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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1970leba 




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QUITTIE 1970 

Published Annually By The Students 
Of Lebanon Valley College, 
Annville, Pennsylvania 



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Although the trend today is to elimi- 
nate the yearbook dedication, the Quittie 
staff feels that it is the one chance to 
recognize those who have contributed 
something to the campus beyond aca- 
demic excellence. Dr. Wilson is such a 
person. His lectures were always not 
only informative but spiced with anec- 
dotes reflecting the human side of sci- 
ence. His researches into various fields 
of zoology have been quoted in publica- 
tions throughout the world. Yet his stu- 
dents always felt they could talk with 
him and that he was always interested 
in them. 

On July 1, 1968, after fifteen years 
at LVC, Dr. F. W. Wilson retired as chair- 
man of the biology department. During 
his years here, the department increased 
both in size and in reputation. Yet Dr. 
Wilson will be remembered most as a 
person genuinely interested in the en- 
tire college. For this reason, we are 
honored to dedicate to him the Quitta- 
pahilla of 1970. 




FEATURES 6 

ACADEMICS 60 



CLASSES 



86 



ORGANIZATIONS 1 44 

SPORTS 1 94 



ETC. 



222 



INDEX 238 






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FEATURES 

A Year of Beginnings 

Personalities 

A Year at The Valley 



A YEAR OF 
BEGINNINGS 

For every Lebanon Valley College 
Student, each school year has its be- 
ginnings. They are the events and de- 
cisions which herald change, direction, 
and commitment. 

Whenever an academic year is 
marked by the arrival of a new presi- 
dent, its beginnings are bound to bear 
special significance. For this reason, 
the staff of the 1970 Quittie has chosen 
"A Year of Beginnings" as the theme 
for its opening section. 




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For President and Mrs. Sample— 
A Milestone of Beginnings 






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For the Freshmen— Beginnings of Adjustment, Discovery, 
Camaraderie, and Humility 



For the Campus— The Beginnings of a New Look 




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. . . Beginnings of New Identity 
and Involvement . . . 








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Beginnings of a Collection of Memories 




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21 



And When fhe Year Ended . . . 

A New Year of Beginnings Lay Ahead 





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22 




PERSONALITIES 



23 



Mr. and Miss Quittie 
Quittie Court 



OPPOSITE: Carol Benninger, Erich Linker. THIS PAGE: RIGHT: Rolands Hofmann. LOWER RIGHT: 
Julie Hummer. BELOW: Dorothy Merrill. LOWER LEFT: Carol Brienzo. 





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25 



Mr. and Miss LVC - 
Mr. and Miss Athlete 



OPPOSITE: Anthony DeMarco, Mr. Athlete, Janice Schuster, Miss Athlete. 
BELOW: Connie Jones, Miss LVC, Jerry Beardsley, Mr. LVC. 





27 



Homecoming Queen 
and Court 

This year the L Club changed the election 
procedure for Homecoming Queen. Various 
organizations chose a freshman girl to sponsor 
for the honor. A campus-wide election deter- 
mined the queen and her court, and the 
results were kept secret until half-time of the 
game. 



UPPER RIGHT: Barbara Hall, Judy Iserman, Jan Garber, 
Jane Snyder, Carol Ruff, Mary Ann Stoner, Diane Bream. 
BELOW: Jan Garber. OPPOSITE: UPPER LEFT: Diane 
Bream, Carol Ruff, Barbara Hall, Judy Iserman, Mary Anr 
Stoner. 




28 




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29 



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David A. Brubaker 



J. Dean Burkholder 






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Virginia L. Bachtell 



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■ Deborah A. Rhawn 



Frank L. Rice 








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A YEAR 

AT THE VALLEY 

Spring 1968-Winter 1969 



35 




What is it about spring that makes a student 
want to skip class and soak up some rays, pack 
his blankets and his books and "study" at Kreider 
Lake, or go drink a cool beer? Could it be that 
at last the local Monsoon season has ended? Per- 
haps it is the end of fraternity and sorority pledg- 
ing that brings about the transition between win- 
ter and spring. 

One things for sure, by the beginning of April 
spring had hit the Valley, leaving behind marked 
evidence of its arrival. Earmuffs gave way to bi- 
kinis, moonshine to sunshine, apathy to just plain 
laziness. And people! There were actually people 
on campus! They ventured out of the dormitory, 
wiggled their toes in the grass, strummed away 
on guitars, walked hand in hand, and in general, 
tried their hardest to avoid the fact that fast ap- 
proaching were the omnipresent EXAMS. 




36 



Spring: The Hardest Semester 




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37 



Spring Parties: Here We Go Again 




Corsages, plunging necklines, buffet dinners and 
swinging bands ... In the latter part of April the 
fraternities and sororities combined and presented 
their respective Greek weekends. From Friday evening 
until Monday morning the password was go, go, go! 
Saturday picnics and semi-formal dinner dances, road 
rallies, the Sunday Syndrome (curable with plenty 
of Alka-Seltzer), and Oh! those Friday night impromp- 
tu's made up a pleasantly hectic schedule for all in- 
volved. 



38 




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Graduation: An End and 
a Beginning 

The end of finals, the end of a four year 
career as a student at Lebanon Valley, and 
the opening of a whole new world of oppor- 
tunity and responsibility— these are the things 
which are embodied in the Commencement 
ceremony. Some students smiled, some even 
cried a bit, all shared a certain unexplained 
uneasiness. When they left the gym and 
walked out into the rain that day, they were 
for the first time certain that their years of 
late night's studies, pressing schedules, im- 
possible exams, and ever-present tensions 
were all worthwhile. They left the Valley— 
to find the world. 




Fall: 

Thirteen Weeks Till Winter 




Fall of 1968 brought many new things to 
LVC besides the incoming freshmen. Cold, rainy 
blasts replaced the warm, dry breezes. And then 
there was the Coffee House, the Valley's an- 
swer to a student union, which miraculously dis- 
appeared over the summer months. But the stu- 
dents remained undaunted; after all, they had a 
brand new unpaved parking lot to play on! And, 
besides that, there was a new ice-cream parlor 
in Annville. F.S.C. made an astoundingly success- 
ful and much appreciated effort to fill the gap- 
ing social calendar at the Valley. Dances in the 
gym are always better than T.V. and books in 
Carnegie Lounge. 

Football, of course, was the Saturday after- 
noon highlight and the team was something to 
be proud of this year. Most of the first string 
players managed to capture at least one award 
in every possible category. The team also had 
its highest count of victorious games in three 
years. 

And then there were the White Hats . . . well, 
sort of. Their power was curtailed to the mini- 
mum this year, but at least the traditional ini- 
tiation process was upheld. 






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43 



And They Came, and 
Came, and Came... 





And so they came, and came, and came— with 
buckets and bookshelves, hangers and cartons, waste- 
cans and irons, new resolutions and long-lasting head- 
aches. The freshmen were lucky; their arrival was 
marked by sunshine and blue skies. But waiting for 
the upperclassmen, just two days later, was enough 
rain to frighten ol' Noah. For the freshmen it was 
the beginning of a whole new life; for the upper- 
classmen it was just the end of another summer and 
the beginning of long lines at registration. But for 
all concerned, it marked the re-awakening of the col- 
lege campus after its three month slumber. 
















45 



The Tug: The Sophomores' 
Time to Shine 

Somehow the traditionally muddy Freshman- 
Sophomore tug of war on the banks of the Quittie 
got lost in the shuffle this year. It was replaced 
by what appeared to onlookers to be more like 
field day at scout camp! They did sneak a tug 
in, though, if you could take time off from watch- 
ing the egg toss or sack race. 

Excitement was produced by the strip race. 
When those girls first started taking off their 
sweatshirts, more than one eyebrow was raised! 
Minds were put at ease, however, when it be- 
came evident that their male partners in the race 
were about to don the discarded apparel. 

The results of the tug were the only tradi- 
tional part of the day's activity— the Sophs won, 
of course! 






46 




Homecoming- 

A Week to Remember 

This year Homecoming Day got off to a 
rousing start with a hilarious powder-puff 
football game between co-eds and the victor- 
ious faculty, while "feminine" cheerleaders, 
also from the faculty, provided their share of 
fun. Students, half in jest and half in serious- 
ness, collected pennies for the student union- 
to-be. A pep rally in the gym followed, and 
then everyone ate lunch or strolled about the 
campus viewing the decorations produced by 
the freshman girls. 





48 





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Homecoming 



(CONT'D) 



In spite of the sunny day, the capacity- 
filled stadium, and a will to win, the Flying 
Dutchmen were thwarted in the last two sec- 
onds by F.&AA. At half-time Jane Snyder, 
last year's queen, crowned the 1968 Home- 
coming Queen, Jan Garber. Following the 
game, Joe Torre received the 1968 Outstand- 
ing Football Player Award from Leslie Bush, 
President of Kalo. That evening there was 
the Homecoming play and dance to help for- 
get the afternoon's defeat. 







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51 




Winter: Time Out for Study 

It forgot to snow in Annville this winter. 
But, though the rain was ever-present and 
sidewalks were icy enough for skating, thr 
seekers inevitably managed to reach those 
off-campus parties. On-campus activities were 
few and far between. Two dances and one 
concert, no matter how successful, were not 
enough to fill any social calendar. Tension 
needs relief!! Those more interested in the 
intellectual aspects of Valley life found sat- 
isfaction in the appearance of several contro- 
versial speakers. We even got a real live 
poet! 

Unlike spring, when a young man's fancy 
turns to love, or fall, when he turns to foot- 
ball, winter saw young Dutchmen turn to in- 
door sports— basketball, wrestling, parking 
. . . Oh, the mischief behind those steamed- 
up windows 

Winter is the study quarter. But if every- 
body studied, just think what it would do 
to the curve. Winter is also the beginning of 
the end for the Quittie staff. Such is life. 



52 



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Holiday Spirit Prevails at 
Christmas Dinner Dance 

Old and new combined to make the 1968 Christmas Din- 
ner-Dance. The old took the form of the traditional dining 
hall dinner followed by a choral concert in Engle Hall. The 
new was the new and pleasant surroundings for the dance. 
Who says dining halls are just for eating? 

Carol Benninger, last year's Christmas Queen, crowned 
her successor, Diane Simmons. Unfortunately the atmosphere 
was dampened by a less than exceptional band, but the 
holiday spirit prevailed, and, besides, Christmas vacation 
started the next day. 



