Mr. Earl A. Mezoff joined our administra- 
tion in the newly created post of assistant to the 
president. As a graduate of and as a former member 
of the administration of Theil College, Mr. Mezoff is 
well acquainted with the small college. 

His duties include co-ordinating the relations be- 
tween the college and the general public, seeking 
foundations for outside financial support, and other- 
wise assisting the president in any necessary area. 



M 





dean of the college 



In 1960 Dr. Carl Y. Ehrhart added to his duties as 
head of the Philosophy Department those of Dean 
of the College. Serving as chief advisor to the presi- 
dent, Dr. Ehrhart attacks such problems as faculty 
supervision, student admission, and the academic 
standing of the college. 

Well known to all by his wit and sharp humor, Dr. 
Ehrhart takes pride in knowing the students personally 
and advocates such a relationship between faculty 
and student. 



15 





dean of men 



Warmth and understanding are only a few of the 
qualities which characterize Mr. George R. Marquette, 
dean of men. Feeling his position is not one of disci- 
plinarian, Mr. Marquette leaves the enforcement of 
the rules primarily in the hands of the Men's Senate 
and assumes the role of student advisor. 

During the second semester Mr. Marquette took a 
sabbatical leave to conclude his graduate work. Yet 
due to his deep concern for the student, he returned 
to campus whenever possible to keep in touch with 
him. 



16 



acting dean 
second semester 



Acting as dean of men during Mr. Marquette's 
absence in the second semester is a well-known assist- 
ant professor of English, Mr. Theodore D. Keller. 
Having served as dean of men from 1953 to 1956, 
Mr. Keller has gained valuable insight into and 
knowledge of the task temporarily afforded him. 
Sharing Dean Marquette's views on allowing the 
matters of discipline to the student government, Mr. 
Keller has gained the respect and admiration of all 
who came in contact with him. 




17 




dean of women 



The title, dean of women, is far from an adequate 
description of the position held by Miss Martha C. 
Faust since 1957. She describes it herself as ranging 
from electrician to counselor. She is in charge of 
housing, keeps a personnel file on students, and 
serves as counselor for the women students. In these 
and in many other capacities, Dean Faust has 
benefited the campus and deserves just recognition. 



18 



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William A. Batchelor 

Mrs. Carol Albert 




20 




biology 



Paul W. Hess 
V. Earl Light 
Francis H. Wilson 
O. Pass Bollinger 
Mrs. Pierre Malm 




21 




chemistry 



Howard A. Neidig 
Karl L. Lockwood 
John F. Hough 

Robert E. Griswold 





22 




economics and business 



D. John Grace 
Robert C. Riley 
C. F. Joseph Tom 



23 




english 



Douglas A. Stauffer 
Mrs. Rosalind A. Tucker 
Mrs. Agnes O'Donne 
George G. Struble 

Mrs. Anna D. Faber 
Theodore D. Keller 




foreign languages 



S. Elizabeth Piel 

Mrs. Frances T. Fields 
Donald E. Fields 
Hilda M. Damus 
Mrs. Malin Saylor 
Mrs. Geilan Hansen 






26 




health and physical education 



George R. Marquette 

Betty Jane Bowman 
Gerald J. Petrofes 
Urban N. Bowman 
William D. McHenry 



27 





history and political science 



Elizabeth M. Geffen 
Jerome J. Martorana 
James S. Leamon 
Ralph S. Shay 




28 




math 



Paul F. Henning, Jr. 
Mrs. Mary B. Lewin 
Barnard H. Bissinger 





29 



music 



Robert W. Smith 

Frank E. Stachow 
James M. Thurmond 
Thomas A. Lanese 





30 





E. Joan Reeve 
Michael E. Cerveris 
Mrs. Nevelyn Knisely 
William A. Fairlamb 
Mrs. Ruth E. Bender 

Pierce A. Getz 
George D. Curfman 
Alexander Crawford 
D. Clark Carmean 



31 



philosophy and religion 



Carl Y. Ehrhart 

James O. Bemesderfer 
Benjamin A. Richards 
Perry J. Troutman 
L. Elbert Wethington 







physics 



John R. Morris II 
Jacob L. Rhodes 

J. Robert O'Donnel 
Samuel O. Grimm 



33 




psychology 



Jean O. Love 

Richard D. Magee 











sociology 



Alice M. Brumbaugh 





"I have seen class 

after class enter and 

conquer, and go forth as 

so many bright-winged 

messengers 

to scatter truth 

and bless the world." 



seniors 




41 



Bradford C. Alban 
Charles B. Allwein 



LaVelle H. Arnold 
Judith A. Aungst 



John E. Baittinger 
Judith A. Baker 



Richard L. Bashore 
Robert M. Bechtold 



James L. Beck 

Lavinia A. Beckner 






Linda Bell 



Sandra L. Beltz 



Henry A. Bessel 



Janet E. Bisbing 



James M. Bitner 



43 





Eileen L. Black 



Rita M. Blauvelt 



Kenneth Blekicki 



Russell Bonsall 



Jane Branyan 



44 




William A. Burkett 
Charles Burkhardt 



Donald J. Burns 
Norman E. Butler 



Judith K. Cassel 
Gary Castrischer 



Joseph M. Clark 
Edgar W. Conrad 



lames L. Cromer 
Nancy Dahringer 





Carol A. Deichart 



John W. Davis 



Carole A. Derk 



Sandra K. Diener 



"But the most important feature of a College is its 
students. For them all the toil and expense is under- 
taken. . . . Too often students think lightly of their 
privileges. They fail to perceive that the world and 
the church value them not for what they are, but for 
what they may become. Their worth is not actual, 
only potential. It is a blooming flower, but it may 
fail to mature into pleasant fruit. It is a budding 
branch, which the frost may wither. It is a glow- 
worm light, which may go out amid a deeper dark- 
ness. Hence the student is the object for which all 
travail, and sacrifice and labor." 




JoAnn E. Dubbs 



James L. Dunn 



Morton J. Earley 



Charles Ebersole 





Frank W. Eiler 



Lois A. Ensminger 



"No student will be fully benefited by a college 
training unless the love of learning is his animating 
principle. Like virtue, knowledge is its own reward, 
and he who studies for a diploma, for honor, or 
even for position, has not tasted the delight of 
liberal learning. . . . Knowledge cannot be bought 
with a price; neither can it be inherited. He who 
would gain this priceless pearl must get it by unre- 
mitting toil. It is a personal gift, neither purchasable 
nor transmissable. A student is one who studies, and 
the college affords him help and guides him that he 
may obtain a successful issue." 



Fred A. Eppley 



John W. Etter 




Larry L. Funck 



Judith L. Garvin 



Gloria R. Fetter 



Linda M. Gatchel 





Dennis T. Geib 
John F. Green 



Ruth E. Greim 
David D. Grove 



Ronald L. Hafer 
Penelope T. Hallett 



Walter S. Hamsher 
Alice A. Harkins 



Helen J. Haskell 
Marvin L. Hendrix 





William R. Higgins 



Stephan C. Hildreth 



Richard B. Hiler 



William H. Hinkle 



David P. Hively 




49 




Sandra L. Hock 



Robert A. Mollis 



W. Marlin Houck 



James D. Huey 



Thomas E. Humphreys 




50 




Lois I. Hykes 
Doris R. Ingle 



Carol L. Jimenez 
Julie K. Johnston 



Patricia A. Jones 
Harry D. Kehler 



udith E. Keiper 
Thomas W. Kent 



David H. Kercher 
Linda A. Kercher 





Charlotte F. Knarr 



Carol Klock 



Joan E. Krall 



William T. Kreichbaum 



"The main reason why Colleges so frequently 
fail, and become mere machines, graduating but not 
educating, is because the professors simply keep 
school — they simply hear recitations, look sour when 
a student stumbles and make him stumble more, and 
when the bell rings, too frequently before, they 
fancy their work accomplished, and, with the dignity 
of princes, retire from all contact with the rude 
material they are appointed to educate. . . ." 




Ronald R. Kresge 



Lance A. Ledebur 



Kenward Lee 



Michael W. Lenker 





Terry R. Lenker 



Susanne M. Leonard 



Helen L. Lev 



Robert S. Lewis 




". . . If youth were blocks of marble, such a course 
would be correct. But as they are susceptible of in- 
spiration — as they are easily influenced and can be 
moulded to the noblest proportions, a close personal 
contact with their teachers is an absolute necessity. 
Young people must be counseled, not by formal 
homilies on theoretic ethics, or by partial, carping 
harangues, but by that living power which noble 
minds have over ingenuous youth." 



Charles H. Martin 



Julie A. Lied 



Wesley J. MacMillan 



Joanne E. Mainiero 





John F. Matsko 
Lewis L Maurer 



Patricia M. McDyer 
Curtis R. Miller 



Elizabeth C. Miller 
Larry H. Miller 



Linda L. Myers 
Lovella L. Naylor 



William L. Newcomer 
W. Steven Nolt 






Kathryn D. Resch 



Robert F. Rhine 



Elizabeth A. Robinson 



Sydnae M. Rouse 



Judy K. Ruhl 



55 





Eileen R. Sabaka 



Carl F. Sayers 



Loretta A. Schlegel 



Robert L. Schmerker 



Susan I. Schreiber 



56 




Wayne A. Selcher 
Douglas V. Shaw 



Barbara J. Shupp 
Tibor Sipos 



Henry K. Smith 
James C. Snell 



Edward H. Spahr 
Elmer L. Spancake 



Barbara J. Speicher 
John A. Spoonhour 





Dayle H. Stare 



Nancy L. Stull 



Walter A. Stump 




Judy A. Tanno 



Linda G. Stoudt 



Irwin E. Stuckey 




Donald G. Urban 



Elizabeth A. Vastine 



George G. Thomas 



John F. Tyson 



Jay H. Uhler 





Thomas E. Webb 



Sandra J. Weimer 



Kenneth S. Whisler 




Patricia A. Ziegler 



Bonnie L Williams 



John H. Witter 



Susan J. Wolfe 



Jon A. Yost 



James Zimmerman Margaret Zimmerman 





juniors 




class officers 

Malcolm Lazin, president. 
Dennis Martin, F.S.C. representative 
Edward Ruth, vice-president. 
Virginia Dilkes, secretary. 
Barbara Hudgins, treasurer. 



61 



Robert E. Achenbach 
Barbara Alley 



H. William Alsfed 
James A. Althouse 



Rhonwen N. Ashley 
Jill Barckley 



Gail D. Barger 
Mary Ann Beard 



Barbara J. Benner 
Virginia D. Bergey 





Nancy Lynn Bintliff — Outstanding Student Class of 1965. 




Walter E. Blouch 



Jeanne F. Bogert 



M. Carol Bottcher 



Michael W. Bottomley Thomas W. Bowers 



63 




Virginia A. Dilkes — Outstanding Student 
Class of 1965 




Judith L. Bowman 



Jeannette K. Brown 



Vincent A. Caprio 



Richard A. Carlson 



Carol M. Carpenter 



64 




A. Charlene Chubb 
G. Stuart Close 



James G. Code 
Arthur L. Cohen 



Dorothy J. Cole 
Thomas B. Crisman 



Robert L. Deck 
Nancy E. Dice 



William C. DiGiacomo 
Virginia A. Dilkes 





Norman F. Drescher 



Carole E. Duncan 



Mary Jane Earley 



W. Bruce English 



"I have made my sacrifice — a sacrifice of toil 
and sorrow — the horror of darkness has come over 
me as discouragement after discouragement has 
fallen upon this enterprise — hope deferred has 
often made my heart sick; but I have seen in hope the 
burning light, and though if not until I have slept 
with my fathers, God will assuredly bless this enter- 
prise." 




Paul D. Enterline 



Eston E. Evans 



Mary J. Farra 



Margaret A. Fehr 





Wayne L. Felty 



Kay F. Fontenoy 



Audrey M. Frye 



Leslie E. Gardner 




"Others will have to sacrifice — others will see 
the darkness and shudder — others will feel what 
I have felt, but in their sorrows let them remember 
that, while I and mine bore the sorrow alone, 
they will feel that they are not treading an unex- 
plored path. I believe that the races of mankind are 
joined in such sympathy that no one can suffer 
alone. I shall feel my brother's griefs and partici- 
pate in his joys and triumphs. And so as the years 
roll on, and the College rises above its difficulties, 
in its success I shall be partially compensated for 
my toils and sorrows here." 



Dale B. Gouger Robert B. Gregory 

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William C. Gingrich 



Grant G. Greider 





Gary P. Grimm 
Barry M. Grosky 



William A. Grove 
Dale B. Hains 



John W. Hall 

Martha A. Harbaugh 



Arlene J. Hartenstine 
Molly M. Hartman 



Terrance R. Herr 
William H. Hillmann 





Daisy M. Hoffman 



George J. Hollich 



Suzanne L Hollingsworth 



Judith S. Horwitz 



Barbara E. Hudgins 




Carole Elaine Duncan — Outstanding Student Class of 1965. 



69 



•5S* 






Dorothy C. Hudson 



Robert L. Huffman 



William G. Hughes 



Larry S. Huntzberry 



Virginia B. Jenkins 




Dale B. Gouger — Outstanding Student Class of 1965. 



70 




Howard D. Jones 
Marlene S. Jones 



David E. Keim 
Gary L. Kline 



James K. Klinedinst 
Joy A. Klingler 



William N. Koch 
Philip C. Kohlhass 



Jeff F. Kreamer 
Richard L. Kril 






Joel B. Lantz 



Robert C. Lau 



Sylvia V. Laubach 



Kenneth L. Laudermilch 





Howard D. Jones — Outstanding Student Class of 1965. 



Malcolm L Lazin 



David W. Leigh 



Carolyn S. Leitner Constance A. Lemke 





Susan E. Leonhard 



Sandra H. Lindsay 




Robert J. Ludwig 
Barry L Lutz 



Karen E. Lutz 
David B Mahler 



Robert W. Mariner 
Frederic J. Marsik 



Dennis J. Martin 

Kathleen R. McQuate 



Karen L. Mellinger 
Virginia H. Metz 





Malcolm L. Lazin — Outstanding 
Student Class of 1965. 




Marcia L. Miller 



Dennis W. Mills 



Catherine J. Moore 



Gail M. Moritz 



Glenn A. Moser 



75 




Linda M. Slonaker — Outstanding Student 
Class of 1965. 