54 




Vacations — The Intermission 




Just about the time that students feel that they 
just can't take another day of classes, tests, and 
general aggravation, it's vacation time. It may 
take eight full hours to fill a dorm on the first 
day back, but it can be emptied in two hours on 
the last day of classes! Then, some with packed 
cars and some with extended thumbs, all rush 
home until time, and maybe a little boredom, 
brings them back to LVC. 



56 





57 



Finals — 

Here They Come Again 

By the time finals roll around the student has just 
reached high gear and is ready to go, or is satisfied to 
coast the easiest way to semester break. For most stu- 
dents finals are the last chance to disprove that he is as 
dumb as exhibited during the semester. The punishment 
of having to repeat a course, usually under the same prof, 
is usually sufficient stimulus to study. If not, well, there's 
always probation. 

Despite dining hall food and small "survival kits," cof- 
fee becomes the main source of energy as the student 
body is transformed into an exhausted mass of glassy- 
eyes with two-day-old beards and slept-in sweatshirts. 
Reams of scratch paper are sacrificed to the calculation 
of maximum and minimum point averages after each 
exam. 

After the smoke has cleared and a survey is made, 
it is always the same story . . . for some a semester 
break, for some a permanent vacation. 




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ACADEMICS 



Administration 
Departments 



President Sample: 

New Image for the Presidency 



Each new president ushers in a distinct era in a col- 
lege's administrative policy. On September 1, 1968, Dr. 
Frederick P. Sample assumed the presidency of Lebanon 
Valley College. Understandably he was cautious about 
making any immediate judgments. But during his first 
year in office, Dr. Sample let it be known that he wants 
complete freedom of discussion about college problems. 
He interviewed each member of the faculty and adminis- 
tration in order to sense the tone of the college. The 
fact that he welcomes confrontation with students was 
evidenced by his participation at the first senior forum. 
He has opened up discussion about familiar problems as 
well as created a committee to study student govern- 
ment. In pursuing plans for a student union, he has prom- 
ised to make as much progress as possible towards its 
completion. In the next few years LVC will grow in en- 
rollment and in facilities. It will be a time of pressing 
problems and necessary change. President Sample has 
made it clear that he intends to do his best to fulfill the 
objectives of the college. 








62 



Administration 




64 




ABOVE: R. C. Riley, V. President and Controller. UPPER RIGHT: 
E. R. Mezoff, Asst. to President and V. President. LOWER 
RIGHT: C. Y. Ehrhart, V. President and Dean of fhe College. 




ABOVE: M. C. Fausf, Dean of Women. 
BELOW: G. R. Marquette, Dean of Men. 




65 








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OPPOSITE UPPER LEFT: D. C. Carmean, Director of 
Admissions. LOWER LEFT: J. O. Bemesderfer, Chap- 
lain. UPPER RIGHT: R. S. Shay, Asst. Dean of 
College and Acting Registrar. LOWER RIGHT; D. 
Bott and G. Stanson, Admissions Counselors. ABOVE 
LEFT: R. M. Wonderling, Director of Development. 
ABOVE RIGHT: J. H. Kreider, Asst. Director of 
Alumni Relations, D. M. Long, Director of Alumni 
Relations. LOWER LEFT: R. V. Showers, Director of 
Public Relations, A. K. Monteith, Director of Publi- 
cations, E. J. Carmean, Staff Asst. 



67 



Administration 



(CONT'D) 





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68 




OPPOSITE UPPER LEFT: D. E. Fields. Librarian, F. T. Fields, 
Cataloging Librarian. LOWER LEFT: A. Diehl, E. Brown, 
B. Dengler, F. Steckman, Library Assistants. OPPOSITE 
UPPER RIGHT: /. R. Schaak, Asst. Controller and Student 
Financial Aid Officer, L. R. Miller, Accountant. LOWER 
RIGHT: R. E. Harnish, Manager of Bookstore and Snack 
Bar. UPPER LEFT: M. S. Millard, Dietician. CENTER: J. 
Knauer, Resident Nurse, M. Yeiser, College Nurse, J. 
Creeger, Resident Nurse. BELOW: A. Parker, Head Resi- 
dent, E. Hanigan, Head Resident. 




69 



Art 



W. Batchlor, P. Silldorf (Not Pictured) 




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Although no major in art is as yet offered 
at LVC, the Art Department has become a 
significant part of the liberal arts curriculum. 
Courses in art appreciation and art history 
were offered this year to fulfill general re- 
quirements, as well as a specialized course in 
elementary art for future elementary teach- 
ers. Interested students could also elect to 
take studio courses in drawing and painting 
during the academic year. 




Miss Jeffries discusses still life form with interested student. 



70 




Biology 



For LVC biology students with an interest 
in marine biology, 1968-70 was a big year. 
Supplementing the standard biology curricu- 
lum, students were able to journey from the 
land-locked environs of Annville to the shores 
of Lewes, Delaware, to receive first-hand ex- 
perience in marine biology. 

These field trips were made possible by 
Environmental Science Research Associates, 
Inc., a non-profit corporation formed to pro- 
mote research and teaching in the environ- 
mental sciences. Dr. Hess, Chairman of the 
Biology Department, serves as director of the 
corporation which leases its research vessel 
to the College. 



71 



Chemistry 



Deep in the cavernous depths of Dr. Nei- 
dig's sinister laboratory lurked the Chemistry 
majors mixing liter after liter of vile-smelling 
potions. Last summer, eight of them, juniors 
and seniors, worked there on individual re- 
search projects under faculty supervision. 

In order to give equal opportunity to those 
interested in industrial employment in the 
field of chemistry, field trips were made, such 
as the one to A.M. P. Inc. While touring the 
firm, students learned the breadth of practi- 
cal applications in the rapidly-expanding field 
of chemistry. 




H. Neidig J. Spencer 

R. Griswold (Not Pictured) 




72 




Economics 

and Business Administration 



The business world awaits the Lebanon Valley 
Economics and Business Administration majors, 
and when they reach it after four years of study, 
they find themselves well-prepared. In addition 
to classes, this year Economics majors took sev- 
eral departmental field trips. The Business Law 
class also was fortunate enough to observe local 
courts in session. 

The highlight of the year was a two-day trip 
for junior and senior Economics majors, sponsored 
by the Peoples Bank of Lebanon, to New York City. 
Honors also found their way into the depart- 
ment. This year four seniors were awarded in- 
ternships by two accounting firms. 




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R. Rile 



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73 



Education 



Contrary to popular opinion, it's not all 
bulletin boards and "Kiddie Lit," there's a lot 
of study and practice involved in becoming a 
teacher. Methods courses begin in the Junior 
year, along with an early exposure to the 
classroom in the form of a teacher-aide pro- 
gram. In both the Junior and Senior years 
the department works in cooperation with 
Lebanon County in arranging for practical stu- 
dent experience in preparation for a profes- 
sional career. This, of course, is in the form 
of the well-known student-teacher program in 
which an education major enters the class- 
room as a teacher and learns the professional 
aspects of his career. 






English 




A. Ford 





J. Ramsay, A. Faber 
(Not Pktured) 



G. Struble 



G. Woods 





There's more than grammar and rhetoric in 
the field of English, and if this year's La Vie is 
any indication, there's been some real thought 
and inspiration in the English Department. From 
Messerschmidf to "In Loco Parentis," controversy 
abounded on campus, and both English majors 
and faculty members from the department were 
notably involved. 

Just to prove that the department wasn't really 
as radical as some members of the campus com- 
munity seemed to believe, Dr. Faber turned the 
attention of the English majors to the classics of 
Shakespeare. She organized and chaperoned a 
field trip to see two of his plays done by the 
American Shakespeare Theater and Academy in 
Stratford, Connecticut. 

Mrs. Coleman advises student. 



75 



Health and 
Physical Education 

Two years of physical education are re- 
quired in all colleges and universities in 
Pennsylvania. At LVC this requirement is met 
in various ways. In addition to regular gym 
and health classes, there are intercollegiate 
sports and an active intramural program. The 
gym is open in the evening and on week- 
ends and faculty as well as students take 
advantage of the facilities provided. Special 
provisions have been made for those inter- 
ested in horseback riding and swimming. 

This year the department took the lead for 
forming new campus clubs specially designed 
to meet the needs for student trampoline and 
modern dance enthusiasts. 





R. Rogerson 



J. Wallers 



G. Mayhoffer, K. Snyder 
(Not Pictured) 



76 




Foreign Languages 

Assisting the student in acquiring a working knowledge 
of foreign languages is the immediate aim of the de- 
partment. In fulfilling this aim, the staff makes use of 
field study as well as books and lab equipment. 

This year these students studied abroad: Sharon O'Brien 
and Margaret Umberger at Grenoble, France; and Sandra 
Hughes, on an 8-week tour of study in several European 
countries. Assisting the language faculty was Senor Guil- 
lermo Aledo, from Madrid, as assistance. The French de- 
partment also made trips to see area productions of 
French plays. A,Acre detailed instruction was given through 
seminars, often consisting of no more than two people, 
to give greater practice in speaking. 

The majority of Foreign Language majors go on to a 
teaching career. They feel it an important goal to bridge 
the language barrier between nations and peoples. 



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S. Pie 



M. Saylor 



E. Titcomb 







77 



- 



History and Political Science 

American Hislory came to life this year as 
two of Dr. Geffen's classes put on their walk- 
ing shoes and visited Philadelphia for a walk- 
ing tour of the "Most Historical Mile in Ameri- 
ca". Members of the department as well as 
several students also journeyed to Pottstown, 
Pennsylvania in order to attend the annual 
meeting of the Pennsylvania Historical Society. 

Dr. Geffen topped the year off by making 
history herself. She has been honored with 
a grant from the American Philosophical So- 
ciety in support of her research on the Diary 
of Joseph Sill. 






W. Minnich 
P. Feather 
(Not Pictured) 








A. Fehr 



E. Geffen 



R. Joyce 




78 



Mathematics 



"There's a kind of hush" in the Math De- 
partment this year— could it be that Dr. Bis- 
singer is on sabbatical? 