Carvel L. Mowery 



Bruce L. Moyer 



Diana L. Nelson 



Frances A. Niblo 



Mary E. Olmsted 



76 




Larry E. Orwig 
JoAnn M. Plymire 



Barry L. Reichard 
Robert J. Riether 



Stephen H. Roberts 
Louise S. Royahn 



Edward B. Ruth 
Joseph D. Rutter 



David E. Sausser 
Charles T. Savidge 







Dennis C. Schmid 



Jeanne Scheiderwind 



William M. Scovell 



Clair E. Shatto 




Judith M. Shellhammer 



Robert P. Shoap 




Larry Eugene Orwig — Outstanding Student Class of 1965. 



Patricia A. Shreffler 



Nancy J. Shroyer 





Sallie A. Slocum 



Linda M. Slonaker 



Peter A. Stanilla 



Carl A. Synan 




Mark R. Threftz 
John A. Ulrich 



Mary E. van Horn 
Harry E. Wackerman 



Audrey A. Wahler 
Doris M. Walter 



Theodore O. Weaver 
Bonnie C. Weirick 



Suzette M. Werni 
Jamie G. Wescott 





Karen L. Witman 



Harrison D. Woodruff 



Norma C. Woolston 



Albert B. Yocom 



Robert R. Zweitzig 



"But what is a college? Lest you misapprehend its nature and 
objects, I shall attempt to describe it. The term college does not mean 
a building, otherwise wealth might be pitted against brains. The term 
is used in a collective sense, and implies an association of persons 
united for the accomplishment of some great object. Thus the twelve 
men whom Jesus chose to organize his Church are called the College 
of Apostles. The term is, however, more particularly applied to persons 
associated for the purpose of studying art, science and literature . . . 
It is not a boarding school, where the pupils are youths not yet 
capable of self-government, and need the surveillance given criminals. 
Neither is the college a university, in which the instruction is given 
by lectures, and where there are no restraints outside of the recitation 
room. The college is an association of students, professors, and tutors, 
intent on liberal learning and anxious for improvement." 



81 




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Dennis Jacob Martin 
Frances Ann Niblo 



mr. § miss athlete 



Terrance Richard Herr 
Karen Elizabeth Lutz 




82 





mr. & miss I. v. c 



Albert Barry Yocom 
Dorothy Carolyn Hudson 



83 



sophomores 




85 




sophomore class meeting 



86 




87 



freshmen 







Damon Silvers, president. 

Dan Chambers, vice-president. 

Gretchen Long, secretary. 

Brad Rentzel, treasurer. 

John Wiest, F.S.C. representative. 

J. Robert O'Donnell, advisor. 



89 





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"But the 

important feature 

of a college 

is its students. 

For them 

all the toil and expense 

is undertaken." 



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97 





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Faculty-Student Council — FIRST ROW: E. Loper, L. Beckner, H. Jones, 
C. Bottcher, J. Beck, M. Hendrix, J. Cassell. SECOND ROW: R. Carl- 
son, D. Martin, J. Cromer, J. Spoonhour, M. Lazin, D. Leigh, J. Lantz, 



H. Wackerman, S. Roberts, J. Rutter. THIRD ROW: J. Ruhl, C. Moore, 
H. Haskell, B. Alley, P. Schreffler, E. McFaul, V. Dilkes. 



faculty — student council 




President — James Beck 
Vice-President — Howard Jones 
Secretary — Lavinia Beckner 
Treasurer — Marvin Hendrix 



Fostering understanding and co-operation between stu- 
dents and faculty is the responsibility of the Faculty-Student 
Council. Consuming most of the members' time is the 
analysis of budgets and the distribution of money to the 
various organizations on campus. 

In addition to these activities, the Faculty-Student Council 
organizes the all-campus elections in May and serves as the 
body through which new student projects and organizations 
are approved. 



115 



r.w.s.g.a 




President — Judith Keiper 
Vice-President — Lavinict Beckner 
Secretary— Helen Haskell 
Treasurer — LaDorna DePaul 
F.S.C. Rep. — Carol Bottcher 



Jiggerboard, the Resident Women's Student Gov- 
ernment Association, has been very active this year. 
In addition to its legislative and judicial duties for 
the women on campus, the members have been 
involved in the planning of social affairs for the 
student body. 

Jiggerboard's activities began in the fall with 
the sponsoring of the Gander Weekend Dance and 
extended into November with the planning of 
Underclassmen's Day. Activities were culminated 
with the Christmas Dinner Dance. 



R.W.S.G.A. - FIRST ROW: C. Bottcher, L. DePaul, L. Beckner, N. Bintliff, H. Haskell. SECOND ROW: C. 
Duncan, B. Alley, S. Beltz, K. Fontenoy, M. Olmsted, G. Barger. 




men's senate 

President — Russell Bonsall 
Vice-President — James Beck 
Secretary-Treasurer — Howard Jones 
F.S.C. Rep. — Barry Yocum 



The Men's Senate, the legislative and judicial 
governing body for male students, has had a very 
active year. Led by Ted Bonsall, the Senate, in 
addition to maintaining order in the men's dormi- 
tories, sponsored the annual Underclassmen's Day 
activities in the fall, co-operated with Jiggerboard 
in sponsoring the Christmas Dinner Dance, and 
undertook the inter-dormitory track meet in the 
spring. 

The Senate is always open for suggestions from 
students and has maintained a democratic spirit in 
its procedures. 



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Men's Senate - FIRST ROW: E. Ruth, B. Yocum, R. Bonsall, J. Beck, A. Padley. SECOND ROW: R. Mat- 
sko, D. Grove, L Huntzberry, J. Duke, W. MacMillan. THIRD ROW: K. Lee, C. Ebersole, J. Vaszily, 
J. Foster. 




w.c.c. 

President — Judith Garvin 
Vice-President — Judith Bowman 
Secretary — Lois Moyer 
F.S.C. Rep. - Pat Schreffler 



The Women's Commuter Council meets every other Tuesday to plan 
its activities and to establish regulations for women day students. 

Joining with the members of R.W.S.G.A., the Women's Commuter 
Council sponsored Gander Weekend in the fall. The Council also 
participated with the Men's Day Student Congress to co-sponsor a 
Christmas Banquet in Carnegie Lounge and a Valentine Dance at 
which two commuting students reigned as king and queen. 



W.C.C. - FIRST ROW: A. Harkins, J. Garvin, P. Schreffler. 





M.D.S.C. - FIRST ROW: T. Herr, R. Rhine, E. Evans. SECOND ROW: D. Haines, J. Davis, R. Bashore. 



m.d.s.c. 



President — Robert Rhine 
Secretary — Eston Evans 
Treasurer — Terrance Herr 
F.S.C. Rep. — Richard Bashore 



Representatives to the Men's Day Student Congress are elected 
from each class for the purpose of attending to the needs and prob- 
lems of the male day student body. 

As in years past the M.D.S.C, in conjunction with the W.C.C., has 
assisted the commuting student in taking part in the social activities 
of the college. Among these were the February Valentine Dance, the 
Sweetheart Swing, and the day student luncheons. 



119 



fraternities 

and 

sororities 



i.fs.c. 



President — Steve Hildreth 
Secretary — Julie Lied 
Treasurer — Charles Martin 
F.S.C. Rep. — Henry Bessel 



Linking the five social organizations in one governing body is 
the primary aim of Inter-Fraternity Sorority Council. Its membership 
consists of the president and one elected member each of Clio, 
Philo, Delphian, Kalo, and the Knights. 

This year council has been active in initiating a second semester 
rush week and pledge program for member organizations. 



I.F.S.C. - FIRST ROW: J. Lied. S. Hildreth, H. Bessel, C. Martin. SECOND ROW: J. Bisbing, S. Close, 
L. Huntzberry, D. Martin, S. Schlesinger, M. Van Horn. 




121 



kappa lambda nu 




Clio — FIRST ROW: L. Royhan, S. Laubach, J. Lied, S. Slocum, K. Tyson, 
M. Van Horn. SECOND ROW: J. Irwin, A. Frey, H. Haskell, R. Smith, K. 
Mellinger, K. Fontenoy, S. Beltz, M. Jones, M. Mamolen, E. Lindquist. 



THIRD ROW: K. Bachant, J. Berkley, N. Bochant, L Beltran, L. Naylor, B. 
Hudgins, J. Horwitz, J. Bachant, B. Hoffsommer, L. DePaul. 



122 




President — Julie Lied 
Vice-President — Sallie Slocum 
Secretary — Sylvia Laubach 
R. Secretary — Kathleen Tyson 
Treasurer — Louise Royahn 
F.S.C. Rep. — Barbara Alley 
I.F.S.C. Rep. — Mary Ellen van Horn 
White Hat — LaDorna DePaul 



This year has been an active one for Kappa 
Lambda Nu, which is informally known as Clio. 
During the first semester, the Clio girls were occu- 
pied selling hoagies, playing inter-sorority sports, 
and entertaining at open houses. A joint open house 
with Delphian for freshmen and a Christmas party 
in the newly redecorated Clio room concluded the 
1963 events. 

During Rush Week, Clio held its annual fashion 
show and presented a program for prospective 
members. The active pledge program was followed 
by a formal initiation. 

This year's Philo-Clio Weekend was held at the 
Holiday West in Harrisburg. 



123 





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President — Henry Bessel 
Vice-President — Barry Yocum 
R. Secretary — Dale Gouger 
C. Secretary — John Rojahn 
Treasurer — Dennis Geib 
Vice-Treasurer — Carvel Mowery 
F.S.C. Rep. — James Beck 
I.F.S.C. Rep. — Stuart Close 
Chaplain — Russell Bonsall 



This year can be characterized for Phi Lambda 
Sigma, by both new and renewed activities. Initi- 
ated first semester, both the personnel student laun- 
dry service and student transportation to all football 
games were met with pleasing success. 

In addition to these and its normal annual activi- 
ties Philo sought to revive several functions of its 
parent literary society. Thus in December, Dr. Miller 
was guest at the first of a series of discussions and 
debates. Resuming in the spring its dramatic interests, 
the fraternity sponsored productions of Albee's "The 
Sandbox" and lonesco's "Jack, or the Submission." 



124 



phi lambda sigma 




Philo — FIRST ROW: J. Earley, T. Weight, J. Cromer, G. Thomas, M. 
Petosa, S. Close, W. Altland. SECOND ROW: C. Sayers, C. Mowery, D. 
Geib, B. Yocum, H. Bessel, D. Gouger, J. Rojahn, R. Bonsall. THIRD ROW: 
C. Burkhardt, W. MocMillan, K. Lee, R. Scott, W. Alsted, J. Beck, R. Reed, 



D. Williams, D. Gagnon, H. Smith. J. Vaszily. FOURTH ROW: G. Millard, 
J. Bitner, A. Taylor, L. Ledebur, J. Yost, B. Alban, G. Hollich, A. Padley, 
R. Morey. 



125 



delta lambda sigma 




Delphian — FIRST ROW: N. Shroyer, K. Caldwell, J. Brown, C. Miller, M. 
Miller, D. Nelson, C. Miller, J. Tanno, C. Woolley. SECOND ROW: B. Sawyer, 
M. Hannah, L. Beckner, B. Weirick, J. Bisbing, H. Pisle, J. Farra, K. Resch. 
THIRD ROW: B. Jenkins, V. Shedd, N. Woolston, C. Mickey, L. Lewis, B. 



Williams, C. Derk, S. Diener, C. Frey, N. Shannon, L. Schlegel, E. Loper. 
FOURTH ROW: J. Shellhammer, C. Bottcher, J. Aungst, K. Lutz, C. Duncan, B. 
Robinson, L Gardner, C. Klock, F. Niblo, J. Ruhl, P. Shreffler. 



126 







President — Janet Bisbing 
Vice-President — Bonnie Weirick 
C. Secretary — Judith Keiper 
R. Secretary — Julie Johnston 
Treasurer — Hannah Pisle 
F.S.C. Rep. — Lavinia Beckner 
I.F.S.C. Rep. — Susan Schlesinger 



Delta Lambda Sigma entered the 1963-1964 school 
year with the dual goal of bettering campus social 
life and promoting closer ties within the organiza- 
tion itself. 

Activities for the year included various sales, a car 
wash, and a display and open house on Home- 
coming and May Day. With Kalo the group spon- 
sored such activities as the K-D Kickoff Dance, the 
Bowerey Ball, the I.C.C.P., and K-D Weekend. 

Other major projects for the year were redecora- 
tion of the Delphian room, revision of the pledge 
program, and adoption of a Delphian song, sweater, 
and stationery. 



127 




President — Steve Hildreth 
Vice-President — Robert Lewis 
Secretary — Edward Ruth 
Treasurer — Gary Castricher 
C. Secretary — Howard Jones 
F.S.C. Rep. — David Leigh 
I.F.S.C. Rep. — Dennis Martin 
Sergeant-at-Arms — Joseph Rutter 



Maintaining its goal of providing better campus 
social life, Kappa Lambda Sigma was outstanding 
in its contributions to the Lebanon Valley social 
calendar. Open houses, movies, concerts, and the 
annual stag banquet were included among its 
activities. With its sister sorority, Delphian, the 
fraternity sponsored such events as the K-D Kickoff 
dance and the Bowery Ball. 

Climaxing the year was K-D Weekend which 
featured the Chad Mitchell trio, a Saturday morning 
breakfast, and a semi-formal dinner dance. 



128 



kappa lambda sigma 




Kalo - FIRST ROW: H. Jones, E. Ruth, S. Hildreth, R. Lewis, G. Cas- 
tricher, D. Leigh. SECOND ROW: W. Hamsher, L. Spancake, G. Hohen- 
shelt, H. Woodruff, D. Stanton, M. Lazin, J. Davis, B. Weider, M. Treftz, 



R. Campbell, R. McCoy. THIRD ROW: D. Sausser, J. Rutter, D. Schmidt, W. 
Hughes, S. Roberts, R. Shoap, G. Luce, C. Anderson, M. Lenker, D. Martin. 



129 



knights of the valley 




Knights — FIRST ROW: W. Kcch, L. Huntzberry, C. Martin, D. Thompson, 
D. Hively, R. Zweitzig. SECOND ROW: W. Seiler, M. Hendrix, G. Gard- 



ner, J. Duke, T. Herr, G. Clausser, F. Eppley. THIRD ROW: D. De 
Haines, D. Burns, K. Whisler, D. Mahler, J. Mowrer. 



:k, D. 



130 




President — Charles Martin 
Vice-President — David Thompson 
Secretary — David Hively 
Treasurer — Larry Huntzberry 
Chaplain — Robert Zweitzig 
Sergeant at Arms — William Koch 



The Knights of the Valley strive to promote 
leadership among its members and service to the 
campus. Through the organization, Knights are en- 
couraged to improve themselves academically and 
athletically. 