Even with the loss of its illustrious leader, 
the Math Department began a process of ex- 
pansion in its actuarial program. The idea is 
to encourage high school juniors and seniors 
to enter that field when they enroll in the 
college of their choice— hopefully LVC. Pres- 
ently, Lebanon Valley is one of the fewer 
than ten colleges in the nation which offers 
a B.S. degree in actuarial studies. 

C. Light and P. Henning (Not Pictured) 





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Philosophy 



Learn to think! To teach the student that 
the search for meaning must be through 
critical and logical thought is the aim of the 
Philosophy Department. It offers more than 
an historical background to our philosophical 
heritage, it offers a constant challenge of per- 
sonal reasoning, of questioning— a chance to 
take from our philosophical predecessors 
varied methods and ideas, to sort them out 
rationally, and to formulate one's own edu- 
cated attitude toward the reality that is his 
world. 





W. Thompson 




90 



Music 



Activity was the keynote for the LV Music 
Department this year. In addition to numer- 
ous appearances on and off campus by all of 
the department's musical organizations, Con- 
cert Choir and Clarinet Choir were honored 
with an invitation to appear before the Music 
Educators' National Conference in Washing- 
ton, D.C. The Concert Choir also appeared 
before the Pennsylvania Music Educator's 
Association at its annual meeting in Harris- 
burg. 

The special highlight of the year was the 
appearance of the internationally-famous 
flautist, Claude Monteux, brother-in-law of 
Prof. Lanese. Later in the year, the Concert 
Choir made its annual tour of the eastern U.S. 





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R. Burrichter 



G. Curfman W. Fairlamb 




P. Getz 



M. Jamanis 



T. Lanese 



R. Lau 





D. Carmean 
F. Jamanis 
(Not Pictured) 



R. Smith 



F. Stachc 



J. Thurmond 



L. Zimmerman 




81 



Psychology 



They didn't have notepads and couches, 
but this year's psychology majors gave 
practical application to their comprehensive 
study of the biological and environmental 
bases of human behavior. While students 
of Adolescent Psychology visited Werners- 
ville State Mental Hospital in teams to pro- 
vide teenage patients with additional op- 
portunity to socialize, those studying Clini- 
cal Psychology were actively participating 
in actual case work and counciling. 

Dr. Love lent additional prestige to the 
department through the publication of her 
book, which is a study of the psychological 
implications of the writings of Virginia 
Woolf. 





J. Love 



C. Knarr 






J. Mather 



(Not Pictured) 
J. Quirus 






82 






J. Rhodes 




J O'Donnell 



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Physics 



Some will be teachers, some will do pro- 
fessional research, but few of the LV Physics 
majors again will encounter an opportunity 
for individual instruction such as is offered 
here at the Valley. This year's Physics De- 
partment offered a student-teacher ratio of 
two to one, and that's difficult to top! In 
addition to classroom instruction, the depart- 
ment offers the student ample opportunity 
for personal research here in the LV labora- 
tories. 




J. McCrory 



Dr. Grimm looks over his laboratory. 



83 



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Sociology 



A budding department headed by a youthful 
instructor— there is a lot of promise for the future 
in that phrase, and in the small but effective 
Sociology Department. Whether it be for graduate 
study or the field of practicing social work, ample 
preparation is developed through classroom ma- 
terials and guest lecturers. The members of this 
year's Senior Seminar also did individual research 
on a special problem of their choice, or on a 
new area private interest. 



R. Short 

(Not Pictured) 





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CRIMINOLOGY 



R. Groskin 




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84 




Religion 




The Religion Department seeks both to provide 
opportunity for the study of our religious heritage 
as well as to orient students to a Christian world 
view. Students are instructed in a new comprehension 
of the Scriptures and the history of the Christian 
church. 

Under the theory that experience is the best teach- 
er, the department arranged several field trips for 
its members. Early in the Spring a visit, arranged by 
the Board of Christian Social Concerns, was made 
to Washington, D.C. The aim of the trip was for the 
students to experience personally what the church 
does in relation to the government. Another trip 
was also made to the United Nations in late May. 




J. Bemesderfer 



V Cantrell 




R. Schleuter E. Wethington 





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CLASSES 



Seniors 
Juniors 
Sophomores 
Freshmen 



87 



Seniors Face 

the Final Challenge 



fltaftJ 



This year the senior class initiated a series of 
forums designed to promote better communi- 
cation between students and administration. In 
recent years student complaints have increased, 
yet students felt they had no direct way to let 
the administration know of their grievances. Now 
this problem is somewhat alleviated. The first 
forum was held on November 13, 1968, and 
President Sample was put in the direct fire of 
student questioning. Another first this year was a 
joint sponsorship by the junior and senior classes 
of a popular singing group on November 23, 
1968. 

For most seniors this was the year they were 
twenty-one; the year of job interviews and senior 
seminars. And always there was the impatience to 
graduate and be on one's own. Yet this was also 
the time to look back on the pattern of associa- 
tions, friendships, and events which had mean- 
ing for them. So that, hopefully, after gradua- 
tion, they would be able to utilize the best of 
their four years at The Valley. 






W W ' 



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25 






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88 








F.S.C. Rep., S. Turkington, Tress.; 
J. Flinchbaugh, A. Prescolt. LOWER 



90 




ABOVE LEFT: S. O'Brien, M. Umberger. 
LOWER LEFT: C. Marsha)/, L. Achey, D. 
Stanilla. CENTER: D. Schimpf, L. Lovegren. 
UPPER RIGHT: J. Anspach, S. Deaven. LOWER 
RIGHT: F. Shearer, E. KoWe, R. Heck. 




♦♦*♦♦♦♦* m 



ABOVE LEFT: D. Burkholder, T. Campbell. LOWER LEFT: D. Giovanis, 
C. Baeckert, D. Ulrich. CENTER: J. McClelland, N. Kauffelt, D. 
Rhawn, I. Stitt. M. Jones. UPPER RIGHT: S. Decker, D. Tulli, R. 
Basra, H. Todd, J. Torre, T. Falato. LOWER RIGHT: W. Thompson, 
t. Tompkins. 




92 



UPPER LEFT: A. Steffy, L. Bush, C. Ertf. LOWER 
LEFT: Q. Carbrick, S. Hughes, M. Brandt. CENTER: 
B. Schnid, G. Erdman, D. Shuttlesworth, B. Moyer, 
J. Stauffer, R. Snell. TOP CENTER: L. Cassaf, J. 
West. UPPER RIGHT: L. Dunne, K. Bowman, N 
Matsui, J. Schmehl. 




94 






I 



95 




UPPER LEFT: P. Rondeau, G. Morse, J. Evans, S. Brandsberg, F. 
Timlin. LOWER LEFT: P. O'Hara, K. Sipe, A. Shenk, R. Lor.g, A. Clipp. 
CENTER: M. Lentz, J. Davis. UPPER RIGHT: T. Gehman, J. Spangler, 
J. Kain, M. Campbell, F. Hoch, J. Conway. LOWER RIGHT: M. 
Myley, J. English, D. Stotllemeyer, D. Bartholomew. 



96 





fa i* - 







UPPER LEFT: R. McQuate, G. Stiner, T. Micka. 
UPPER RIGHT: D. Matz, B. White, D. Buchanan. 
LOWER RIGHT: L. Rothermel, J. Cestone, J. 
Krelser, D. Cerulli. 







LEFT: R. Kaneda, J. Msclary. UPPER RIGHT: R. Manning, S. Barbaccia. LOWER RIGHT: 
R. linger, G. Ossmann. 



99 



100 




UPPER LEFT: C. Layne, D. Subach. LOWER 
LEFT: J. Hoffman, E. Brown. CENTER: M. 
Jones, R. Kaufmann, K. Alfhouse. UPPER 
RIGHT: L. Radlof, L. Koch, L. Kern, P. 
Pingel. LOWER RIGHT: B. Bender, W. Mil- 
ler, R. Jennings, K. Baker. 




_~ ' - '- ■ 1 -'■ 



r 



101 




102 



— - -t . r- —■■■ ' I f • | ' 

+> * <+ + 4 k +> +> *> ♦ ■ 




LEFT: W. Zimmerman, D Brubaker. W. Ebert. UPPER RIGHT: f. Eberso/e, C. Stohler 
LOWER RIGHT: P. Carnathan, C. Dunn. 





frggnP**^ 



103 




UPPER LEFT: K. Schmuck, D. Snovel, J. 
Wenrich. UPPER RIGHT: F. Kulbaka, S. 
Pfacek, J. Knauer, J. Weber. RIGHT: D. 
Winemiller, J. Spangler, D. Patrick. OP- 
POSITE TOP: P. Bachtell, N. Tare/, J. 
Heilman, B. Tezak. BOTTOM: G. Frederick, 
R. Shaffer, G. Moyer, L. Eisenhower, R. 
Zygmunt, D. Hoffner. 



104 





105 



UPPER LEFT: C. Thompson, C. Melman, L. Hetzer. 
UPPER RIGHT: T. Mills, P. Amdt. LOWER LEFT: Stand- 
ing: L. Bair, N. Hendrkkson, K. Gault. Sitting: P. 
Hess, B. Turkington, B. Robertson. LOWER RIGHT: 
R. Melfy, M. Gehris, C. McCrary, W. Stine III. FAR 
RIGHT: 7. Clemens, C. Schworer. 