The knights sponsor such things as a laundry and 
dry cleaning service, intramural sports teams, and 
open houses. Other activities include an Alumni 
Banquet, a dinner dance, and an annual street fair. 

Each year the Knights present the Chuck Matson 
Award, the John Zola Scholarship Award, and vari- 
ous athletic trophies to outstanding students. 



131 



♦ - ♦ 



conserve organizations 



organ guild 



Completing its second year on the LVC campus is 
the Guild Student Group, the student chapter of 
the American Guild of Organists. The group is 
advised by Pierce Getz, professor of organ, and is 
headed by the following officers: Barbara Shupp, 
president; William Luce, vice-president; Betsy Lorenz, 
secretary-treasurer,- and Karen Witman, faculty 
student council representative. 

Membership in the group is open to any college 
student who is interested in the many facets of organ 
and organ playing. 

Highlight of the guild's program each spring is 
a trip to see organs of special interest in the Harris- 
burg-Lancaster vicinity. Other monthly programs 
included trips to recitals of renowned organists in 
the area, repertoire for the church organist studies, 
and studies in actual organ construction and main- 
tenance. 



Organ Guild - FIRST ROW: C. Eisenberg, P. Ward, J. Stouffer. SECOND ROW: R. Shearer, G. Plitnik, 
W. Miller. 




133 



sigma alpha iota 




SAI — FIRST ROW: P. Ha I left, A. Hartenstine, R. Johns, D. Hudson, A. Frye, C. Frey, G. Moritz. SECOND 
ROW: J. Klingler, J. Bogarf, J. Shaw, B. Lorenz, B. Shupp, J. Baker, N. Dahringer, B. Shaw, D. Ingle, 
C. Moore. 



President — Dorothy Hudson 
Vice-President — Audrey Frye 
Secretary — Roberta Johns 
C. Secretary — Carol Frey 
Treasurer — Arlene Hartenstine 
Chaplain — Penelope Hallett 
Editor — Gail Moritz 



The Delta Alpha chapter of Sigma Alpha lota has spon- 
sored many musical programs for the benefit of both campus 
and community. A joint Christmas concert was presented 
with the Sigma Omega chapter of Susquehanna University. 
Dr. Dorothea Persichetti delivered a lecture-recital on 
modern music, and the piano team of Alice and Arthur 
Nagle performed a benefit concert for the Marcia Pickwell 
Memorial Scholarship Award. Joining with Sinfonia, the 
members of the chapter presented a Vaudeville Show and 
an All-American Concert. The final activity of the year was 
a musicale and tea honoring graduating members. 



134 



sinfonia 




Sinfonia — FIRST ROW: A. Cohen, R. Rhine, M. Houck, S. Nolt, T. Schwalm, R. Gregory. SECOND ROW: 
K. Anderson, G. Grimm, D. Enterline, J. Code, J. Lantz, D. Reed, E. Braun. THIRD ROW: J. Dunn, W. 
Grove, R. Hiler, H. Kehler, R. Schmerker. 



President — Steve Nolt 
Vice-President — Marlin Houck 
Secretary — Thomas Schwalm 
Treasurer — Robert Rhine 
C. Secretary — Dennis Martin 
Warden — Arthur Cohen 
Alumni Secretary — Joel Lantz 
Ass't. Alumni Secretary — James Code 
Historian — Robert Gregory 



Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national professional music 
fraternity which is dedicated to the advancement of music 
and to brotherhood among men engaged in music activities. 
On campus the lota Kappa chapter is active in fostering the 
purposes of the fraternity. 

Under the leadership of Steve Nolt, members of the 
organization successfully staged their annual Jazz Band 
Concert in November. A new feature this year was the 
Vaudeville Show, a joint musical performed with Sigma 
Alpha lota. The All-American Concert in May featured com- 
positions by American composers and was highlighted by 
the combined choruses of Sinfonia and S.A.I., singing "The 
Song of America." 

Two smokers held during the year presented an oppor- 
tunity for those interested in music to learn about the 
requirements for membership. 



135 



chapel choir 



This year the Chapel Choir under the direction of Pierce Getz, 
a member of the music department faculty, is completing its third year. 
The many voices of the choir contribute to the devotional atmosphere 
of the weekly chapel services by providing anthems and liturgical 
music, choral responses and benedictions during the services. 

The choir also presents a program of selected Christmas music dur- 
ing the service prior to Christmas recess. 

Accompanists for the choir are student organists chosen from the 
department of music to serve for a period of a month. Choir member- 
ship is open to music and non-music majors. Members are chosen on 
the basis of individual tryouts. 



Chapel Choii 
Hostetter, J. 



- A. Cohen, G. Moritz, S. Green, M. Serfass, K. Resch, C. 
gert, E. Lindquisr, D. Hudson, M. Olmsted, P. Ward, S. Will- 



man, J. Kissinger, P. Cormany, G. Long, 
Keefer, R. Koch, G. Brauner. 



i. Knier, R. Gibble, G. Pfaff, P. 




136 



concert choir 



Directed by Pierce Getz and accompanied by Penelope Hallett, 
the Concert Choir again this year gave various performances in the 
region of eastern Pennsyvania. The group also performed in co- 
operation with the concert band during several programs sponsored 
by the E.U.B. church. 

As in the preceding years the highlight of the choir's activities was 
the ten day concert tour through many areas of the eastern sea- 
board. The group closed its year by performing during commence- 
ment ceremonies in June. 

Membership is open to all college students and is determined by 
special audition at the opening of school. 



Concert Choir — FIRST ROW: J. Klinger, E. Long, K. Krikory, C. Moore, J. 
Stein, J. Baker, B. Shupp, B. Shaw, S. Manahan, A. Frye. SECOND ROW: 
J. Shaw, N. Shroyer, D. Ingle, R. Johns, B. Hood, K. Manahan, R. Greim, S. 
Laubach, A. Hartenstine, P. Getz, director. THIRD ROW: R. Schmerker, D. 



Grove, P. Pyles, T. Schwalm, D. Maurer, D. Martin, B. Sholley, K. Anderson, 
R. Hiler. FOURTH ROW: J. Schwalm, D. Everett, S. Nolt, R. Rhine, M. 
Houck, J. Dunn, W. Miller, J. Code, G. Hollich, H. Kehler. 




137 



marching band 




Drillmaster John Hutchcroft devised many halftime 
shows and directed the 1963 blue and white march- 
ing band throughout its fall football performances. 
Gary Grimm, drum major, led the group through 
its maneuvers with the utmost of perfection. Not to 
be outdone the majorettes and color guard also did 
precision marching in co-operation with the band. 

Highlighting the halftime shows this year was a 
dedication to Sousa, presented first for the Home- 
coming Day ceremonies. 

Band members returned in the fall to begin learn- 
ing its shows. When the freshmen joined the ranks, 
upperclassmen had most of the current problems in 
precision drilling under their belts. 



Majorettes — D. Diehl, C. Miller, N. Stull, C. Leitner, M. Halliday, S. Beltz, 
head majorette. 



Band: Crown Foundation 





Band: Block Formation 



Color Guard — L Gardner, D. Aldinger, C. Miller, J. Cassell, N. Wool- 
ston, P. Jones, C. Bottcher, J. Bachant, 




139 



girls' band 



A group unique to many college campuses but 
not to LVC is a Girls' Band. Under the direction of 
Dr. James M. Thurmond, the band devotes the year 
to intense preparation for its annual spring concert. 
Most of the girls are amateurs on their instruments, 
although some are proficient musicians. The prime 
objective of the girls is to acquire training in ensem- 
ble and group performance. 

Interesting explanations and a varied repertoire 
keep weekly rehearsals interesting throughout the 
year. 

Membership is open to any college student and 
is determined by ability and needs of the group 
with respect to maintaining a well-balanced instru- 
mentation. 



Girls' Band — FIRST ROW: J. Shaw, C. Smith, S. Baxter, D. Kimmick, L. 
Hykes, S. Speer, B. Benner, C. Frey. SECOND ROW: C. Naugle, M. Ser- 
fass, G. Moritz, A. Hartenstine, R. Blauvelt, A. Frye, L. Stoudt. THIRD ROW: 



E. Lindquist, L. Moyer, E. Long, B. Hood, J. Garvin, S. Laubach, N. Dice, 
J. Bogart, D. Ingle. FOURTH ROW: R. Greim, M. Thurmond, D. Hudson, 
R. Johns, J. Thurmond, director. 




140 



symphony orchestra 

Symphony Orchestra opened its season with the 
annual fall concert in November. The group is under 
the direction of Thomas Lanese, professor of strings 
and theory in the department of music. Thomas 
Mann, violinist and member of the Julliard String 
Quartet, was guest soloist during the fall concert. 
Robert Lau, a junior violinist, served as concert- 
master. 

As a part of the Spring Music Festival, the sym- 
phony joined the college chorus in performing 
Bach's "Magnificat" and Lanese's "Mass." The 
groups were under the direction of Mr. Lanese for 
both performances, the latter being his own which 
was composed in Maine during his sabbatical leave 
in the fall of 1962. 

Objective of the symphony is to provide its 
members with an opportunity to become acquainted 
with fine music literature and original compositions. 



Symphony Orchestra — FIRST ROW: R. Lau, S. Rouse, S. Miller, G. Vissers, derson, J. Huey, J. Dunn, D. Kanarr, A. Frye, K. Witman, R. Wolfe. THIRD 
J. Bisbing, H. Snaud, A. Gamble, M. Fister. SECOND ROW: J. Kissinger, C. ROW: T. Shonk, R. Gregory, J. Hutchcroft, W. Grove, K. Laudermilch, R. 
Clay, D. Grove, M. Houck, T. Schwalm, R. Johns, B. Shupp, C. Frey, K. An- Hiler, A. Hartenstine, T. Checket, R. Blauvelt, S. Leonard. 




141 



concert band 



Under the baton of Dr. James M. Thurmond, members of the Con- 
cert Band rehearsed the music of such well-known composers as 
Moussorgsky in preparation for a vast variety of musical performances 
given throughout the year. Two of these concerts which were espe- 
cially enjoyed were the May Day and the President's Concert. The 
latter is an outdoor performance during which the audience sur- 
rounds the band on the central mall and enjoys box lunches from the 
college dining hall. 

Dr. Thurmond attempts to take the group through as much musical 
literature as possible to familiarize them with the band arrangements 
available today. 



Concert Band — FIRST ROW: B. Benner, M. Gulley, S. Speer, B. Shaw, B. 
Johns. SECOND ROW: C. Frey, K. Anderson, A. Frye, B. Shupp, M. Houck, 
J. Bogert, J. Behrens, W. Higgins. THIRD ROW: M. Serfass, G. Long, R. 
Blauvelt, G. Moritz, C. Naugle, A. Hartenstine, S. Leonard, T. Checked, P. 
Halletr, T. Schwalm, J. Gregory, L. D'Augosfine, E. Updegrove, R. Achenbach. 
FOURTH ROW: D. Reed, N. Dahringer, S. Nolt, R. Hiler, K. Laudermilch, A. 



Cohen, T. Bowers, J. Code, J. Klingler, T. Weaver, J. Althouse, D. Maurer. 
FIFTH ROW: H. Kehler, R. Goodling. SIXTH ROW: M. Thurmond, J. Kreamer, 
K. Sweigart, T. Shonk, R. Rhine, R. Rice, J. Schwalm, R. Schmerker, D. Kit- 
chell, W. Grove, J. Hutchcroft, R. Gregory, J. Codington, D. Piersol, G. 
Grimm, R. Trayer, R. Campbell, J. Huey, J. Dunn, J. Shaw, L. Wubbena, K. 
Mellinger. 




142 



queens 




may day 



Linda Breeze Delores Fitzgerald 



Leann Grebe Patty Boyer 



144 



J4-L- Jr-r-M 




Mildred Evans Joyce Dixon Francis Niedzialek Kristine Kreider 



145 



r**i 



Barbara Hudgins 




Judith Bowman 




146 



*"*sffcJTI 



quittie court 




Carolyn Miller 





homecoming 



Diana Bishop 



Lynda Forker 




Joan Higgins 



Nancy Jo Hecht 




Barbara Alley 



quittie 



150 




J 




/ 






court 



ylvia Laubach 





Louise Royahn 




Christmas 



Elspeth Lowrie 



152 



miss delphian 



Carolyn Miller 





miss lebanon valley 



Judith Cassel 



153 



organizations 



alpha phi omega 



President — Tom Crisman 
Vice-President — John Spoonhour 
Treasurer — Dayle Stare 



Following the oath and law of the Boy Scouts of 
America, the Nu Delta Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega 
upholds the national fraternity's cardinal principals 
of leadership, friendship, and service. 

The organization takes daily care of the Ameri- 
can Flag on campus, ushers for chapel services and 
other campus events, and takes charge of the cam- 
pus blood banks. The APO book exchange is a 
service project well-known by the student body. 

The activities of the past year included a smoker, 
a Christmas party, the acquisition of a piano for the 
meeting room, and canvassing for the Lebanon Red 
Cross. 



APO - FIRST ROW: D. Stare, T. Crisman, S. Wolfe. SECOND ROW: F. Eiler, J. Gregory, F. Marsik. 




155 



wig and buckle 



President — Ralph Buys 
Vice-President — Susan Schlesinger 
Secretary — Joan Krai I 
Treasurer — Richard Carlson 
F.S.C. Rep. — Ellen McFaul 



The membership of Wig and Buckle includes all 
students with an interest in either acting or the other 
tasks of stage production. This year's club, in addi- 
tion to providing stage work for the productions of 
other organizations, gave its greatest effort to a per- 
formance of "Twelfth Night" under the direction of 
Dr. Anna Faber. 

During the year the club functioned socially with 
trips to Hershey and Philadelphia in order to attend 
various stage productions. 



Wig and Buckle — FIRST ROW: R. Carlson, R. Buys, S. Schlesinger, 
Hostetter, G. Hollich, D. Everett, D. McGowan, G. Rice, S. Kauffman. 



E. McFaul. SECOND ROW: C. 




156 




Alpha Psi Omega — G. Hollich, R. Carlson, D. Shaw. 



alpha psi omega 



President — Richard Carlson 
Vice-President — Jay Earley 
Secretary-Treasurer — George Hollich 



Recognizing students who have made outstanding 
contributions to campus dramatics, the Rho Eta Cast 
of the national dramatic fraternity was installed on 
campus in 1960. To be eligible for membership a stu- 
dent must meet certain national requirements, pri- 
marily through taking an active part in Wig and 
Buckle productions. 

The activities of the group are closely associated 
with those of Wig and Buckle. Highlighting the year 
for both groups was a trip to New York to attend 
several plays. During the trip, keys were given to 
senior members. 



157 




SPSEA - FIRST ROW: L. Quickel, S. Renninger, K. Caldwell, S. Shekart, D. 
Haines, J. Brown. SECOND ROW: C. Toth, E. Jackson, K. Bachant, M. 
Hannah, K. Gunnet, M. Earley, M. Serfass, C. Bottcher, C. Miller, B. Weir- 
Ick. THIRD ROW: G. Barger, B Robinson, L Bell, S. Stetler, M. Olmsted, 
R. Carlson, J. Cassel, M. Wicks, B. Williams, B. Yocum. FOURTH ROW: 



G. Cochran, J. Shellhammer, J. Borshard, H. Haskell, H. Pisle, K. Tyson, L. 
Beckner, A. Wohler, J. Johnston, P. Jones, E. Kreller, C. Mickey, B. Alley, 
J. Dugan, D. Hoffman, C. Burian. FIFTH ROW: D. Diehl, R. Gibble, P. 
Pickard, N. Shroyer, K. Lutz, C. Leitner, J. Aungst, J. Ruhl, V. Shedd, J. 
Stein, C. Wooley, C. Duncan, J. Farra, D. Cole, D. Nelson. 



s.p.s.e.a. 



President — Mary Ellen Olmstead 
Vice-President — Sharon Stetler 
Secretary — Linda Bell 
Treasurer — Richard Carlson 
F.S.C. Rep. — Judy Keiper 



The Student Pennsylvania State Education Associa- 
tion is a professional organization for all college stu- 
dents planning to enter teaching. The organization 
helps its members become acquainted with the goals 
and qualifications necessary for good teaching. 

The 1963-1964 club presented several discussions 
and movies to this end. Of special interest was Rev. 
Miller Price's November address on the subject of 
religion in the school and the Supreme Court deci- 
sion. Other highlights were a Christmas party and the 
traditional Sundae Night. 



158 



childhood education club 



President — Patricia Jones 
Vice-President — Carolyn Leitner 
Secretary — Bonnie Weirick 
Treasurer — Eileen Sabaka 
F.S.C. Rep. — Julie Johnston 



The Childhood Education Club is open to students 
interested in teaching elementary school children. Its 
activities endeavor to endow the future teacher 
with a better understanding of her profession. This 
is achieved by student-teacher panel discussion and 
exchange of ideas on applied techniques and prac- 
tical methods. 

Under the able leadership of Pat Jones, the El-Ed 
Club, as it is familiarly known to the Valley students, 
has provided its members the opportunity of working 
with children during its annual Christmas party. 
Through professional training and club programs, 
the El Ed majors are well prepared to meet the de- 
mands of the elementary school curriculum. 



El Ed Club - FIRST ROW: L. Quickel, P. Pickard, J. Johnston, P. Jones, C. 
Leitner, B. Weirick, D. Diehl, G. Barger. SECOND ROW: K. Bachant, J. 
Shellhammer, K. Tyson, E. Kreller, A. Wahler, M. Wicks, K. Mellinger, C. 



Burian, C. Woolley, S. Stetler, N. Shroyer, 
Toth, C. Bottcher, J. Brown, S. Renninger, L 
Jackson, C. Miller. 



M. Olmsted. THIRD ROW: C. 

Bell, D. Nelson, S. Slocum, E. 




159 



french club 



To anyone interested in French and the French 
culture, the French club offers the opportunity to ex- 
plore and develop interests outside the confines of 
the classroom. The monthly meetings, held at the 
heme of the advisor, Mrs. Saylor, consist of a short 
business meeting followed by general conversation 
in French on topics of the day, thus facilitating the 
use of the language in social situations. 

Club activities for the year included a trip to New 
York in order to see a play presented in French. In 
conjunction with the program during International 
Weekend the club presented an example of French 
drama. 



French Club - FIRST ROW: L. Rohrer, R. Ashley, A. Saylor (advisor). SECOND ROW: B. Mills, J. Bor- 
shard, G. Long, A. Harkins. 




160 



german club 



In its second year of existence, the German Club 
has proved itself one of the active departmental 
organizations. Open to students with some knowl- 
edge of or an interest in German, the club offers 
them the opportunity to acquire a degree of fluency 
in the language and some knowledge of the German 
culture. 

Meetings consist of a short business portion which 
is followed by a social hour. Included are conversa- 
tion, singing, and games, all in German. During the 
year the club visited New York and enjoyed a dra- 
matic production in German. The group was also 
active during International Weekend. 



German Club — FIRST ROW: R. Goodling, R. Rice, W. Burkett, C. Liles, Dr. Damus (advisor!. SECOND 
ROW: G. Thompson, M. Hartman, E. Swonger, M. Smith, J. Cramer, H. Warnke, R. Gibble, M. 
Serfass. 




161 



green blotter 



President— Linda Slonaker 
Vice-President — Carol Jimenez 
Secretary — Clyde Collins 



The members of Green Blotter meet at the home of Dr. 
Struble, their sponsor, to read and criticize member's works, 
to judge manuscripts of students who wish to join, and to 
discuss methods of writing. Through the organization students 
have the opportunity to discover, develop, and share their 
creative ability. 

This year Green Blotter, under the able direction of Linda 
Slonaker, sponsored a poetry contest open to the student 
body and issued its bi-annual publication of member's works, 
Echoes. Later in the year a writer and teacher attended 
two of the meetings to aid the members in their creative 
development. 



Green Blotter - FIRST ROW: C. Collins 
R. Housman. 



L. Slonaker, C. Jiminez. SECOND ROW: P. Ulrich, R. Scovell, 




162 




La Vie — FIRST ROW: C. Burkhardt, N. Bintliff, J. Ruhl, C. Mickey. K. Gunnet. SECOND ROW: S. Stet- 
ler, B. lorenz, P. Ulrich, W. Alsted, K. Resch, G. Rice. THIRD ROW: G. Morilz. B Weirick. S. Sheckort, 
L. Gronka, L. Forker. 



la vie collegienne 



Editor — Judy Ruhl 
Associate editor — Nancy Bintliff 
Feature editor — Carol Mickey 
Business manager — William Alsted 



Both reflecting and participating in student life is La Vie 
Collegienne, the bi-weekly campus newspaper. In the pages 
of this lively publication can be found, in addition to cover- 
age of campus events, discussions and editorials on a wide 
variety of topics concerning both the campus and the world 
at large. Features such as La Vie Inquires and Letters to the 
Editor furnish an opportunity for the airing of student opin- 
ion, while various feature articles keep students up to date 
on the activities of the faculty and of other colleges. This 
year, as in past years, La Vie sponsored a student art and 
photography contest and display. 

During the first semester Judy Ruhl, with the competent 
assistance of her associate editor, Nancy Bintliff, directed the 
editing of the paper. Miss Bintliff took charge second se- 
mester while Kathy Gunnett and Carol Mickey shared the 
associate post. 



163 




Into the pages of a yearbook goes the labor of 
many hands besides those of the immediate staff. It 
is thus appropriate that those of us on the staff ex- 
tend our gratitude to the many who have aided us 
in our task. 

To Bruce C. Souders — yearbook advisor, for his 
knowledge, advice, and encouragement in planning 
and executing the book. 

To Neal F. Layser — representative from the Ameri- 
can Yearbook Co., whose advice and criticism, time, 
and effort have played a large part in determining 
the construction of the book. 

To Richard and Steve Zamsky — yearbook pho- 
tographers, who have the gift of understanding even 
a vague request and the ability and imagination 
necessary to grant it with a camera. 

To William McAllister — staff artist for the Ameri- 
can Yearbook Co., for his aid in planning and for 
his design of the opening portion of the book. 

To Neill Watson — Service Manager for American 
Yearbook's Cambridge plant, for the care and at- 
tention he devoted to the book during the phases of 
printing. 



To Miss Judith Keiper — editor of the 1964 Quit- 
taphilla, whose continued interest in Lebanon Val- 
ley's yearbook has been invaluable to this year's 
staff. 

To Theodore D. Keller — assistant professor of 
English, for his advice, criticism, and encouragement 
in planning this book. 

To Mrs. D. Clark Carmean — whose interest in his- 
tory and in Lebanon Valley College aided the staff 
in its search for a theme. 

To Dr. Frederic K. Miller — President of the Col- 
lege, for his co-operation in helping prepare the 
theme. 

To the Rev. Mark Hostetter — for his aid in secur- 
ing a photographic background for group and other 
pictures. 

To all members of the faculty and of the student 
body who have made the task of production pleas- 
ant and rewarding, and to the patrons of the book 
without whom many of the features would have been 
impossible. 



164 



quittapahilla 



Editor — Dale Gouger 
Business manager — Carole Duncan 
Associate editor — Barry Lutz 
Associate editor — Carolyn Leitner 
Secretary — Karen Lutz 
Advertising editor — Malcom Lazin 
Conserve editor — Betsy Lorenz 
Layout editor — Judith Shellhammer 
Photographer — Barry Reichard 
Photography editor — Frances Niblo 
Sports editor — Harry Wackerman 



It has been estimated that for each page which 
appears in a yearbook fifty man-hours of work must 
be done. Certainly under the pressure of deadlines 
one feels that this must be so. Yet in spite of the loss 
of an associate editor and the ever-present aca- 
demic pressure, the staff of the 1965 Quittaphilla 
has worked diligently to accomplish its goals. 

The cover of the book has remained the same 
this year, but internally there have been many 
changes. On the whole the effort has been to pro- 
duce a book less crowded in appearance by the in- 
creased use of white space and less formed in tone 
through the use of candid photography. 



Quittaphilla — FIRST ROW: C. Moore, B. Lutz, C Duncan, D. Gouger, C. 
Leitner, J. Shellhammer. SECOND ROW: F. Niblo, B. Lorenz, A. Taylor, J. 



Lantz, M. Lazin, H. Wackerman, J. Code, K. Mellinger, B. Alley. THIRD 
ROW: S. Slocum, B. Jenkins, B. Reichard, K. Lutz, L. Royahn, S. Laubauch. 




165 



1 3th warthog 



Editor — Robert Mariner 
Associate editor — Carol Jiminez 
Art Editor — John Hutchcroft 
Secretary-pro-temp — Joan Borshard 
Treasurer — Michael Bottomley 



Celebrating its second anniversary in the spring 
of 1964, the 13th Warthog continued its aim to pro- 
vide a unique outlet for self-expression in art and 
creative writing. Its purpose is to bring to the stu- 
dent body a closer recognition of campus life by the 
opinions and ideas of its own members and imported 
ideas from other colleges. 

Publishing the magazine bi-monthly and providing 
those who are interested with issues was the task of 
the staff headed by editor Robert Mariner, associate 
editor, Carol Jiminez and John Hutchcroft, art 
editor. 



13th Warthog — FIRST ROW: M. Bottomley, R. Mariner, C. Jiminez, R. Carlson. SECOND ROW: H. 
Hedd, S. Wolfe, R. Enck, W. Essick, A. Silberman, J. Borschard, R. Gable. 




166 



investment club 



President — James Cromer 
Vice-president — LaVelle Arnold 
Secretary — John Spoonhour 
Treasurer — Dennis Geib 
FSC Representative — Stephen Roberts 



The purpose of the Investment Club is to create an 
aclive interest in the world of stocks and securities 
and to increase knowledge of proper and efficient 
methods of investing. 

In order to carry out its purposes, monthly meet- 
ings are conducted during which three committees 
are appointed to investigate several stocks. At the 
next meeting the various reports on the committees' 
findings are presented to the members who, after 
carefully evaluating the statistical material on each 
presentation, vote on the stock that has the best 
profit potential. 

The decision is delivered to the Harrisburg broker, 
who then relays the purchase order to the stock ex- 
change for completion of the transaction. Capital 
for such proceedings comes from the monthly dues of 
the members. When the year is completed, the stocks 
are sold through the broker and the profits or 
losses shared equally by the members. 



Investment Club — FIRST ROW: R. Riley, J. Cromer, L. Arnold. SECOND ROW: G. Savidge, S. Roberts, 
J. Spoonhour, D. Geib, D. Mills. 




167 



sx.a. 



President — Richard Carlson 
Vice-president — Carole Duncan 
Secretary — Mary Ellen Olmsted 
Treasurer — Marvin Hendrix 



The aim of the Student Christian Association is to 
promote not only Christian fellowship but also to 
arouse interest in how Christianity effects world 
situations. 

SCA has annually sponsored the Campus Chest, 
the chairman of the which is selected from the SCA 
cabinet. Under his guidance, other organizations 
plan fund-raising activities. 

The weekly fellowship meetings include discus- 
sions, lectures, and films on numerous topics,- for 
example, Christian Ethics and National Security. 

Second semester activities included panels com- 
posed of leaders of various faiths who discussed 
doctrinal beliefs and presentations on human rela- 
tions, especially integration. 

Special activities are the International Weekend, 
a retreat in the spring, and the annual Thanksgiving 
service. 



SCA — FIRST ROW: S. Wolfe, M. Hendrix, R. Carlson, C. Duncan, M. Olmsted, W. Newcomer. SECOND 
ROW: S. Heintzelman, B. Benner, C Jimenez, J. Tongu, W. Kreichbaum, D. Leigh, R. Shearer, L. Schlegel, 
C. Synan, C. Carpenter. 




168 




Delta Tau Chi — FIRST ROW: B. Benner, L. Huntzberry, E. Conrad, C. Weigle, D. Stum. SECOND ROW: 
W. Newcomer, R. Carlson, C. Synan, L. Maurer, W. Kreichbaum, R. Shearer, C. Curly, H. Wackerman, 
R. Brooks, D. Bartles, R. Wolfe. 



delta tau chi 



President — Edgar Conrad 
Vice-president — Larry Huntzberry 
Secretary — Barbara Benner 
Treasurer — Gail Barger 
FSC Rep. — Virginia Dilkes 



Delta Tau Chi's main purpose is to offer to those 
interested in Christian service an opportunity for 
spiritual growth, understanding and fellowship 
among consecrated Christian students, and the op- 
portunity to experience the conducting of worship 
services. Its letters stand for "Servants for 1 Christ"; 
each of its members is dedicated to this cause. 

The main activity of Delta Tau Chi was sending 
deputation teams to the churches of the Eastern and 
Pennsylvania Conferences of the Evangelical United 
Brethren Church. The members of these teams pre- 
sent messages, Sunday School lessons, devotions, 
and special music for the various types of worship 
services. Other activities included a fall retreat at 
Mt. Gretna, Thanksgiving and Christmas communion, 
an Easter Sunrise Service, and a spring retreat. 