106 





109 




The Junior Year- 
*The Third One Is the Charm" 



Here presented is the class of 1970. Behind them lies 
the year of their greatest involvement, personal rela- 
tionships, and campus activities. Facing them is the be- 
ginning of the end of their career as students at Lebanon 
Valley— a year of final preparation for a full life after 
graduation. 



no 




Marilyn E. Ade 
Spanish 

Malcolm B. Ahrens 
Biology 



Bruce A. Albert 
Biology 

William H. Allen 
Political Science 

Robert Andrews 
Chemistry 





Leona Q. Annaquey 
Phychology 

Bonita E. Baker 
Music Education 

Alan J. Balma 
Mathematics 



John W. Barkow 
History 

D. Ann Bassett 
Elementary Education 

John M. Beardsley 
Political Science 




II I 



Carol L. Benninger 
Elementary Education 

James R. Biery 
Biology 





John W. Bitner Jr. 
Economics and Business 
Administration 

John H. Blauch 
Music Education 

Taki Bobotas 
Political Science 



Ronald G. Books 
Music Education 

Larry A. Bowman 
Political Science 

Robert B. Brandt 
History 





Elmer A. Brice Jr 
Liberal Arts— Arts 

Carol L. Brienzo 
English 

Gayle V. Brothman 
Elementary Education 




William C. Bucher 
Political Science 

Barry W. Burdick 
Psychology 



Jerry L. Burns 

English 

Michael R. Burns 
Political Science 

Dale A. Carpenter 
Medical Technology 






Donald C. Carter 
Music Education 

Susan J. Casagrand 
Music Education 

Patrick S. Caulker 
History 



Marsha A. Church 
Elementary Education 

David C. Clemens 
History 

Victor K. Coble 
Music Education 




I 13 



Cornelius T. Coddington 
Mathematics 

James L. Cooper 
Physics 

William R. Coupe, Jr. 
Biology 





Joseph J. Cranston 
Economics and Business 
Administration 

Judy L. Creeger 
Nursing 

Frederic H. Crowther 
Biology 



M. Shephard Cupp 
Chemistry 

Anthony M. DeMarco, Jr. 
Psychology 

David A. Diehl 
Physics 






Henry D. Dinger 
Psychology 

Barry B. Dobinsky 
Chemistry 

John Dottolo 
Economics and Business 
Administration 



114 




Doria P. Dowling 
Psychology 

Jan W. Edwards 
Sociology 

Valerie A. Fine 
English 



Thomas W. Flud 
Music Education 

Sara S. Foltz 
Mathematics 

Judy M. Foster 
Chemistry 





Robert E. Frey Jr. 
Music Education 

Sandy George 
Music Education 



Mary Ann Gilpatrick 
English 

George S. Glen 
Political Science 

Carole J. Green 
Music Education 




115 



Robert C. Greiner 
Mathematics 

Richard E. Grimm 
Economics and Business 
Administration 





Jensen H. Groff 
Chemistry 

James A. Grube 
History 

P. Michael Gulli 
Elementary Education 



Linda M. Gunderson 
French 

Margie-Lee Hardenstine 
Mathematics 

Roberta L. Harro 
English 





Karen E. Hegerich 
Medical Technology 

Lloyd R. Helt, Jr. 
Political Science 



116 




Robert C. Helt 
Chemistry 

Kathleen J. Hickerson 
Biology 



John F. Hockley 
Political Science 

Carol A. Hoeflich 
Elementary Education 

Rolanda AA. Hofmann 
Foreign Languages 





Nancy S. Hollinger 
AAusic Education 

AA. Patricia Horn 
AAusic Education 

Thomas G. Hostetter 
French 



Eileen F. Houck 
AAusic Education 

Beverly A. Houser 
English 




117 



John Howie Jr. 
Economics 

Julia M. Hummer 
Biology 

James R. Hunsicker 
Music Education 





Carol A. Irwin 
Elementary Educatio 

Connie L. Jones 
Biology 

Melissa Kellow 
English 



Robert G. Hunter 


English 


John J. Ill 


Political Science 


Jeff P. litis 


Biology 





E. Glenn Kleppin 
Political Science 


ger 


William 
Biology 


E. Kline 




Eileen J. 
Music 


Kock 





18 




Robin A. Kornmeyer 
Economic and Business 
Administration 

Frank A. Kuhn Jr. 
Sociology 

Ronald E. Landis 
Political Science 



Donna L. Lapp 
Psychology 

J. Peter Lewin 
Political Science 

Terry L. Light 
Psychology 





Eric G. Linker Jr. 
Economics and Business 
Administration 

Margaret A. Little 
Biology 



William T. MacNew Jr. 
Biology 

Michael A. Magazino 
Psychology 

Michael B. Mallon 
Political Science 




I 19 




Carol J. May 
Psychology 

Barbara T. McCann 
Music Education 



James W. Meade II 
Biology 

Catherine P. Merke 
Elementary Education 

Dorothy B. Merri 
Elementary Education 




Barbara J. Miller 
Elementary Education 



Ronald W. Miller 
Chemistry 

Ernest H. Miltner III 
Economics and Business 
Administration 




120 



John H. Mohrman, Jr. 
Biology 

Laurence S. Morrison 
Biology 




William W. Moyer 
Psychology 

David M. Murphy 
Liberal Arts— Arts 




Gregory C. Myers 
Religion 

Katherine M. Neijstrom 
Economics and Business 
Administration 

A. Terence Nitka 
Liberal Arts-Arts 




John S. Nornhold 
History 

John C. Penney, Jr. 
Political Science 



121 




Elaine V. Peters 
Elementary Education 

Ruth A. Peterson 
Spanish 



Ruth Ann Pfeil 
Elementary Education 

Glenn A. Phelps 
Political Science 

Margaret A. Rasmussen 
Music Education 



Patricia A. Rau 

Eng sh 

Patrick M. Reb 
Economics and Business 
Administration 

P. Michael Reidy 
English 





L. Fitzgerald Reist II 
Psychology 

Maureen E. Rice 
English 



122 



Joel S. Riedel 
Mathematics 

Lawerence F. Riedman 
English 





Holly A. Ritter 
Elementary Education 

Gloria J. Roush 
Music Education 

Mitzi J. Sans 
Elementary Education 



Henry D. Schreiber 
Chemistry 

Robert D. Schwenk 
Chemistry 

Gregory E. Scott 
Biology 



Neal Sener 
Chemistry 

Eugene K. Shaffer 
Sociology 




123 




Susan J. Shedenhelm 
Chemistry 

Margaret K. Shemas 
English 

Robert C. Sherman 
Music Education 



Rae L. Shettle 
Psychology 

Eric H. Shipley 
Actuarial Science 





Susan J. Shue 
Biology 

Janice J. Shuster 
Biology 



Elizabeth C. Stachow 
Foreign Languages 

Susan K. Stambach 
Elementary Education 

Susan J. Stark 
Medical Technology 




124 



Paula C. Stock 
English 

Vivian E. Strickler 
Psychology 

Thomas M. Svirsko 
Elementary Education 





Nancy A. Swenson 

Biology 

Nancy L. Thayer 
Psychology 



Gregory M. Thomas 
Biology 

Kathleen L. Unangst 
Psychology 





Natalie A. Wagner 
Psychology 

Robert J. Walsh 
Biology 

Michael P. Waltz 
Biology 



125 



Winifred S. Weavei 
Music Education 

Bruce T. Welsh 
Biology 





Paul L. Werner 
Sociology 

Patricia S. Werrell 
Music Education 



William K. Wheeler 
Liberal Arts-Arts 

Thomas E. Whittle 
Physics 





William W. Wilks 
Economics and Business 
Administration 

Kent C. Willauer 
English 



126 




Susan M. Willman 
English 

Dean R. Witt 
Chemistry 



Keeta K. Wolfe 
Biology 

Daniel J. Womer 
History 





JoAnn Yeagley 
Elementary Education 

George E. Zeiders, Jr. 
Sociology 



Juniors Not Pictured 



Zenon N. Berehulak 
Economics and Business 

David H. Binkley 
Music Education 

Judith B. Bowman 
English 

Vesta B. Fisher 
German 

Helen L. Hawryluk 
Nursing 

Kongkun Hemmaplardh 
Mathematics 



Barbara L. James 
Sociology 

Terrance G. Kissinger 
Biology 

Sharon A. O'Brian 
English 

Charles M. Smith 
Elementary Education 

Richard L. Trace 
Chemistry 

Joseph C. Zimmerman 
Elementary Education 



127 




Sophomores -One 
Down, Three to Go 

By the sophomore year, most students have become 
involved in activities outside of their classes. Some of 
the fear of "flunking out" has evaporated and they feel 
more independent of a set routine. Yet the student is 
now faced with the crisis of choosing a major. For some 
this problem will plague them into their junior year. 
Nevertheless, most sophomores return for their junior 
year, relatively unscathed. 






128 








OPPOSITE ABOVE LEFT: Officers: H. Gregory, V. Pees., 
D. Smith, Pres.; M. Waring, Treas.; J. Snyder, Sec; 
N. Hummel, F.S.C. Pep. CENTER: 8. Fuhrer, R. 
Habecker, E. Thomas, A. Helms. LOWER LEFT: S. 
Mellini, D. Miller, B. Morris, S. Miller. THIS PAGE, 
TOP: B. Zolad, K. Sterner, B. Weller, S. Yinger, 
A. Hickerson, BOTTOM: R. Reed, F. Moury, D. Ren. 
ninger, J. Rojahn, A. Schade. 



129 





UPPER LEFT: R. Brown, B. Asplund, C. Either, P. Boyer, L. Ammlung. LOWER LEFT: Row One: J. Johnston, L. Holubowicz, 
D. Meima, N. McLean. Row Two: T. Lyter, M. Morrison, M. Cake, M. Dodge. CENTER: Row One: J. Mazzotto, A. Meiser, 
K. Mikionis. Row Two: R. Probert, J. Lawfon. UPPER RIGHT: Row One: B. Weasner, M. Yarasavage, L. Craft, K. Wilke, M. 
Waring, L. Waring. Row Two: N. Sutphin, L. Witmer, D. Smith, J. Van Dillen. CENTER RIGHT: L. Henderson, L. Rood, L. 
Shaw, J. Sockle, D. Strickler. LOWER RIGHT: Row One: R. Jones, J. Lynch. Row Two: D. Keener, S. Shenk, C. Johnson, M. 
Hoffman, B. Kinney. 



130 








131 




UPPER LEFT: Row One: J. Sass, D. Shellenberger, C. Semmel, R. Smith. Row Two: R. Thompson, R. Trace, 
B. Wayne. UPPER CENTER: G. Fleagle, K. Garner, D. Fluke, D. Engle, B. Fry. LOWER LEFT: Row One: 
M. Heyboer, M. Hagerty, D. Fox. Row Two: G. Templin, W. Hamsher. 




132 



E 3 ^^ 



UPPER RIGHT: Row One: B. Cushnie, G. Carmany, S. Cullins. Row Two: 8. Jones, S. Cramer. 
LOWER RIGHT: Row One: D. Ellicott, T. Featherstone, C. Grove. Row Two: 0. Feldman, L. Fenner, 
W. Co/e, C. Brown. LOWER CENTER: Row One: J. Schnader, S. S'Choiniere, N. Werner, B. Russell, 
J. Shroad. 




>- 






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134 



*7_ 






UPPER RIGHT: Row One: G. Beidel, S. DeLong, P. C/awser. Row Two: S. Bo/way, B. Jorden, K. Barto, 
D. Abercrombie. LOWER RIGHT: Row One: K. Hale, D. Graybill, K. Gitterman, J. Helbig, C. Hartman. 
Row Two: H. Gregory, J. Hansen. UPPER CENTER: Row One: f. Burgess, M. Enquist, L. Floyd, W. 
Worrilow. Row Two: T. Cestare, T. Corbett. LOWER CENTER: T. Wible, T. Wiss/er, J. Wenzel. UPPER 
LEFT: D. 8/oser, D. Bechtel, J. Anderson, G. Tefer, B. Streeler. LOWER LEFT: D. Simmons, M. Rutherford, 
S. Dorman, S. Shaw. 




135 



Freshmen - It's Their Debut 



Over 250 freshmen matriculated at LVC in 1968, making their 
class the largest of these presently enrolled. After a short initia- 
tion period and a vigorous campaign, the class elected as its 
president, Scott Hubscher, who has as his cabinet, Vice President, 
Tom Leach, Secretary, Sue Bellas, and Treasurer, Lucille Bowen. 
Although their plans and ideas for the improvement of the stu- 
dent life here at the Valley have as not as yet had time to 
crystallize, the upperclassmen are looking forward to a promis- 
ing four years of productivity from the class of '72. 




Dt? la Si is .'•■',-digg 











UPPER RIGHT: Row One: R. Rehrig, V. Perosa, C. Risfi'ne, D. Poffen- 
burger. Row Two: D. Robey, J. Otto, J. PaH, C. Riccaboni, G. Pefrie. 
Row Three: C. Isselee, T. Leach, J. Powell, L. Armour. UPPER CENTER: 
Row One: R. McLaughlin, T. Naus, D. Monaghan, R. Meckley. Row Two: 
C. Musser, D. Nagy, J. Nagy, R. Nickerson, S. McCullough, J. Matheson, 
C. Mason. LOWER CENTER: Row One: S. LoBianco, R. Ltnthurs. Row Two: 
S. Kumpf, S. Manbeck, W. teed, C. Koch, K. Lloyd, J. Landis, A. Krepps, 
Row Three: P. Lasinskl, L. Larthey, J. Kurkis, J. Klutz. LOWER LEFT: L. 
Bowen, Treas., F. Stachow, F.S.C. Representative, S. Hubscher, Pres., T. 
Leach, V. Pres., S. Bellas, Sec. 



137 





V 



fi m 




UPPER LEFT: Row One: M. Graves, P. Mass, D. fine, 
D. Gladhill, F. Carver. Row Two: J. Garber, G. fox, 
C. Freeland, C. Fiedler, B. Graft. Row Three: R. Gibson, 
S. F/y, J. Herr, D. Fowler, L. Frey. UPPER CENTER: Row 
One: T. Thompson, D. Sfein, D. Steffy, E. Todi, D. Teyssier, 
K. Tortora. Row Two: R. Templin, D. Snyder, D. Slull, 
C. Hce, F. Sfachow, M. Spangler, W. Uh/er, M. L/ber- 
seder, A. Swa/m. Row Three: S. Spiese, D. Va/ois. LOWER 
CENTER: Row One: 0. Simmons, C. Ruff, M. Stoner, D. 
Smith, S. Schreiber, J. Rumfield. Row Two: B. Shepler, 
J. Schoch, S. Saubel, R. Renshaw, S. Schadf, W. Poo/, 
J. Smith, K. Rothrock, M. Sink. 



139 



140 





*% 





UPPER LEFT: Row One: 8. Huber, S. Hunsicker, L. Kauffman, C. Kirk. Row Two: M. Huff, B. Kain, J. 
Huber, J. Kerschner, L. Fisher, B. Jones, J. latesta. Row Three: H. Kipp, B. Jones, E. Johnson, S. 
Hubscher, D. Hostetter. LOWER LEFT: Row One: N. CW/.'c, G. Fasnacht, P. Eberhart, G. Deaven, J. 
DiPiero, G. Evans. Row Two: G. Deveney, C. Falloon, F. DeBoer, C. Drescher, R. Ditzler, D. Drimones, 
K. Edwards. Row Three: C. Etfer, R. Dunnick, R. Ellison, E. Fasnacht. ABOVE: Row One: J. Baumann, 
S. Bellas, C. Acosta, B. Beeler. Row Two: P. Bacher, D. Bates, J. Abernethey. Row Three: W. Berm'nger, 
D. Bachman, S. Bell, T. Albert, M. Bartell, A. Boltz, G. Arnold. 



141 



LEFT CENTER: Row One: A. Hassinger, B. Hall, S. Hoover. Row Two: J. Holt, J. Hammond, J. Ho/brook, 
A. Handel. Row Three: J. Hersey, R. Ho/brook, R. Herbert, R. Haas, J. Gundel. UPPER RIGHT: Sitting: 
D. Bream. Row One: R. Cou/son, P. Brown, S. Brackbill, A. Bowman. Row Two: D. Boltz, L. Crum, 
P. Bowdltch, T. Crook, J. Creeger, A. Brandsberg, S. Cranage, V. Cohen, M. Ciaffone, L. Boschen. 
LOWER RIGHT: Row One: P. Whiting, H. Zimmerman, C. Zeiders, E. Helser, B. Maxwell. Row Two: 
C. Woodburn, K. Wood, B. Leas, P. Wolf, S. VanHouten, D. Hartman. Row Three: S. Wolfe, J. Wilson, 
A. Melman, P. Zerbe, G. Wuhlgemuth, K. Wallner, D. Wilkins, B. Van Arkel, L. Waddington. 





Kwffi^S^ ' ! 



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142 





143 






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III 



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...„,. w .... .,_,,._ ,_■. .^^^^^^ 







t 



ORGANIZATIONS 




PtSnHEIIBIL 






Kappa Lambda Sigma 



1. 


Robert Morris 


16. 


Mike Morrison 


2. 


Peter Kandrat 


17. 


Barrie Schmid 


3. 


Scott Ryland 


18. 


John Ulrich 


4. 


Tom Svirsko 


19. 


Louis Mylecraine 


5. 


Greg Erdman 


20. 


Glenn Steiner 


6. 


John Dottolo 


21. 


Henry Dinger 


7. 


Jerry Beardsley 


22. 


Ernie Miltner 


8. 


Tony DeMarco 


23. 


Ted Lyter 


9. 


Greg 05smann 


24. 


Bob Hunter 


10. 


Jerry Stauffer 


25. 


Carl Haeussler 


11. 


Laurence Morrison 


26. 


Eric Uberseder 


12. 


Bill Bucher 


27. 


Kent Willauer 


13. 


Paul Werner 


28. 


Dave Wilbur 


14. 


Leslie Bush 


29. 


Duane Shuttlesworth 


15. 


Greg Conrad 


30. 


Erich Linker 



Ninety-one years ago the Kalozenian Liter- 
ary Society for men was formed at Lebanon 
Valley. Fortunately, sometime in the early 
1930's the boys put down their specs and 
folios and became one of the three existing 
social fraternities. Nowadays they read less, 
but do more to add to the social life of Valley. 
Their capable leader this year, Les Busch, 
presided over several open houses, a Christ- 
mas trip to the Elizabethtown Crippled Child- 
ren's Home, and presented the annual award 
which Kalo gives to an outstanding football 
player. 





146 




147 




148 




Delta Lambda Sigma 



1. 


Nancy Kauffelt 


21 


Lucy Koch 


2. 


Ho!ly Ritter 


22 


Cathy Johnson 


3. 


Julie Rojahn 


23 


Beverly Houser 


4. 


Diane Renninger 


24 


Cindy Reifsnyder 


5. 


Mona Enquist 


25 


Barbara Robertson 


6. 


Terri Featherstone 


26 


Peggy Jones 


7. 


Bev Cushnie 


27. 


Leslie Bair 


8. 


Diane Simmons 


28 


Pat Pingel 


9. 


Joan Weber 


29 


Ann Basset 


IC 


Dorothy Merrill 


3C 


Rolanda Hofmann 


11. 


Sue Willman 


31 


Connie Jones 


12 


Judy Foster 


3 2 


Dale Carpenter 


13. 


Pat Rau 


3 3 


Barbara Turkington 


14. 


Sherrie Ptacek 


34 


Fran Kulp 


15. 


Carol Benninger 


3 5 


Julie Hummer 


16. 


Nance Hendrickson 


3 6 


Carol Bnenzo 


17. 


Carol Dunn 


37 


Carol Grove 


18. 


Cheryl Hartman 


3 8 


Debbie Stnckler 


19. 


Jane Snyder 


39 


Rae Thompson 


: 


Anne Prescott 


40. 


Nancy Robinson 



Delphian, one of the two social sororities on campus, may not have 
a sorority house, but they have third floor Green, (or is it the whole 
dorm?) At any rate, from somewhere within those hallowed halls an- 
nually appears LV's most glamorous, and only "playboy" bunny. The 
girls are infamous for their half-time entertainment during ICCP pro- 
grams, but they also find time for a Spring orphan's party, Delphian 
shoe shines, and those highly competitive intramural battles with 
Clio. 




149 




150 




Knights of the Valley 



1. 


Bob Jennings 


14. 


Keith Gitterman 


2. 


Tom Whittle 


IS 


Tom Micka 


3 


Bill MacNew 


16. 


Denny Graybill 


4. 


Greg Thomas 


17. 


Bob Dresch 


5. 


Dave Brubaker 


18 


George Glen 


6. 


Bill Zimmerman 


19 


Dave Feldman 


7. 


Chuck Semmel 


20. 


Bill Miller 


B 


Bob Greiner 


21. 


Frank Hoch 


9. 


Ken Baker 


22 


Joe Myers 


10. 


Bill Wheeler 


23. 


Bob McQuate 


11. 


Bruce Welsh 


24. 


Bill Bender 


12. 


Bill Allen 


25 


Denny Smith 


13. 


Joel Reidel 


26. 


Kongkun Hemmaplardh 



The vitality and spirit of the Knights was 
evidenced this year from their first torch- 
light parade to their annual street fair. 