169 




Chemistry Club — FIRST ROW: J. Wescott, K. Lockwood, K. Whisler, L. Funck, E. Loper, G. Moser, J. 
Lantz, R. Corsaro. SECOND ROW: L. Spancake, N. Sener, J. Clark, W. Scovel, V. Dilkes, F. Niblo, W. 
Felty, F. Eiler, R. Reed, F. Geier. 



chemistry club 



President — Kenneth Whisler 
Vice-president — Larry Funck 
Secretary — Elmira Loper 
Treasurer — Glenn Moser 
FSC Representative — Joel Lantz 



The Student Affiliates of the American Chemical 
Society, an organization which is open to anyone 
having an active interest in the world of chemistry, 
provides a program for obtaining useful information 
and observations. In order to fulfill this purpose, 
field trips to such industrial plants as the Armstrong 
Cork Company and the Corning Glass Works in 
New York were taken. 

Under the leadership of Ken Whisler, president; 
Larry Funck, vice-president; Glen Moser, treasurer,- 
Elmira Loper, secretary; and Joel Lantz, FSC repre- 
sentative, the club afforded its members social ac- 
tivities such as the dinner-dance in February and 
sponsored the publication of a newsletter, "Filtrates 
and Residues." 



170 



math club 



President — Dayle Stare 
Vice-president — Helen Haskell 
Secretary — Joan Farra 
Treasurer — Charlotte Knarr 
FSC Representative — Helen Haskel 



For those students with a developing interest in 
mathematics as a career or as a vocation, the math 
club opens new horizens through a varied and pur- 
poseful program. 

The organization had guest speakers from indus- 
try, from the faculty, and from their own members 
co-operating in the independent study programs to 
enhance the value of their field. This year's social 
calendar included several field trips, picnics, and the 
annual spring banquet. The club's project was the 
provision of problem sessions to aid students with 
the basic math courses. 



Math Club — FIRST ROW: P. Henning, J. Farra, D. Stare, H. Haskell, C. Knarr. SECOND ROW: J. 

Codington, R. London, B. Williams, J. Gregory, L. Lewis, R. Bonsall, R. Hively, K. Lutz. 





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171 



physics club 



President — Russel Hertzog 
Vice-president — Barry Lutz 
Secretary-treasurer — Elizabeth Miller 



The Lebanon Valley College Chapter of the Ameri- 
can Institute of Physics was chartered in 1960 and is 
open to all those with an interest in physics who 
have completed eight credit hours. At their monthly 
meetings, students are given the opportunity to 
examine the problems facing the modern physicist, 
to present demonstration experiments, and to hear 
prominent guest lecturers. 

The officers for the year were Russel Hertzog, 
president,- Barry Lutz, vice-president,- secretary-treas- 
urer, Elizabeth Miller. The club was supervised by 
J. Robert O'Donnell, faculty advisor. 



Physics Club — FIRST ROW: L. Orwig, E Miller, B. Lutz, R O'Donnell, J. Zimmerman. SECOND ROW: B. 
Reichard, R. Bashore, T. Crismon, G. PI it n i k, R. Corsaro, T, Humphreys, J. Snell, J. Knarr, G. Moser, S. 
Wolf. 




172 



psi chi club 



President — James Beck 
Vice-president — Thomas Kent 
Secretary — Loretta Schlegel 
Treasurer — Charlotte Knarr 



To acquaint its members with the daily and per- 
sonal application of psychology is the aim of Psi 
Chi, formerly known as the Psychology Club. Under 
the leadership of Jim Beck, president, and Jean O. 
Love, advisor, the club offers a wide range of 
stimulating programs, including speakers from sev- 
eral different areas of psychology and an annual 
field trip to a mental hospital or to a psychology 
laboratory. 

The club took on new prominence in 1964 with its 
affiliation with Psi Chi, a national honorary psycho- 
logical fraternity. Although Psi Chi is limited to those 
who have maintained a high academic average in a 
required number of psychology courses, the club as 
a whole welcomes all who have an interest in psy- 
chology. 



Psychology Club — FIRST ROW: C. SayBrs, L. Schlegel, J. Beck, C. Knarr, 
J. Bitner. SECOND ROW: S. Hollingsworth, D. Hoffman, J. Lingerman, J. 



Duke, M. Kitts, D. Thompson, R. Hatch, K. Resch. THIRD ROW: J. Schober, 
J. Doll, M. Jones, J. Barckley, C Hosletter. . 




173 



w.a.a. 



President — Lavinia Beckner 
Vice-president — Carol Bottcher 
Secretary — Judith Keiper 
Treasurer — Virginia Bergey 
FSC Represetntative — Elmira Loper 



To provide opportunities for all women to par- 
ticipate in sports in an atmosphere of constructive 
competition and sportsmanship is the goal of the 
Women's Athletic Association. To accomplish this end, 
the club sponsors both intramural and varsity compe- 
tition in a variety of sports — indoor and outdoor, 
team and individual. 

Other club activities include a hike for freshmen 
in the fall, an initiation hike in the spring, the spon- 
sorship of delegates to the annual state convention, 
taking charge of "coat-check" at home baskelball 
games, hosting a booth at the County Fair, the All- 
Sports Night, and a sports banquet for women. 

W.A.A. membership is open to all women who 
earn 200 points in intramural and varsity sports. Ac- 
cumulation of additional points brings to the member 
such awards as chenille letters, gold pins, and 
blazers. 



WAA - FIRST ROW: B. Weirick, C. Miller, C. Leitner, F. Niblo, C. Hos- 
tetter, S. Slocum, M. Van Horn. SECOND ROW: L. Royahn, V. Bergey, L. 
Beckner, C. Bottcher, E. Loper, B. Sawyer. THIRD ROW: B. Jenkins, E. 



Kreller, S. Beltz, C. Mickey, A. Wohler, L. Schlegel, K. Tyson, J. Dugan, J. 
Lied, J. Bisbing. FOURTH ROW: J. Shellhammer, S. Sheckart, D. Haines, 
M. Miller, J. Aungst, K. Lutz, C. Woolley, L. Meyers, V. Dilkes. 




174 




LV Club — FIRST ROW: J. Tyson, W. McHenry, H. Jones, C. Ebersole. W. 
Mocmillon, B. Yocum, V. Coprio. SECOND ROW: R. Reither, D. Burns, G. 
Clauser, J. Yost, G. Hohenshelt, W. Koch, T. Herr, J. Vaszily, C. Burkhardt, 



E. Spahr. THIRD ROW: A. Padley. G. 
Roberts, R. Bonsall, J. Rutter. 



Thomas, H. Smith, D. Mahle 



l-club 



President — Charles Ebersole 
Vice-president — Wesley MacMillan 
Secretary — Howard Jones 
Treasurer — Barry Yocum 
FSC Representative — Joe Rutter 



To provide a social organization for interested 
athletes, the L-Club offers membership to all letter- 
men participating in Lebanon Valley's varied sports 
programs. 

The club sponsors the annual Homecoming Dance, 
selects the queen and her court, and provides the 
setting for her coronation. This year's additional so- 
cial functions included attendance at a hockey game 
and a dinner, and a combined meeting with Eliza- 
bethtown College. A continued project of the club 
has been to present outgoing seniors with gifts of 
class rings and to provide outstanding athletes with 
awards of recognition. 



175 



white hats 



President — Joseph Rutter 
Vice-president — Lynn Lewis 
Secretary — Lavinia Beckner 



Following its creation in 1960, the purpose of ad- 
justing incoming freshmen to campus life was 
assigned to a cross-representation of service and 
social organizations called the White Hats. 

Aiding the "frosh" in their adaptation to college 
environment, the White Hats attempt to develop 
school spirit and instill a unifying enthusiasm for 
"their" class. 

Joe Rutter, president, and Lavinia Beckner, secre- 
tary, led the organization in their program of Frol- 
ics with Vince Caprio as bailiff for the prosecuting 
tribunal. At the close of their initiation, the frosh 
were welcomed to the ranks of the student body by 
a dance party. 



White Hats — FIRST ROW: L. DePaul, L. Beckner, J. Rutter, L. Lewis, V. 
Caprio, B. Sawyer. SECOND ROW: G. Rice, D. Sausser, M. Petosa, G. 
Clousser, L. Huntzberry, G. Gardner, J. Davis, D. Everett, M. Jones. THIRD 



ROW: D Hively, L. Royhan, G. Kline, J. Shaw, A. Sargent, C. Miller, N. 
Dahringer, M. Wolfersberger, N. Woolston, M. VanHorn. 




176 



honorary organizations 



177 




President — Robert Lewis 
Vice-President — Howard Jones 
Secretary — Mary Ann Beard 
FSC Representative — Malcolm Lazin 
Treasurer — Dr. Frances Wilson 



The Alpha Zeta Chapter of the national biological 
.honor society has undergone major revisions this 
year. The new policy based upon student lectures met 
with great success and appeal. Participants selected 
topics from the fields of Anatomy, Histology, Micro- 
biology, Physiology, Genetics, and Embryology and 
emphasized modern techniques and the future role of 
these fields during their address to the group. 

On the conservative side, the society retained its 
privilege of presenting films of scientific interest and 
concluded the year with its annual May banquet. 



beta beta beta 



Beta Beta Beta — FIRST ROW: L. DePaul, S. Beltz, R. Lewis, H. Jones, C. Carpenter. SECOND ROW: 
D. Smith, S. Schlesinger, E. McFaul, R. Smith, D. Cole, V. Metz. THIRD ROW: E. Ruth, D. Gouger, M. 
Lazin, D. Everett, R. Riether. 




178 



President — LaVelle Arnold 
Vice-President — Charles Martin 
Secretary — John Spoonhour 
FSC Representative — James Cromer 



Open to all those who have maintained a B aver- 
age in twenty hours of social science courses, the 
social science honor society was initiated on the 
Lebanon Valley College campus in 1939. Today the 
organization has affiliations not only with Pi Gamma 
Mu but also with the American Association for the 
Advancement of Science and the Academy of World 
Economics. 

At the club meetings the society seeks to present 
an informative program by utilizing guest speakers, 
members of the faculty, and discussion among the 
members. Featured in addition this year was a spring 
dinner. 




pi gamma mu 



Pi Gamma Mu — FIRST ROW: Dr. Tom, J. Spoonhour, L. Arnold, C. Martin, J. Cromer. SECOND ROW: 
G. Kline, W. Hamsher, S. Hildreth, L. Beckner, D. Leigh, W. Stump, L. Ledebur. 









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179 



who's who 



James L. Beck 
Lavinia A. Beckner 
Rita M. Blauvelt 
Charles H. Ebersole 
David D. Grove 
Helen J. Haskell 
Patricia A. Jones 
Judith E. Keiper 
Robert S. Lewis 
Charles H. Martin 
W. Steven Nolt 
Judith K. Ruhl 
Loretta A. Schlegel 
Barbara J. Speicher 
Susan J. Wolfe 



Among the final and one of the highest recognitions which 
the student may receive is that of placement in "Who's Who 
in American Colleges and Universities." Basing it's decision 
on cumulative evidence of superior capacity for both leader- 
ship and scholarship, the college faculty annually recommends 
an assigned quota of seniors to the "Who's Who" organiza- 
tion. From these are selected the seniors whose privilege it is 
to wear the "Who's Who" key and to be listed in the publica- 
tion for that year. 

This year Lebanon Valley College was able to sponsor 
fifteen seniors who have received this honor. To them the 
faculty and the student body offers its congratulations. 



Who's Who — FIRST ROW: H. Haskell, L. Schlegel, J. Ruhl, R. Blauvelt, S. Wolfe, J. Keiper. SECOND 
ROW: J. Beck, L. Beckner, P. Jones, D. Grove, C. Ebersole. 



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180 



phi alpha epsilon 



LaVelle H. Arnold 
Larry L. Funck 
David D. Grove 
David P. Hively 
Judith E. Keiper 
Robert S. Lewis 
Elizebeth C. Miller 
Lovella L. Naylor 
William L. Newcomer 
Loretta A. Schlegel 
Wayne A. Selcher 
Barbara J. Speicher 
Susan J. Wolfe 



Founded by Dr. Robert Stonecipher, then Dean of the Col- 
lege, Phi Alpha Epsilon symbolizes in it's name and' exhibits 
in it's membership the motto, "lover of learning, finder of 
truth." This, the campus honor society, accepts as candidates 
students who have completed seven semesters of college 
while maintaining a minimum grade point average of 3.300. 
New members are elected by the faculty each February fol- 
lowing nomination by the executive council, composed of 
faculty members who were elected to Phi Alpha Epsilon as 
students at Lebanon Valley College. This year thirteen seniors 
received this honor during the April 28 chapel service held 
for that purpose. 



Phi Alpha Epsilon - FIRST ROW: E. Miller, S. Wolfe. L. Schlegel, J. Keiper, B. Speicher. SECOND ROW: 
D. Hively, R. Lewis, L. Funck, W. Selcher, D. Grove, W. Newcomer. 




181 




"To train 
all the powers 
of body 
and mind 
has been 
my earnest 



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season record 



LVC 



OPPONENT 




13 Wilkes 6 

6 Drexel 30 

16 Muhlenberg 28 

9 Moravian 7 

8 Dickinson 34 

21 Albright 12 

28 Ursinus 19 



186 





m.a.c. standings 

TEAM W L 

Western Maryland 4 

Muhlenberg 4 l 

Swarthmore 4 l 

Dickinson 5 2 

Drexel 3 2 

Lebanon Valley 4 3 

P.M.C 3 5 

Ursinus 2 4 

F&M I 4 

Haverford I 4 

Johns Hopkins 4 




^S&ls* 



T 


Pet. 





1.000 





.800 





.800 





.714 





.600 





.571 





.375 


I 


.357 





.200 





.200 


l 


.100 





187 




football 



Lebanon Valley's 1963 football season brought 
the Flying Dutchmen their fifth winning season in a 
row, the third under Coach William D. McHenry. 

With the first three games on the read, the Blue 
and White began their playing at Wilkes with a 13-6 
victory. The next two away games were overcast with 
injuries and sickness. At home the Valley squeaked 
by the Moravian squad 9-7. Bob Martalus kicked the 
winning field goal, while Bill Hohenshelt recovered a 
game-saving fumble in the closing seconds. 

"It finally happened this year!" After ten years of 
play as the underdog, the Dutchmen bounced back 
from a defeat by Dickenson to beat the Lions of Al- 
bright. Before one of the largest crowds to attend 
Valley games in recent years, the team was out- 
played in every department except the one that 
counted, that being the 21-12 advantage on the 
scoreboard. Wes MacMillan, who gained 62 out of 
75 of Valley's ground yardage, passed the one 
thousand mark in yards rushing during his college 
career and was presented the game ball by Dean 
Ehrhart. 



Football Team — FIRST ROW: R. Campbell, C. Anderson, B. Eng- 
lish, W. Digiacomo, H. Woodruff, W. MacMillan, G. Steck, K. 
Piatt, T. Herr, M. Kildee, J. Mowrer. SECOND ROW: R. Hawk, 
D. Padley, R. Buek, C. Heizmann, W. Hohenshelt, A. Bullard, 
J. Duke, M. Treftz, J. Kimmel, A. Padley, E. Nowotarski, J. 
Grabusky THIRD ROW: R. Hoermer, D. Chambers, G. Helmle, R. 



Freidmann, W. McMillen, L. Painter, R. Morey, D. Gagnon, J. 
Vaszily, R. Spallone, R. Martalus, M. Tarquinio. FOURTH ROW: 
K. Miller, manager; I. Ronig, equipment manager; G. Mayhoffer, 
backfield coach; W. McHenry, head coach; U. Bowman, line 
coach,- J. Petrofes, trainer,- R. London, manager. 




&?/M£g> 





Senior Wes MacMillian, captain of the squad was awarded 
several honors. Being given honorable mention Little All Amer- 
ican, Wes was also named to the Third Team All State and the 
first team in the Southern Division. As leading scorer and lead- 
ing rusher in the Middle Atlantic Conference, the value of Wes 
to this year's team can never, be exaggerated. He has received 
an offer from the Minnesota Vikings to play defensive half- 
back on their pro team. Head Coach William D. McHenry has 
been quoted as saying, "Wes is the finest football player I 
have ever had the pleasure of coaching." 

Other honors went to lineman Bill Hohenshelt who was 
named to the All Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference squad 
and to quarterback John Vaszily who was named to the First 
Team All Conference, Southern Division. 



189 



P1S4I3 




cross country 



Completing it's second year at the Valley, the 
Cross Country team broke even on the season with a 
four to four record. Under the coaching of James S. 
Leamon, the team was able to defeat the Lions of 
Albright for the second season in a row. 

Howie Jones, a fleetfooted junior and captain of 
the squad, finished First for the Valley in every meet; 
in competition, he placed first in meets against Muh- 
lenberg, Albright, and Moravain. A new course re- 
cord was set during the last one. Completing the top 
five scoring places for the Dutchmen were Robert 
Reither, Dick Pell, James Waring, and Paul Murphy. 

Looking forward to next year, the Valley harriers 
have hopes for a good season since they will be los- 
ing only one senior member of the squad. 





Cross Country — FIRST ROW: J. Waring, P. Murphy, H. Jones, R. Reither, D. 
Witter, SECOND ROW: E. Ruth, B. Gingrich; J. Leamon, coach, H. Giles, D. Pell. 




LVC 

46 Penn Military . . 

19 Muhlenberg 

27 E-Town 

35 Dickinson 

21 Albright 

16 Moravian 

32 Delaware Valley 

29 Haverford 



OPPONENT 



16 
46 
32 
23 
40 
39 
22 
28 



wrestling 



Lebanon Valley's 1963-1964 wrestling season was the 
first under the direction of coach Jerry Petrofes, who re- 
placed George Storck. Plagued with injuries and scholastic 
failure, the matmen were unable to come up with a win- 
ning season due to the lack of team members. The Dutch- 
men defeated their arch rival, Elizabethtown. Outstanding 
performances being rendered during the match by Dave 
Mahler, Vince Caprio, and Dave Thompson. 

Despite the team record, fine performances were turned 
in during the season by Sam Willman, Tom Kent and Dave 
Mahler. Both Willman and Mahler will be returning to the 
mats next season along with twenty-two other eligible 
wrestlers in. hopes for a better year. 



LVC 



OPPONENT 



13 Penn Military 21 

E. Stroudsburg 32 

18 E-Town 16 



9 Dickinson . . 

10 Albright 

10 Juniata 

13 Muhlenberg 

2 Ursinus 

12 Moravian . 



15 
25 
21 
23 
26 
23 




Wrestling Team — FIRST ROW: R. Beistline, D. Tompson, V. Caprio, D. 
Mahler, A. Padley, A. Dunn, S. Willman, T. Kent, SECOND ROW: J. Petro- 



fes, coach; D. LeBaron, W. Miller, W. Felker, T. Innes, P. Tietz, J. Dennels- 
beck, D. Padley, M. Tarquinio, D. Furst, T. Embic, J. Linton. 





varsity scores 



LVC 



OPPONENT 



junior varsity scores 

LVC OPPONENT 

71 E-Town 76 

79 Western Maryland 71 

88 Moravian 92 

71 Dickinson 87 

71 Albright 100 

51 Moravian 81 

67 E-Town 90 

54 Albright 79 

30 Muhlenberg 72 

57 York J.C 106 

57 Dickinson 1 07 

63 Hershey J.C 95 

60 P.M.C 89 



67 E-Town 81 

75 Lycoming 66 

91 Western Maryland ■ 79 

77 Moravian 68 

82 Dickinson 79 

92 Wilkes 61 

110 Washington College 87 

66 Drexel 65 

72 Albright 75 

67 Moravian 82 

72 E-Town 103 

78 Muhlenberg 96 

58 Albright 66 

96 Washington & Lee 75 

64 Dickinson 68 

71 P.MO 64 

96 Upsala 89 

101 Franklin & Marshall 73 





basketball 





varsity 



Coach George Mayhoffer had three starters returning to the court for this sea- 
son with returnees Chuck Ebersole, Bill Koch, Dale Hains, John Vaszily, and Ken 
Hook combining to give the Dutchmen a fast-breaking squad. 

The Dutchmen started off with a good record but suddenly found themselves 
unable to win, primarily due to lack of height. However, all five starters per- 
formed beautifully to provide a season full of many close and thrilling games. 
The Valley started the season with a loss to Elizabethtown. Dale Hains scored 
19 points in the game, but the Valley boys were not able to stop Reitmeyer of 
Elizabethtown. The next six games proved the Valley's ability as the team took 
that number of straight wins. Chuck Ebersole was high scorer in the Lycoming 
game with 23 points. Bill Kock played an outstanding game against Western 
Maryland, scoring 38 points. Ebersole was on again in the Moravian game with 
a score of 22. Hitting from the floor against Dickinson, he duplicated those fig- 
ures. Then the squad scored highest against Washington College at home with 
Ebersole, Koch, and Vaszily scoring 27, 25, and 25 respectively. 

Of the Valley squad only Ebersole is a senior, thus the team looks forward 
to a fine season for the coming year. 




194 




Junior Varsity — B. Rentzel, R. Enck, F. Guy, M. Loyer, G. Fulk, G. Adams; P. Gamber, coach. 



Varsity — C. Ebersole, J. Mowrer, D. Haines, J. Vaszily, T. Her 
Koch; G. Mayhoffer, coach. 



W. MacMillan, D. Stanton, K. Hook, W. 




tennis 



The 1963 tennis team was somewhat of a carbon copy of the previous year's edition. 
The netman, after losing the first six matches, again finished strong. Inexperience handi- 
capped the team as ten players had a total of only seven years in college competition, 
five having had none at all. 

George Thomas complied the best singles record by winning three of his eight matches; 
close behind with four and seven was Chip Burkhardt. Team captain Phillippy and Roger 
Morey both took three of their eleven matches. Burkhardt and Stein teamed to form the 
top doubles combo, while Stroh and Roberts also fashioned a respectable doubles record. 





i v *>s L. ^ ■ 



Tennis — FIRST ROW: S. Roberts, G. Thomas, C. Stroh. SECOND ROW: J. Davis, R. Morey, D. Phillippy. 
THIRD ROW: E. Evans, L. Stein, C. Burkhardt; D. Greider, coach. 



LVC 



OPPONENT 



Franklin & Marshall 9 

Dickinson 9 

1 Western Maryland 8 

Rider 9 

Wilkes 9 

2 Elizabethtown 7 



Albright 3 

Muhlenberg 9 

Moravian 5 

P.M.C 2 

Juniata 4 





Junior Varsity — M. Halliday, L. Lefevre, J. Stein,- J. Eschelman, coach, A. Sarent, C. Selemko, M. Kamara. 
KNEELING: P. Snyder, manager; W. Ptacek, manager. 



girls' basketball 



The girls' varsity basketball team was hampered by a lack of 
college experience and a small number of players. However, 
the team put forth great effort and displayed fine cooperation. 

Under the direction of Mrs. Joan Eshelman, the girls played 
exciting games and showed their eagerness for the sport. The 
outstanding game of the season was against Harrisburg Poly- 
clinic Hospital, in which the team had a sweeping victory, 43- 
17. Captain Andy Erby, the team's highest scorer, had 24 points 
in that game. 

Managers for the team this year were Paula Snyder, Wendy 
Ptacek, and Karen Caldwell. 



The 1964 girls' junior varsity basketball team showed great 
improvement in ability and in scoring during the season. The 
starting team consisted of five freshmen and one upperclass- 
man, so the girls had to work hard in practice in order to gain 
experience. The team attitude was one of playing to win and 
playing for enjoyment as well. 

Starting forwards were Mimi Halliday, Janet Stein, and Gail 
Thompson. Starting guards were Connie Selembo and Ann Sar- 
gent, with Linda Keim and Nancy Bachant alternating for the 
other position. 



Varsity — J. Eschelman, coach; Karen Lutz, J. Manero, N. Bender, A. Erby, B. Macaw, D. Aldinger, M. 
Smith, M. Wicks. 




The 1963 Girls' hockey team, headed by co-captains Sandy 
Beltz and Marcia Miller, showed great spirit and determination 
despite its somewhat unfortunate performance on the scoreboard. 
Their fate of one win and six losses gives no indication of the 
style of play shown frequently throughout the season. 

The co-captains were the high scorers of the season followed by 
Sally Breidenthal. Under the direction of Coach Betty Jane Bow- 
man, the seven upperclassmen and five freshmen worked hard in 
practice and in games. Their experience from this year should help 
to provide a strong nucleus for future teams. 



LVC 

2 . . 

4 . 

2 . 

. 



OPPONENT 

Lancaster Hockey Club 4 

Millersville 6 

Shippensburg 6 

Elizabethtown 8 



Muhlenberg 

5 Moravian . . 

2 Dickinson 




m 






girls* hockey 



, 





4 

it 



baseball 




Baseball Team — FIRST ROW: R. Zweitzig, B. Yocum, G. Bowman, J. Yajko, 
C. Ebersole, R. London, T. Webb. SECOND ROW: D. Haines. M. Wert, H. 
Smith, F. Tyson, W. MacMillan, G. Millard, E. Spahr, G. Clausser. THIRD 



ROW: W. McHenry, assistant coach; F. Etchberger, coach; D. Thompson, 

manager. 



LVC 



OPPONENT 



2 Franklin & Marshall 

9 Elizabethtown 

9 Gettysburg 

5 Juniata 



3 

13 

7 

9 

4 Johns Hopkins 5 

11 Penn Military 5 

5 Wilkes 

18 Dickinson 4 

4 Susquehanna 1 

8 Albright 3 

7 Moravian 14 

6 Drexel 7 

9 Elizabethtown 5 

6 Western Maryland 8 



200 




Under the direction of coaches Etchberger and McHenry 
and co-captains Gerry Bowman, Charles Ebersole, and John 
Yajko, the Valley nine turned out a season of seven wins with 
seven losses, three of which were heart breakers. 

Valley's starters usually included Harvey Smith behind the 
plate with John Yajko or George Clausser on the mound. The 
infield saw Bob Zweitzig at first, Mark Wert or Dale Hains at 
second, Chuck Ebersole at short-stop, and Gerry Bowman at 
third. In the outfield Mark Wert or John Yajko covered left; 
Wes MacMillan played center with Barry Yocum or Ed Spahr 
covering right. 

The over-all batting average of the team was .305, while 
the fielding average was .925. Chuck Ebersole led the team 
in times at bat, sixty-five,- runs scored, sixteen,- and tied with 
Bob Zweitzig for home runs, three. Zweitzig led with the most 
hits and runs batted in. At the top of the team in batting 
average was Mark Wert with a .419. Two of the team mem- 
bers were named to First Team Middle Atlantic Conference, 
Southern Division. They, Wes MacMillan and Mark Wert, 
shared Conference honors with Mark Wert who was Batting 
Champion. 




201 





*» 

'<;** 







itfl&&- .^-Is-i** *:! 



The 1963 track team made great strides of improvement over the 
previous year. Co-captains Terry Herr and Ellis McCracken led the 
squad to a seasonal record of five wins and five losses, with outstand- 
ing performance by Terry Herr, Dave Mahler, and John Witter. Herr 
led the team in points and set a college record by taking nineteen first 
places. In the M.A.C. he won the 120 high hurdles in a Valley record 
time of 15.1. Mahler tied the school record he previously set by vault- 
ing 13' at the meet with P.M.C. and Junianta. Witter, the second high- 
est scorer on the squad, copped honors with the discus and shot put, 
making seven of the eighteen Valley points scored in the M.A.C. Other 
outstanding performances were by Howie Jones and Dave Rabenold. 
Jones taking eight first places, and Rabenold setting the new college 
record in the 880. His time was 2:05.2. 



track 



Track — FIRST ROW: M. Grivsky, D. Rogers, T. Herr, H. Jones, E. Ruth, P. Padley, J. Mowrer, D. Mahler, 
R. Reither. SECOND ROW: M. Lazin, A. Bullard, D. Pell, W. Koch, R. Campbell, D. Shell. THIRD ROW: W. 
Gingrich, D. Keim, D. Rabinold, L. Huntzberry, E. McCracken, W. Seiler. FOURTH ROW: G. Mayhoffer, 
coach; J. Witter, B. English. 











0f~m^ ^ 




^ 


V 










i 




\ / 


i 




LVC 

69 
46 
77 
55 
85 1/3 

40 
47 1/2 

47 



OPPONENT 

Albright 62 

Muhlenberg 85 

Western Maryland 54 

Dickinson 76 

Lycoming 35 

Susquehanna 41 2/3 

Franklin & Marshall 91 

Junianta 70 1/2 

P.MO 44 

Ursinus 84 




sports banquet 



To honor all members of varsity squads, the athletes, coaches, 
and guests met in the college dining hall for the fourteenth 
annual All-Sports Banquet. Honored guests included Robert 
Keller, toastmaster, and John T. Ramsay, speaker for the eve- 
ning and director of athletics at Saint Joseph College. 