The 30-man fraternity makes its home, and 
a lot of noise, on the third floor of Keister 
Hall. Their aim is to create and enhance the 
bonds of true brotherhood and friendship 
among the brothers, and, if possible, add a 
little variety to life at the Valley. Among 
the many contributions of the Knights to the 
College are the John Zola Memorial Scholar- 
ship and the Chuck Maston Award for ath- 
letics. 




151 




Phi 

Lambda 

Sigma 



1 . Robert Fuhrer 

2. John Wenzel 

3. Michael Jones 

4. Robert Walsh 

5. Stephen Barbaccia 

6. Michael Stempkowski 

7. Donald Bechtel 

8. Barry Streeter 

9. William Radice 

10. Dacid Diehl 

1 1 . Craig Linebaugh 

12. Douglas Winemiller 

13. Paul Gulli 

14. Jim Biery 

15. Robin Kornmeyer 

16. John Maclary 

1 7. Eugene Shaffer 

18. Larry Bowman 



19. David Miller 

20. Frank Kuhn 

21. Allan Steffy 

22. Richard Kaufmann 

23. Robert Graham 

24. Robert Gotwalt 

25. Taki Bobotas 

26. Barry Burdick 

27. Robert Zolad 

28. Jeff Thompson 

29. Thomas Corbett 

30. Robert Manning 

31 . Greg Teter 

32. Ed Thomas 

33. Jack Howie 

34. Kerry Althouse 
Missing: William Eisenhart 
Glenn Kleppinger, Robert Kaneda 



152 




- >y 




1 



» tt 



One year after the inception of Lebanon 
Valley College, the Philokosmian Literary So- 
ciety was founded as the cultural organiza- 
tion on campus. Now, one hundred years 
later, Phi Lambda Sigma, nicknamed Philo, is 
a fraternal body dedicated to boosting the 
social life of the students of the College, and, 
in particular, the brothers of Philo. 

Piloted by its President, Bill Eisenhart, Philo 
this year awarded its two annual financial 
scholarships, each of $100.00. One of these 
was awarded to a brother of the fraternity, 
the other to a member of the student body. 




153 



Kappa Lambda Nu 



1. 


Carolyn Thompson 


13. 


Lynn Marlatt 


2. 


Gloria Fultz 




14. 


Mary A. Horn 


3. 


Linda Hetzer 




15. 


Barbara Asplund 


4. 


Susan Shedenhe 


m 


16. 


Jean Anspach 


5. 


Mary J. Lentz 




17. 


Margie Dodge 


6. 


Pam Boyer 




18. 


Kay Gauit 


7. 


Sue Cullings 




19. 


Peggy Little 


8. 


Janice Shuster 




20. 


Susan Stark 


9. 


Ruth Pfeil 




21. 


Sue Shenk 


10. 


Marion Mylly 




22. 


Mary A. Cake 


11 


Nancy Hummel 




23. 


Maureen Thomas 


12. 


Betsy Scherfel 









Number 222 College Avenue, the Clio House, the only sorority 
house on campus, by the way, houses the sisters of Kappa Lambda 
Nu, the sister organization to Philo. There, guarded by "the goddess 
Minerva, the sisters spend their time planning open houses, fashion 
shows, and new ways to steal Lenny the Leopard. They claim to have 
started as a literary society, but, judging by their mantle full of 
trophies, them there books must have all been on gymnastics! 





m 



154 




155 



— ^fri 




^■ ' " ' "' 





Alpha Phi Omega 

A. P.O., LV's only nationally affiliated fraternity, is 
a group formed for the purpose of assembling men of 
the college in the fellowship of the Scout Oath Law, 
developing friendship, and promoting service. And 
promote service they do! Though many of their ef- 
forts go unrecognized, A. P.O. members are daily serv- 
ing the Valley's resident students. They keep busy 
doing everything from acting as deliverymen for the 
La Vie to sponsoring campus speakers, from raising 
and lowering the flag to selling refreshments at 
lacrosse games. If they get bored with these tasks, 
they always have those chapel slips to distribute and 
collect! 

A. P.O. service is not limited to college life. This 
year's members worked with Mayor Worrilow of Leb- 
anon, and, through money-making campaigns, raised 
money for a worthwhile charity. 



First Row: L Taylor, M. Ahrens, N. Coddington, B. Moyer, J. Cooper, 
D. Clemens, J. English, A. Balma, M. Henry, T. Clemens, J. Reid, 
R. Zygmunf R. Andrews, M. Waltz, N. Sener, G. Frederick. Second 
Row: M. Mallon, B. Dobinsky, E. Shipley, B. Smith, R. Schaeffer, 
J. Haslam, G. Myers, R. Grimm, J. Geoff, R. Fox, D. Hoffner, R. 
Long, K. Sipe, P. O'Hara, B. Grant, A. Shenk, L. Helt, N. Fogg, J. 
Penney, R. Thompson, F. Moury, K. Schmuck, D. Abercrombie. 




156 




Epsilon Zeta Phi 

One of our newer sororities, Epsilon Zeta Phi was 
founded in 1967 in order to perform services for the 
school and local community. It is one of the few fra- 
ternal bodies on campus to be affiliated with a na- 
tional group. If service is their goal, they have certain- 
ly reached it. This year alone, the girls have worked 
at Wernersville State Hospital, helped at a nursing 
home, assisted at the campus coffee hours, distrib- 
uted food baskets to the needy, and last, though not 
least, gave the residents of Mary Green Hall a chance 
to smell (and taste?) those cookies that they baked 
for teas. 



BELOW: Row One: A. Meiser, R. Shettel, C. Irwin, R. Harro. Row 
Two: L. Dorr, I. Stitt, F. Kulbaka, M. Hardenstine, S. Pfacelc, K. 
Wilke, S- Shue, M. Rice, K. Unangst. Row Three: M. Sans, D. Lapp, 
6. Kinney, S. S'Choiniere, M. Hoffman, E. Peters, R. Peterson, M. 
Church, C. Hoeilich, C. May, S. Stambach, J. He/big, N. Swenson, 
K. Wolfe, P. Ludwig. 





*:*_ 



>»•! • 









Faculty-Student Council 

The purpose of the Faculty-Student Council is to foster understanding 
and co-operation between the student body and the faculty and ad- 
ministration—and this year's FSC members had their work cut out for 
them. As the official voice of the students, FSC found itself in the 
center of a student-administration conflict over student permissions 
and Chapel policy. With the co-operation of President Sample and 
other Valley administrators, FSC set up student-administration com- 
mittees to rectify the situation. 

FSC also did its part to uplift LV's sagging social calendar. It spon- 
sored both mid-week dances and dances after home basketball games. 
Its most widely appreciated social contribution, however, was its spon- 
sorship of The Association concert in March. 



158 






Ji 



Under the leadership of Dean Burkholder, the group initiated, for those more 
intellectually inclined, a series of special events, which took the form of stimulating 
guest lecture programs. The four programs, ranging in dates from October 16- 
April 24, were arranged through the Wide World Lecture Bureau, Inc., of New 
York. Speakers included Bill AAauldin, noted political cartoonist, Dr. Harry D. 
Gideonese, Chancellor of the New School for Social Research, Dr. Nathan Wright, 
Jr., prominent Negro leader and Chairman of the 1968 National Conference on 
Black Power, and, as the final guest Mario Bragiotti, piano virtuoso, composer, 
and humorist. 



OPPOSITE: Row One: S. Ptacek, F. Kulp, R. Harro, J. Anspach, F. Stachow, D. Fluke, D. Burkholder. Row 
Two: R. Unger, D. Smith, R. Bender, W. Allen, A. Clipp, D. Slrickler, J Kreiser 





Bragiotti 



Gideonse 




Mauldii 



Wright 



159 



Jiggerboard 



Resident Women's Student Government Association 
—whew! no wonder it's called Jiggerboard, at least 
that's pronounceable! Due to current student dissatis- 
faction with LV rules and regulations, these girls 
took on the task of renovating our policy of regula- 
tions. They did a commendable job of house-cleaning. 
Out-dated rules were discarded or changed, necessary 
ones still firmly enforced. The result, a feeling of more 
individual freedom on the part of women students, 
and, hopefully, a heightened sense of personal re- 
sponsibility. 



BELOW: S. Cuttings, P. Ludwig, S. Shue, M. Eastman, M. Enquist, N 
Swenson, R. Harro, M. Gehris, 6. Turkington, R. Hofmann, G. Roush, 
J. Sockle. Seated: B. White, P. Buchanan, N. Hendrickson. 






Senate 



The long arm of the law, student law, that 
is, reaches out to control the actions of resi- 
dent LV men in the form of Men's Senate. 
Senators, elected by popular vote of the 
resident men and armed with pen and Sen- 
ate-cards, attempt to maintain conditions 
conducive to academic and personal devel- 
opment. This year's Senate also combined 
with its sister governing body, "Jigge-- 
board," to sponsor the annual Christmas 
Dinner-Dance. 



OPPOSITE: First Row: R. Atkinson, D. Brubaker, G. 
Scoff. Second Row: D. Snovel, £. Linker, W. Allen, J. 
Staulfer, H. Gregory, G. Teter, T. Cesfare, J. Beardsley. 





161 



162 






Men's Day Student Congress 



UPPER LEFT: P. Reb, W. Campbell, L. Achey, E. Shaffer, J. Biever. 
Not Pictured: T. Clemens, S. Kline, R. Trace, F. Kuhn. 



Women's Commuter Council 

ABOVE: J. Anspach, S. Stark, K. Bowman, M. Brandt. 

a Investment Club 



■ OPPOSITE: D. Steffy, R. Cou/son, J. Bitner, E. Shaffer, K. Althouse, R. Morris, E. 

Miltner, A. Steffy, L. Bowman, R. Kaufmann. 



163 



SCA 

This fall, as in years past, the Student Christian Associa- 
tion featured the Big Sister-Little Sister, Big Brother-Little 
Brother program and initiated a week of activities designed 
to make incoming frosh welcome to LVC. Throughout the 
year SCA also arranged Faculty Fireside Chats, weekend 
work camps in Philadelphia, all-campus retreats, special 
worship services, and various programs offering intellec- 
tual stimulation. 



BELOW: Row One: G. Myers, D. Snovel, N. Swenson, K. Sipe, D. She//en- 
berger, H. Gregory, R. Brandt, J. Wenrich, R. Bowen, G. Thomas. Row Two: 
R. Peterson, C. Irwin, J. Weber, P. Boyer, A. Me/ser, D. Merrill, G. Rousch, 
L. Waring. Row Three: M. Brandt, G. Thompson, M. Waring, P. Horn. 









Delta Tau Chi 



Originally an organization exclusively for pre-minis- 
tenal students, DTC is now open to members with any 
major, and of any Christian faith. Delta Tau Chi members, 
the "Servants of Christ," are a share group whose pur- 
pose it is to foster the Christian attitude and enrich the 
lives of its members by giving them a chance to express 
their religious dedication. This "expression" takes form in 
deputations which provide worship services in local 
United Methodist churches, in Valentine parties at the 
Elizabethtown Crippled Children's Hospital, and in eve- 
ning devotions which are provided nightly in the medi- 
tation chapel. 



Row One, Standing: E. Zeiders, T. Wible, R. Brandt, D. Shellenberger, 
K. Sipe, D. Shovel, R. Greiner. Row Two, Seated: G V.e-s J. .: enrich, 
F. Moury, M. Brandt. 



165 




La Vie Collegienne 



This year's controversial campus newspaper has incited some criti- 
cism, and it's about time! This year's La Vie finally cracked the shell of 
apathy that had for so long enveloped Lebanon Valley. For the first 
time in a long while students picked up their copies of La Vie and 
read them— first page to the last! Editorials weren't sermons, but 
timely comments, and letters to the editor gave opinions. This year's 
La Vie was truly the voice of the student— at last! 

ABOVE: Row One: P. Eberhart, 8. Andrews, M. Heyboer, C. Grove. Row Two: D. Fluke, 
P. Lewin, A. Schmick, M Horn, D Bartholomew, A. Stetfy, J. Snyder. Row Three: G. 
Beidel, P. Stock, J. Albert. 



La Vie's campus observer, Dave Bartholomew 



166 





Quittie 



Pictures, layouts, late nights, pictures, schedules, 
quarter margins, pictures, meetings, deadlines, pic- 
tures, pictures, pictures!! That's the life of the ever- 
so-small Quittie staff. This year's editors and staff 
attempted something new— new layouts, more copy, 
supposedly a yearbook that would more accurately 
portray life at the Valley. 



BELOW: Row One- 8. Welsh, T. Whitiel. W. MacNew. Row Two: 
R. Hofmann, R. Pfeil, C. Benninger, B. Hcuser, C. Brienzo, H. 
Ritter, K. Wolfe, G. Glen, C Jones, P. Cull:. Not Pictured: M. She- 
mas, C. May. 




167 



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168 




Wig and Buckle 



Wig and Buckle, the Valley's dramatic society, strives to offer students an oppor- 
tunity for experience in differing areas of theatrical arts; the result— entertainment! 

The activities of 1968-1969 included the traditional Homecoming play "Oh Dad, 
Poor Dad, Mama's Hung You In The Closet and I'm Feeling So Sad," which was di- 
rected by Max Hunsicker and the presentation of three one-act plays in February. 

OPPOSITE PAGE ABOVE: Row One: G. Weber, R. Mains, J. Hostetter. Row Two: J. Johnston, R. Frey, R. 

Poorman, J. West, B. Bender. Row Three: S. Bo/way, J. Riedel, D. Carter, J. Kreiser, M. Sink, L. Bower. 

Row Four: G. Fleagle, D. Bates, P. Hunsicker, B. Baker, M. Sans. Row Five: M. Hunsicker, J. McClelland, B. 
McCann, J. Sockle, A. Jameson. 





169 



Childhood Education Club 

The Childhood Education Club, is open to all Lebanon 
Valley students to further acquaint, themselves with the op- 
portunities and methods of the education of children. The 
club features an art workshop for its members and panel 
discussions held by students and newly-hired teachers. This 
year, as a community service, the club held a Christmas party 
for underprivileged children. 



First Row: M. Church. E. Peters, L. Kern, B. Turkington, 8. Asplund. Second 
Row: P. Jones, 0. Rawn, C. Koch, L. Dorr, J. Helbig, D. Renninger, 8. 
Russell, P. Carnathan, G. Wohlgemuth, N. McCullough, C. Dunn, H. Ritter, 
S. Stambach, C. Holflich, L. Kauffman. Third Row: J. Creeger, J. A. Otto, 

B. Kinney, M. Hoffman, C. Hartman, D. Merrill, K. Waller, J. Smith, C. Kirk, 

C. Benninger. 






S-PSEA 



Open to all education majors, SPSEA is the state edu- 
cation association on campus. Its aim is to affiliate stu- 
dents with the state organization before they leave school 
to enter the teaching profession. It also attempts to co- 
ordinate the activities of all education majors, whatever 
their field of specialization. 

The monthly meetings feature guest lecturers and dis- 
cussions. Other activities include the sale of L. V. license 
plates, the sponsorship of a booth at the annual F. S. C. 
reception for freshmen, and an award given annually to 
a junior who displays the most obvious characteristics of a 
promising teacher. 



ABOVE: Row One: J. McClelland, P. Zerbe, D. Gladhill, D. Cecum, J. 
Cestone, J. Kreiser, J. Alio, V. Fisher, K. Jor/ora, K. Hale. Row Two: B. 
Russell, A. Jameson, P. Boyer. 



171 



Pi Gamma Mu 



OPPOSITE: Row One: J. Stauffer, N. Robin 
son. Row Two: K. Althouse, P. Hess, F 
Shearer, N. Hendrickson. 



Alpha Psi Omega 



BELOW: G. Reist, R. Poorman, J. Hunsicker. 
T. Hostetter. 




0S 




■ I "Zmpp 



172 



"KJ 



E*«*v- 







9 * 



Chemistry Club 



Seated: R. Yarger, J. Schmehl, N. Matsui, J. Foster, S. Shedenhelm, 
J. West, G. Frederick. Standing: 8. McQuafe, J. Groff, R. Zygmunt, 
R. Shaffer, G. Moyer, J. Reid, D. Subacfi, R. Miller, J. Micka, L. 
Taylor, B. Dobinsky, K. Guyler, L. Eisenhower. 



Beta Beta Beta 



D. Carpenter, L. Koch, P. Pingel, L. Bair, W. Miller, M. Eastman, D. 
Frantz, J. Maclary, B. Bender, K. Baker, C. Schworer, B. Coupe, 
F. R/'ce, r. Clemens, P. Wolf, P. W. Hess, Adviser. 



173 



Math Club 



RIGHT: Row One: R. Long, D. Stanilla, D. 
Brubaker, W. Campbell. Row Two: A. Bal- 
ma, G. Beldel, P. Clauser. Row Three: D. 
Burkholder, M. Hardenstine, S. Foltz, R. 
Gre'mer. 



Physics Club 



BELOW: D. Diehl, J. Cooper, 7. Bross, R. 
Ellison, Mr. O'Donnell, W. Hamsher. 












ABOVE: Sitting: R. Thompson, R. 
Shettel, N. Wagner, W. Moyer, V. 
Strickler, M. Horn. Standing: L. Rad- 
/of, L. Bush, K. Cault, M. Hollen. 



LEFT: Sitting: R. Shettel, R. Thomp- 
son. Standing: N. Wagner, L. Bush, 
L. Radlof. 



175 




German Club 



ABOVE: Row One: N. Leibenguth, C. Stoh 
ler, M. Graves. Row Two: K. Bowman, T 
Folk, Dr. Piel, V. Fisher. 



French Club 



RIGHT: Row One: R. Hofmann, Dr. Titcomb 
Row Two: VV. Worrilow, C. Grove, M. Urn 
berger. 



176 




Chess Club 



OPPOSITE: Seated: R. Heck, V. 
Pres., E. Hammacher, Pres., B. Cole, 
Sec.-Treas., Donald Carter, F.S.C. 
Rep. Standing: Dr. Tom, G. Be'tdel, 
A. Moffatt, J. Bitner, M. Waltz, N. 
Sener, E. Kisiel, J. Johnston. 

Russian Club 



BELOW: Row One: M. Shemas, D. 
Coffee//, J. Wenzel, R. Weller, M. 
Stempkowski, Mrs. Hansen, M. Hol- 
land, J. Cranston, B. Asplund, M. 
Rutherford. Row Two: C. Jones, R. 
Fennimore, R. Jones, T. Bobotas, 
R. Basta, R. Snell, T. Corberf, T. 
Svirsko, A. Prescott, N. Robinson. 
Row Three: J. Do/fo/o, E. Miltner, 
R. Zolad, R. Prober!, B. Wilkes, D. 
Clemens, J. DiPiero. Row Four: M. 
Magazine, J. Hockley, E. Shaffer, 
J. Howie, J. latesta, L. Scott. Row 
Five: F. Kuhn, E. Linker, 8. Decker, 
J. Anderson, S. Mellini, D. Miller. 




177 








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S3 


1 




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!« 



ABOVE: Row One: M. Dodge, K. Hegerich. 
Row Two: M. Cake, M. Enquisf, N. Hendrick- 
son, C. Hartman. Row Three: 8. Asplund, L 
Waring, F. Sfacbow, J. Snyder, D. Simmons, 

C. Benm'nper. Row Four: P. Refa, M. GuHi, J. 
Ulrich, M. Stempkowski, M. Holland, D. Wilbur, 
B. Bucher, B. Gotwalt, E. Lenker, T. Cesfare, 

D. Smith, B. Walsh. Missing: D. Misal, President, 
P. Carnathan. 




if" 



178 





White Hats 

Although the controversial White Hats initia- 
tion program was marked this year more by 
its brevity than its severity, it has apparently 
fulfilled its purpose in uniting the freshman 
class and orienting them to their new life at 
Lebanon Valley. Be it necessity or tradition, 
the White Hat program is a distinctive part 
of Valley life, and our affectively organized 
freshman class surely will testify to its worth 
to incoming students. 




179 



180 









Sigma Alpha lota 



The Valley's professional music fraternity for women had a busy 
year. The fraternity awarded the Pickwell Scholarship which is given 
in memory of a former Lebanon Valley piano instructor and charter 
member of the Delta Chapter of S.A.I. S.A.I, also received honors. It 
was granted the Chi Province College Chapter Achievement Award 
and the Chi Province Leadership Award. The schedule for the year in- 
cluded the S.A.I.-Sinfonia musical "High Spirits," the S.A.I.-Sinfonia 
Christmas Concert, the Pickwell Benefit Concert, and an All-American 
Concert. 