Following the invocation and dinner, Dr. Carl Y. Ehrhart, 
dean of the college, offered greetings on behalf of the college 
to those present. Next came the presentations, by Charles 
Ebersole, of the L-Club awards to senior members, following 
which the presentation of varsity letters and the outstanding 
player awards were made. 

For their efforts on behalf of the football team, Wes Mac- 
Millan and Terry Herr received the outstanding player awards. 
Charles Ebersole and John Yajko received the baseball awards. 
Basketball awards went to Charles Ebersole and Tom Knapp. 
Cross Country awards were distributed to Howie Jones and Don 
Burns, while Larry Stein and Dennis Phillippy received the tennis 



laurels. The wrestling honors went to Dave Mahler and John 
Laudermilch, and Terry Herr and Howie Jones captured the 
track honors. 

Immediately following the individual team awards, Charles 
Martin presented the Maston Memorial Award to Gerry Bow- 
man. Granted by the Knights of the Valley, the Maston Award 
was established in 1952 in honor of a former Valley athlete 
who died of leukemia and is awarded each year to a member 
of a varsity squad who has displayed qualities of leadership, 
sportsmanship, and co-operation during that academic year. 
Gerry Bowman was also recipient of the Zola Memorial Award 
given to that football player who has shown the qualities of 
desire, sportsmanship, and initiative during the season. Mr. Bow- 
man became the first athlete who received both of these trib- 
utes. Following this the banquet ended with a benediction by 
Rev. Bruce Souders. 



Sport Banquet — C. Martin,- J. Ramsay, speaker; G. Bowman, J. Yajko. 




204 



Simon S. Kettering 

1 6th & Cumberland Sts. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Twin Kiss of Lebanon 

21st & Cumberland Sts. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



South Side Flower Shop 



10 Sc 



of. 




Rev. D. D. DeLong 



Max Love 

147 West Main St. 
Annville, Pa. 



Whitmoyer 
Laboratories, Inc. 



i. M. Lon 



Restaurant 



895 Main Mreet 




Sorrento's Pizi 

>17 East Penn Avef 
Cieona, Pa. 



tev* Hcrvin U. Rood 



: rank's 



7 East Main St. 
Annvilie, Pa. 



Pn 



Eugene Hoast 

43 North Eighth St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



W. T. Grant Co. 

Shopping Center 
Palmyra, Pa. 



Dinger's of Myerstown 

Rt. 422 By-Pass 
Myerstown, Pa. 



Hostetter's 

3in St. 

iyra, Pa. 




Rev. Abram Paul Funkhouser 



Lebanon Valley College Book Store 

Annvitle, Pa. 



Wishing Well Restaurant 

55 West Main Street 
Annvilte, Pa. 



348 West Main Street 
Annvilie, Pa. 



automotive Trade 

Association 
Lebanon County 

Lebanon, Pa. 



Lebanon Valley Offset 

West Penn Ave. 
Cleona, Pa. 




ieorge Daniel Gossan 



H. L Myer Inc. 

Cities Service Gasoline 
Cleona, Pa. 



■■■I 



Strickler Insurance 

Agency Inc. 

E. Peter Strickler '47 

41 N. Eighth St. 

Lebanon, Pa. 



Hollinger Glass Co. 

25 South Tenth St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 



Wengert's Dairy 

Lebanon, Pa. 




Dr. Frederic K. Miller 



Winthrop's Laboratories 

Division of Sterling Drugs 

Inc. 

Myerstown, Pa. 



patrons 



Mr. & Mrs. Harlod J. Alsted 
Mr. & Mrs. John A. Althouse 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Evans Anderson 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Arnold 
Mr. Clarence C. Aungst 
Mr. & Mrs. Harvey H. Baker 
Mrs. Charlotte A. Barshinger 
Mr. & Mrs. A. H. Bartles, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. W. E. Beckner 
Mr. & Mrs. H. Raymond Benner 
Mr. & Mrs. Maria Bogert 
Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Bonsall, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Hermann F. Bottcher 
Mrs. J. H. Branyan 
Mr. & Mrs. Nicholas Brauner 
Mr. & Mrs. George D. Burianic 
Mr. & Mrs. George H. Buys 
Mr. Robert T. Campbell 
Mr. & Mrs. August Caprio 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert U. Cassel 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel K. Clark 
Mr. & Mrs. Wilbur L. Cochran 
Mr. & Mrs. C. J. Code 
Mr. S. K. Cohen 
Mr. & Mrs. Elroy B. Cole 
Dairy Queen Store 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel O. Davis 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul H. Derk 
Mr. Anthony J. DiGiacomo 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Edward Dilkes 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Doll 
Mr. R. W. Donmoyer 
Mr. & Mrs. John Duncan 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl R. Dunn 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry L Ebersole 
Mr. & Mrs. Roy F. Eiler 
Mr. & Mrs. Russell E. Evans 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert J. Farra 
Mr. & Mrs. Alex J. Fehr 
Mr. & Mrs. Nissley Felty 
Mr. & Mrs. Francis E. Fontenoy 
Dr. & Mrs. William B. Frye 
Mr. Floyd L. Fulk 
Mr. & Mrs. David R. Gardner 
Mr. & Mrs. Abram W. Geib 
Mr. & Mrs. H. F. Giles, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Gingrich 
Mr. & Mrs. T. A. Gouger 



Dr. D. Dwight Grove 

Mr. & Mrs. George H. Grove 

Mr. & Mrs. David B. Hains 

Mr. & Mrs. Dan M. Hallett 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond W. Harbaugh 

Mr. & Mrs. Ellery B. Haskell 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Hecht 

Mrs. Marion A. Heilman 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry Heintzelman 

Mr. & Mrs. Russell C. Hertzog 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. Hildreth 

Mr. & Mrs. William Hillmann 

Mr. & Mrs. Sterling E. Hoffman 

Dr. & Mrs. Harold C. Hollingsworth 

Mr. &Mrs. Willis M. Houck 

Mr. & Mrs. William G. Hughes 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Irwin 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Johns 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold C. Johnston 

Mr. Samuel R. Jones 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald O. Keim 

Mr. D. C. Kitchell 

Mr. & Mrs. R. A. Klock 

Mrs. Nicholas Koch 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles G. Kohlhaas 

Mr. & Mrs. Max Kreller 

Mr. & Mrs. Joel P. Lantz 

Mr. & Mrs. Marlin G. Laudermilch 

Dr. & Mrs. Norman Lazin 

Mr. & Mrs. David K. W. Lee 

Mr. & Mrs. Samuel Leigh 

Dr. & Mrs. Kermit Leitner 

Mr. & Mrs. Roland H. Lenker 

Mr. & Mrs. D. Webster Lied 

Mrs. Sarah K. London 

Mr. & Mrs. Elmer P. Loper 

Loser's Music 

Loyer's Pharmacy 

Mr. & Mrs. Elmer E. Luce 

Mrs. Robert Macaw 

Mr. & Mrs. Cornelius McDyer 

Mr. & Mrs. H. T. MacGowan 

Mr. Wesley MacMillan 

Mr. & Mrs. F. V. Marsik 

Mrs. Albert Martenson 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold Martin 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Matsko 

Mr. & Mrs. Wm. Mellinger 



Mrs. Catherine D. Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Bruce A. Moyer 
Mr. & Mrs. Glen Narehood 
Mr. & Mrs. Austin R. Naylor 
Mrs. Fanny H. Niblo 
Mr. Willis S. Nolt 
Mr. & Mrs. Bayard K. Olmsted 
Mr. & Mrs. Clyde W. Orwig 
Mrs. Jos. C. Patrick 
Mr. Nick Perlaki 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank Ptacek 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Reither 
Mr. & Mrs. Harvey Royahn 
Mrs. Martha K. Rudnicki 
Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Rudy 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry E. Ruhl 
Dr. & Mrs. Nelson Scharadin 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred G. Schmerker 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter Schneiderwin 
Mr. & Mrs. Ernest D. Shaw 
Mr. & Mrs. H. C. Shellhammer 
Mr. & Mrs. John B. Shenk 
Mr. Walter P. Shoap 
Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Shreffler 
Mr. & Mrs. John E. Shroyer 
Mr. & Mrs. Lawton W. Shroyer 
Mr. & Mrs. John W. Slocum 
Mr. & Mrs. Chester Smith 
Mrs. Walter L. Smith, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John S. Spicer, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. F. M. Stearn 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin L. Stetler 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert J. Taylor 
Mr. & Mrs. Chris C. Thomas 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl W. Thornton 
Dr. & Mrs. Elmer F. Toth 
Mr. & Mrs. Frederick Trefsgar 
Mr. & Mrs. W. K. Van Horn 
Dr. & Mrs. Frederick Vastine 
Mr. W. A. Wahler 
Mr. & Mrs. W. S. Wicks 
Mr. Homer W. Wieder 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Williams 
Mr. & Mrs. William H. Williams 
Mr. & Mrs. L. L. Wolfenden 
Mr. & Mrs. C. M. Zechman 



index 



Achenbach, R. 62,142 

Adams, G. 195 

Alban, B. 42,125 

Aldinger, D. 139,197 

Alley, B. 62,115.116,123,150,158,165 

Allwein, C. 42 

Alsted. W. 36,62,125,163 

Althouse, J. 62,142 

Altland, W. 125 

Anderson, C. 120,188 

Anderson, K. 135,137,141,142 

Arnold, L. 42,167,179,181 

Ashley, R. 62,160 

Aungst, J. 42,126,158,174 

B 
Bachant, J. 122,139 
Bachant, K. 122,158,159 
Bachant, N. 122 
Baittinger, J. 42 
Baker, J. 42,134,137 
Barckley, J. 62,122,173 
Barger, G. 62,116,158,159 
Barshinger, R. 85 
Bartles, P. 169 
Bashore, R. 42,119,172 
Baxter, S. 140 
Beard, M, 62 
Bechtold, R. 42 

Beck, J. 42,115,117,121,125,173,180 
Beckner, L. 42,115,116,126,127,158,174,176,179, 

180 
Behrens, J. 142 
Beistline, R. 191 
Bell, L. 43,158,159 
Beltran, L. 122 

Beltz, S. 43,116,122,138,174,178 
Bender, N. 197 
Benner, B. 62,140,142,168,169 
Bergey, V. 62,174 
Bessel, H. 43,121,124,125 
Bintliff, N. 62,63,116,163 
Bisbing, J. 43,121,126,127,141,174 
Bishop, D. 148 
Bitner, J. 43,125,173 
Black, E. 44 

Blauvelt, R. 44,140,141,142,180 
Blekicki, K. 44 
Blouch, W. 63 

Bogert, J. 63,134,136,140,142 
Bohnson, R. 86 

Bonsall, R. 41,44,117,124,125,171,175 
Borshard, J. 158,160,166 
Bottcher, C. 63,115,116,126,139,158,159,174 
Bottomley, M. 63,166 
Bowers, T. 63,142 
Bowman, J. 64,146 
Branyan, J. 44 
Braun, E. 86,135 
Brauner, G. 136 
Bridge, D. 90 
Brooks, R. 91,169 
Brown, J. 64,126,158,159 
Brubaker, R. 45 
Buek, R. 188 
Bullard, A. 188,202 
Burian, C. 158,159 



Burkett, W. 45,161 

Burkhardr, C. 45,125,163,175,196 

Burns, D. 45,130,175 

Butler, N. 45 

Buys, R. 86,156 



Caldwell, K. 126,158 

Campbell, R. B. 188,202 

Campbell, R. E. 129,142 

Caprio, V. 64,175,176,191 

Carissimi, J. 91 

Carlson, R. A. 64,115,156,157,158,166,168,169 

Carpenter, C. 64,168,178 

Cassel, J. 45,115,139,153,158 

Castricher, G. 45,128,129 

Chambers, D. 89,188 

Checket, T. 141,142 

Checket, W. 65 

Chubb, C. 65 

Clark, J. 45,170 

Clauser, G. 130,175,176,200 

Clay, C. 141 

Close, S. 65,121,124,125 

Cochran, J. 158 

Code, J. 65,135,137,142,165 

Codington, J. 142,171 

Cohen, A. 65,135,136,142 

Cole, D. 65.158,178 

Collins, C. 162 

Conrad, E. 45,169 

Cormany, P. 136 

Corsaro, R. 170,172 

Cramer, J. 90,161 

Crisman, T. 65,155,172 

Cromer, J. 45,115,125,167,179 

Curley, C. 91,169 



D 



D'Augostine, L. 91,142 

Dahringer, N. 45,134,146,176 

Davis, J. S. 196 

Davis, J. W. 46,119,129,176 

Deck, D. 130 

Deck, R. 65 

Deichert, C. 46 

DePoul, L. 85,116,122,123,176,178 

Derk, C. 45,126 

Dice, N. 65,140 

Diehl, D. 91,138,158,159 

Diener, S. 46,126 

DiGiacomo, W. 65,188 

Dilkes, V. 61,64,65,115,170,174 

Dill, J. 91 

Doll, J. 90,173 

Drescher, N. 66 

Dubbs, J. 46 

Dugan, J. 158,174 

Duke, J. 117,130,173,188 

Duncan, C. 66,69,116,126,158,164,165,168 

Dunn, A. 90,191 

Dunn, J. 46,135,137,141 



Earley, Mary J. 66,158 
Earley, Morton J. 46,125 



Ebersole, C. 46,117,175,180,194,200 

Egbert, P. 191 

Eiler, F. 47,155,170 

Embich, T. 191 

Enck, R. 166,195 

English, B. 66,188,202 

Ensminger, L 47 

Enterline, D. 66,135 

Eovino, M. 96 

Eppley, F. 47,130 

Erby, A. 197 

Essick, W. 166 

Etter, J. 47 

Evans, E. 66,1 19,196 

Everett, D. 86,137,156,176,178 



Farra, M. 66,126,158,171 

Fehr, M. 66 

Felker, W. 191 

Felty, D. 67,170 

Fetter, G. 47 

Fontenoy, K. 67,116,122 

Forker, L. 148,163 

Foster, J. 117,141 

Frey, C. 126,134,140,141,142 

Friedmann, R. 188 

Frye, A. 67,122,134,137,140,141,142 

Fulk, G. 196 

Funck, L, 47,170,195 

Furst, W. 191 



Gable, R. 166 

Gagnon, D. 125,188 

Gamble, A. 141 

Gardner, G. 130,176 

Gardner, L. 67,126,139 

Garvin, J. 47,118,140 

Gatchel, L. 47 

Geib, D. 48,124,125,167 

Geier, F. 170 

Gibble, R. 136,158,161 

Gingrich, W. 67,202 

Goodling, R. 142,161 

Gouger, D. 67,70,124,125,164,165,178 

Grabusky, J. 188 

Green, J. 48 

Green, S. 136 

Gregory, J. 86,155,171 

Gregory, R. 67,135,141,142 

Greider, G. 67 

Greim, R. 48,137,140 

Grimm, G. 68,135,142 

Gronka, L. 163 

Grosgy, B. 68 

Grove, D. 48,117,137,141,180,181 

Grove, W. 68,135,141,142 

Gulley, M. 142 

Gunnet, K. 87,158,163 

Guy, F. 195 

H 
Hafer, R. 48 

Haines, D. 86,119,130,158 
Hains, D. 68,174,194,200 
Hall, J. 68 



213 



Holladay, M. 138,197 

Hallett, P. 48,134,142 

Hamsher, W. 48,129,179 

Hannah, M. 126.158 

Harbaugh, M. 68 

Harkins, A. 48,118,160 

Hartenstine, A. 68,134,137,140,141,142 

Hartman, M. 68,161 

Haskell, H. 48,115,116,122,158,171,180 

Hatch, R. 173 

Hausmann, R. 162 

Hawk, R. 188 

Heckt, N. 149 

Hedd, H. 166 

Heintzelman, S. 168 

Heizman, C. 188 

Helmle, G. 188 

Hendrix, M. 41,48,115,130,168 

Herr, T. 68,82,119,130,188,194,202 

Higgins, W. 49,142 

Hildreth, S. 49,121,128,129,179 

Hiler, R. 49,135,137,141,146 

Hillman, W. 68 

Hinkle, W. 49 

Hively, D. 49,130,131,171,176,181 

Hively, R. 86 

Hock, S. 50 

Hodkinson, B. 68 

Hoerrner, R. 188 

Hoffman, D. 158,173 

Hoffman, R. 69 

Hoffsommer, B. 122 

Hohenshelt, G. 129,175,188 

Hollich, G. 69,125,137,156,157 

Hollingsworth, S. 69,173 

Hollis, R. 50 

Hood, B. 137,140 

Hook, K. 194 

Horwitz, J. 69,122 

Hostetter, C. 87,136,156,173,174 

Houck, M. 50,135,137,141,142 

Hudgins, B. 61,69,122,146 

Hudson, D. 70,83,134,136,140 

Huey, J. 50,141,142 

Huffman, R. 70 

Hughes, W. 70,129 

Humphreys, T. 50,172 

Huntzberry, L. 70,117,121,130,169,176,202 

Hutchcroft, J. 51,141,142 

Hykes, L. 51,140 



I 



Ingle, D. 51,134,137,140 
Innis, W. 191 
Irwin, J. 122 



Jackson, E. 158,159 
Jenkins, V. 70,126,165,168,174 
Jiminez, C. 51,162,166 
Johns, R. 71,134,137,140,141,142 
Johnston, J. 37,51,126,158,159 
Jones, H. 71,72,115,117,128,129,178,202 
Jones, M. 71,122,173,176 
Jones, P. 51,158,159,180 
Jones, P. 85,139 



Kamara, M. 197 

Kamuyu, M. 91 

Kauffman, J. 91 

Kauffman, S. 156 

Keefer, P. 136 

Kehler, H. 51,135,137,142 

Keim, D. 71,202 

Keiper, J. 51,116,180,181 

Kent, T. 51,191 

Kercher, D. 51 

Kercher, L. 51 

Kildee, J. 188 

Kimmel, J. 87,188 

Kimmich, D. 140 

Kissinger, J. 136,141 

Kitchell, D. 142 

Kitts, M. 173 

Kline, D. 86 

Kline, G. 71,176,179 

Klinedinst, J. 71 

Klingler, J. 71,134,137,142 

Klock, C, 52,126 

Knarr, C. 52,171,173 

Kanrr, J. 141,172 

Knier, B. 136 

Koch, R. 136 

Koch, W. 71,130,175,194,202 

Kohlhaas, P. 71 

Krall, J. 52 

Kreamer, J. 71,142 

Kreichbaum, W. 52,168,169 

Kreller, E. 86,158,159,174 

Kresge, R. 52 

Krikory, K. 137 

Krill, R. 71 



Lamont, W. 91 

Lantz, J. 72,1 15,135,165,170 

Lou, R. 72,141 

Laubach.S. 72, 1 22, 1 23, 1 37, 1 40, 1 5 1 , 1 65 

Laudermilch, K. 72,141,142 

Lazin, M. 61,72,75,115,129,165,178,202 

LeBaron, D. 191 

Ledebur, L. 52,125,179 

Lee, K. 41,52,117,125 

LeFevre, L. 197 

Leiby, L. 90 

Leigh, D. 72,115,128,129,168,179 

Leitner, C. 72,138,158,159,164,165,174 

Lemke, C. 72 

Lenker, M. 52,129 

Lenker, T. 53 

Leonhard, S. E. 73 

Leonard, S. M. 53,141,142 

Lewis, L. 53,126,171,176 

Lewis, R. 53,128,129,178,180,181 

Lied, J. 53,97,121,122,123,174 

Liles, C. 91,161 

Lindquist, E. 122,136,140 

Lindsay, S. 73 

Lingerman, J. 73,173 

Linton, J. 191 

London, R. 73,171,188,200 

Long, E. 87,137,140 

Long, G. 89,136,142,160 



Loose, G. 129 

Loper, E. 73,115,126,170,174 

Lorenz, B. 73,134,163,164,165 

Lowrie, E. 152 

Loyer, M. 195 

Lucas, R. 73 

Luce, W. 73 

Ludwig, R. 74 

Lutz, B. 73,74,164,165,172 

Lutz, K. 74,82,126,158,165,171,174,197 



M 



MaCaw, B. 197 

MacGowan, D. 87,156 

MacMillan, W. 53,117,125,175,188,194,200 

Mahler, D. 74,130,175,191,202 

Mainiero, J. 53,197 

Mamolen, M. 122 

Manahan, S. 137 

Mariner, R. 74,166 

Marsik, F. 74,155 

Martalus, R. 188 

Martin, C. 53,121,130.131,179,180.204 

Martin, D. 61,74,82,115,121,128,129,137 

Matsko, J. 54 

Matsko, R. 117 

Matz, K. 91 

Maurer, D. 137,142 

Maurer, L. 54,169 

McCoy, R. 129 

McDyer, P. 54 

McFaul, E. 115,156,178 

McManus, J. 91 

McMillen, W. 188 

McQuate, K. 74 

Mellinger, K. 74,122,142,159,165 

Metz, V. 74,178 

Mickey, C. 87,126,158,163,174 

Millard, G. 86,125,200 

Miller, B. L. 86 

Miller, C. 85,126,139,153,176 

Miller, C. M. 74,126,138,147,158,159,174 

Miller, C. R. 54,188 

Miller, E. 54,172,181 

Miller, L. H. 54 

Miller, M. 75,126,174 

Miller, S. 141 

Miller, W. 87,133,137,191 

Mills, B. 160 

Mills, D. 75,167 

Moore, C. 75,115,134,137,165 

Morey, R. 125,188,196 

Moritz, G. 75,134,136,140,142,163 

Moser, G. 75,170,172 

Mowery, C. 76,124,125 

Mowrer, C. 130,188,194,202 

Moyer, B. L. 76 

Moyer, L. 140 

Myers, L. 54,174 

N 

Narehood, R. 91 
Naugle, C. 140,142 
Naylor, L. 54,122,181 
Nelson, D. 76,126,158,159 
Newcomer, W. 54,168,169,181 
Niblo, F. 76,82,126,165,170,174 



214 



Nolt, S. 54,135,137,142,180 
Nowotarski, E. 188 



Olmsted, M. 76,116,136,158,159,168 
Oreflce, D. 77 
Orwig, L. 77,78,172 



Padley, A. 117,125,175,188,191,202 

Padley, D. 188,191 

Painter, L. 188 

Pell. R. 87,202 

Petosa, M. 125,176 

Pfaff, G. 136 

Pickard, P. 158,159 

Piersol, D. 142 

Pisle, H. 54,126,127,158 

Piatt, K. 188 

Plitnik, G. 133,172 

Plymire, J. 77 

Ptacek, W. 197 

Pyles, P. 137 

Q 
Quickel, L. 158,159 



Rapp, W. 86 

Reed, D. 135,142 

Reed, R. 87,125,170 

Reichard, B. 77,165,172 

Renninger, S. 158,159 

Rentzel, B. 89,195 

Resch, K. 55,126,136,163,173 

Rhine, R. 55,119,135,137,142 

Rice, G. 87,156,163,176 

Rice, R. 90,142,161 

Riether, R. 77,175,178,202 

Roberts, S. 77,115,129,167,175,196 

Robinson, E. 55,126,158 

Rogers, D. 202 

Rohrer, L. 160 

Rojahn, J. 87,124,125 

Rouse, S. 55,141 

Royahn, L. 77,122,123,151,165,174,176 

Ruhl, J. 55,115,126,158,163,180 

Ruth, E. 61,77,79,117,128,129,178,202 

Rutter, J. 77,115,128,129,175,176 



Sabaka, E. 56 

Sargent, A. 176,197 

Sausser, D. 77,129,176 

Savidge, C. 77,167 

Sawyer, B. 126,174,176 

Sayers, C. 56,125,173 

Schlegel, L. 56,126,168,173,174,180,181 

Schlesinger, S. 85,121,127,156,178 

Schmerker, R. 56,135,137,142 

Schmid, D. 78,129 

Schneiderwind, J. 78 

Schreiber, S. 56 



Schwalm, J. 137,142 

Schwalm, T. 57,135,137,141,142 

Scott, R. 125 

Scovell, W. 78,162,170 

Seller, W. 130,202 

Selcher, W. 57,181 

Selembo, C. 197 

Serf ass, M. 136,140,142,158,161 

Shannon, N. 126 

Shatto, C. 78 

Shaw, B. 134,137,142 

Shaw, D. 57,157 

Shaw, P. 90,137 

Shaw, J. 134,137,140,142,176 

Shearer, R. 87,133,168,169 

Sheckart, S. 86,158,163,174 

Shedd, V. 87,126,158 

Shellhammer, J. 78,126,158,159,165,174 

Shoap, R. 78,129 

Shober, J. 90,173 

Sholley, P. 137 

Shonk, T. 91,141,142 

Shreffler, P. 78,115,118,126 

Shroyer, N. 78,126,137,158,159 

Shupp, B. 57,134,137,141,142 

Silberman, A. T66 

Silvers, D. 89,91 

Sipos, T. 57 

Slocum, S. 79,122,123,159,165,174 

Slonaker, L. 76,79,162 

Smith, C, 130 

Smith, D. 178 

Smith, H. 125,175,200 

Smith, H. K. 57 

Smith, M. P. 90,161,197 

Smith, R. 122,178 

Smith, W. 91 

Snell, J. 57,172 

Snyder, P. 197 

Spahr, E. 57,175,200 

Spallone, R. 188 

Spancake, L. 57,129,170 

Speer, C. 140,142 

Speicher, B. 57,180,181 

Spoonhour, J. 57,115,167,179 

Stanilla, P. 79 

Stanton, D. 129,194 

Stare, D. 58,155,171 

Stauffer, J. 133 

Stech, G. 188 

Stein, J. 137,158, 197 

Stetler, S. 87,158,159,163 

Stoudt, L. 58,140 

Stuckey, I. 58 

Stull, N. 58)138 

Stum, D. 169 

Stump, W. 58,179 

Sweigart, K. 142 

Swonger, E. 161 

Synan, B. 79,168,169 



Tanno, J. 41,58,126 
Tarquinio, M. 188,191 
Taylor, A. 79,97,125,165 
Thomas, G. 58,125,175,196 
Thomas, L. 79 
Thompson, D. 79,130,131,173 



Thompson, J. 161,191,200 

Thurmond, M. 79,140,142 

Tietze, P. 191 

Tongu, J. 168 

Toth, C. 90,158,159 

Trayer, R. 90,142 

Treftz, M. 80,129,188 

Trupp, C. 90 

Tyson, J. 58,175 

Tyson, K. 122,123,158,159,174 



Uhler, J. 58 
Uhrich, J. 80 
Ulrich, P. 86,162,163 
Updegrove, E. 142 
Urban, D. 58 



VanHorn, M. 80,121,122,123,174,176 
Vastine, E. 58 

Vaszily, J. 1 17,125,175,188,194 
Vissers, G, 141 

W 

Wackerman, H. 80,115,165,169 

Wahler, A. 80,158,159,174 

Walter, D. 80 

Ward, P. 91,133,136 

Warnke, H. 161 

Weaver, T. 80,142 

Webb, T. 59,200 

Weigel, C. 169 

Weight, T. 125 

Weimer, S. 59 

Weirick, B. 80,126,127,158,159,163,174 

Werni, S. 80 

Wescott, J. 80,170 

Whisler, K. 41,59,130,170 

Wicks, M. 158,159,197 

Wieder, B. 80,91,129 

Wiest, J. 89,90 

Williams, B. 59,126,158,171 

Williams, D. 125 

Willman, S. 136,191 

Witman, K. 81,141 

Witter, J. H. 59 

Wolf, S. 172,180,181 

Wolfe, R. 141,169 

Wolfe, S. 59,155,166,168 

Wolfersberger, M. 87,176 

Woodruff, H. 81,129,188 

Wooley, C. 125,158,159,174 

Woolston, N. 81,126,139,176 

Wubbena, L. 142 



Yocum, B. 81,83,117,124,125,158,175,200 
Yost, J. 59,125,175 



Ziegler, P. 59 
Zimmerman, J. 59,172 
Zimmerman, M. 59 
Zweitzig, R. 81,130,131,200 



215 



Farewell! Soon this little band will be scat- 
tered never to reassemble here again. The old 

must die that the new may live. Farewell! It 
gives me pain to say that sweet sad word. I 
would speak it softly, gently, sweetly as a 
mother smiles upon her child, fervently as a 

holy prayer breathed when the raptured soul 
is all alone with God. Farewell! May the flowers 

I have planted bloom with increasing fragrance, 
may the birds find peaceful, homes in the trees 
I have placed in the campus, and mingle their 
matins with the spicy breath of incense-breath- 
ing morn. Friends, Associates, Students, my 
cares, my toils, I bid you all farewell! 

Thomas Rees Vickroy 
June 22, 1871 



rij 

216 ^H-7