OPPOSITE: Row One: L. Rothermel, B. Siachow, C. McCrary, N. Tafel, E. Houck. Row 
Two: S. Casagrand, P. Horn, G. Roush. Row Three: D. Fluke, E. Koch, 8. Bate/-, N. Hol- 
linger. Row Four: L. Waring, J. McClelland, P. Werrell, J. Kreiser. N. Werner, J. Cestone, 
P. Bachtell, D. Ceruni, L. Ammlung, M. Gehris, S. Russell, M. Whitmire, C. Ferris. 



181 



182 





Sinfonia 



lota Kappa is the active campus chapter of the 
national music fraternity, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Each 
year, besides taking up various service projects, the 
Sinfonians present several outstanding musical pro- 
ductions on campus. This year's dramatic effort was 
"High Spirits." 

Although lota Kappa is a music fraternity, a mem- 
ber need not be a music major to join the organiza- 
tion. The only prerequisites are a true interest in 
music and performance ability in some musical medi- 
um. 



OPPOSITE PAGE ABOVE: Row One: £. Kisiel, J. Kaln, T. Gehman, 
I. Jacobs, E. Hammacher, N. Sulphin. Row Two: R. Heck, C. Fleagle, 
J. Bitner, K. Garner, E. Kolle, D. Keener, B. Sherman. Row Three: 
T. Wissler, R. Bowen, G. Weber, K. Sterner, T. Hostetter, K. Hale 
B. Fry. 

OPPOSITE: Row One: M. Campbell, R. Poorman. Row Two: D. Carfer, 
D. Myers, R. Yarger, V. Coble. Row Three: J. Conway, J. Wubbena, 
K. Guy/er, F. Rice. Not Pictured: J. Spangler, B. Sfienenberger, J. 
Spangler, L. Schauer, M. Hunskker, D. Schimpf. 




183 












184 




Marching Band 





The Blue and White Marching Band per- 
formed faithfully in each half-time ceremony 
during the football season, displaying the 
fruits of long hours of planning and practice. 
Fans were more than pleased to find each 
performance unique and entertaining. The 
Band Front Girls added a dash of beauty and 
variety to the already colorful scene. 



OPPOSITE CENTER: K. Cault, S. Casagrand, 8. White, P. 
Rau, F. Stachow, A. Brandsburg, C. Wocdburn, C. Brienzo. 
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: D. Carpenter, K. Hegerich, S. Kumph, 
0. Smith. 

TOP: Row One: C. Hartman, B. Asplund, L. Henderson, 
Row Two: M. Marquis, S. O'Brian, E. Heiser. 



185 








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Concert Choir 



Chapel Choir 



i ' 



Directed by Dr. Pierce Getz, Lebanon Valley's 
forty-member Concert Choir is open for audition 
to all LV students. The group makes an annual con- 
cert tour; this year's, ten days in duration, took it 
to Washington, D. C, and on a tour of the general 
New England seacoast area. 

Honors came to the choir in the form of two 
invitations to perform. The first was from the Na- 
tional Convention of Music Educators and involved 
a trip to Washington, D. C. The second was from 
the Pennsylvania State Music Convention and took 
them to the state capital at Harrisburg. 



The major function of Chapel Choir is the pres- 
entation of the anthem and choral responses in 
weekly chapel services. There are in addition, 
occasional exchange programs with the chapel 
choirs of neighboring colleges. One need not be 
a music major to join the choir, but no student 
may be a member of both Chapel Choir and 
Concert Choir. 




OPPOSITE PAGE ABOVE: Row One: S. George, S. Kumpf, J. McClelland, D. Bream, D. Simmons, D. Gladhill, M. Stoner, D. Bates, N. Tafel, L. Waring, S. Casagrand, E. 
Houcfc, G. Roush, D. Cerutti. Row Two: W. Weaver, P. Bacher, S. Hoover, P. Bachtell, M. Waring, N. Holllnger, B. Baker, M. Gehrls, L. Rhen, J. Knauer. Row Three: T. 
Bross, J. Hoffman, R. Sherman, G. Fleagle, D. Schimpf, R. Bowen, M. Huff, D. Myers, D. Binkley, L. Witmer, M. Whitmlre, E. Burgess. Row Four: D. Patrick, D. Wine- 
miller, S. Cupp, C. Zeiders, W. Sharrow, J. Bitner, L. Lovgren, R. Poorman, M. Hunsicker, F. Rice, J. Burns. ABOVE: Row One S. McConaghay, C. Alease, M. Potteiger, 
L. Sham, S. S'Choim'ere, S. Shue, C. Faloon, N. Leibenguth, C. Fiedler, M. Brandt, R. Meckley, M. Sink, J. Huber, L. Koch. Row Two: L. Bowen, M. Ade, C. May, G. 
Deveney, R. Hicterson, J. Creeger, L. Ho/ubowicz, D. Merrill, K. Sterner, G. Weber, T. Wissler, F. Moury, J. Paif. Row Three: J. Johnston, R. Yarger, D. Fowler, G. 
Evans, R. Gre/ner, K. Garner, R. Ellison, F. DeBoer, E. Johnson, P. C/awser, G. Beidel, J. Naus. 



1 87 



Girls Band 



Jazz Band 



The All-Girl Band, an ensemble under the 
direction of Dr. Thurmond, is designed pri- 
marily for gjrls majoring in voice, piano, or- 
gan, or string instruments, but is open to all 
women students. All girls with a wind in- 
strument major are encouraged to play 
with the band and gain valuable experience 
through their participation. 



Row One: J. Baumann, A. Smith, L. Ammlung, J. Mc 
Clelland, 8. Russell. Row Two: D. Ceruffi', P. Werrell, A 
Meiser, C. Reifsnyder, C. Ferris, N. Werner, S. McCon 
aghay, E. Houck, B. Baker, M. Graves, 5. George, J 
Landis, I. Stiff, K. Barto. Row Three: V. Fox, F. Garver 
S. Hoover, N. Tafel, D. Teyssier, C. McCrary, M. Ras 
mussen, P. Horn, C. Green, L Rhen, L Waring, E 
Bur/ess, W. Weaver, C. Riccaboni, G. Roush, J. Heil 
man, D. Fluke, S. S'Choiniere, M. Gehris, N. Kauffelt. 
J. Cesfone. 



The Jazz Band, while not under faculty 
supervision, is financially sponsored by Sin- 
fonia. Their dedication is evident— swinging 
sounds are heard 'til the wee small hours 
all over campus. Scoring high in college 
competitions, this 18-piece band presents a 
well-attended concert every year. 



Front Row: 8. Fry, F. Hoch, J. Conway, J. Kain, J. Spang- 
ler. Back Rpw: L. Witmer, R. Heck, H. Kipp, J. Jones, 
J. Schnader, M. Campbell, B. Melfy, D. Winemiller, B. 
Shellenberger, J. Spangler, S. Spiese. 






189 



Guild Student Group 



CENTER: Row One: K. Hale, K. Sterner, M. Whitmire, L. 
Rhen, G. Roush, N. Hollinger, Sec.-Treas., P. Horn. Row 
Two: W. Sharrow, V. Pres., L. Ammlung, A. Smith, R. 
Ellison, F. DeBoer, C. Irwin, D. Myers, J. Wubbena, 
Pres., N. Tafel, E. Koch. 



String Quartet 



OPPOSITE PAGE: C. McCrary, Violin, E. Houck, Violin, 
P. Horn, Viola, L. Rothermel, Cello. 



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Symphony Orchestra 



OPPOSITE: Row One: C. McCrary, M. Gehris, E. Houct, 
M. Rasmussen, J. Helbig, P. Horn, M. Uberseder, L. 
Rothermel. Row Two: M. Reidy, J. Baumann, L. Hender- 
son, A. Smith, B. Tezak, L. Ammlung, B. Mains, I. Stiff, 
N Hollinger, J. Cesfone, D. Niethamer. Row Three: 8. 
Sherman, L. Witmer, B. Jones, H. Kipp, R. Heck, D. 
Winemiller, L. Bowen, S. George, W. Sfine, D. Carter, J. 
Landis, R. Reed, L. Sweger. Row Four: J. Hunsicker, K. 
Garner, R. Renshaw, Mr. Lanese. 



191 



192 






Clarinet Choir 



First Row: 8. Cain, D. Teyssier, C. Reifsnyder, J. Kain, J. Conway, I. 
Stiff, B. Tezak, W. Levinsky. Second Row: T. Gehman, F. Hoch, J. 
Huber, G. Deveney, J. Schrader, D. Niethamer, J. Cesfone, M. Camphill, 
G. Fleagle, N. Werner. C. Feme, G. Fox. Third Row: J. Gundel, F. 
Garver, J. Blouch, J. tandis, K. Bartc, R. Mains, J. Sorcselt, E. Fasnacht, 
D. Keener, 8. Frey. S. Saubell, D. Fowler, S. McConaghay. 

Percussion Ensemble 



First Row: A/1. Potteiger, M. Marquis, D. Bates. Second Row: T. Naus, R. 
Books, M. Hunsicker. 



Brass Ensemble 



First Row: G. fvans, J. McClelland, J. Jones, D. Cerutti, J. Hoffman, D. 
Myers, K. Garner, S. Spiese, J. Spangler, 7. Flud, D, Winemiller. Second 
Row: f. Moore, R. Sherman, M. Graves, L. Bowen, J. Johnston, B. 
Sfine, S. George, D. Carter, C. Schimpf, H. Kipp, L. Witmer, R. Heck. 



193 




SPORTS 



195 



Football: 

All They Had -All the Time 

Despite numerous bad breaks and injuries to key 
players, the Valley gridders managed a 4-4 season against 
much improved M.A.C. competition. The team started out 
by winning the first three games in a lopsided fashion, 
completely demolishing their opponents. This seemed to 
be the trend until that old nemesis struck again— injuries. 
The season record is by no means an indication of the 
quality of the team, as they displayed a willingness to 
give 100% until the final gun sounded, regardless of 
the score. 

Numerous records were set by a potent offense riding 
on the passing of Bruce Decker, who accounted for over 
1600 yards total offense himself, and set a new M.A.C. 
record. Most notably, in losing to Wilkes, holders of the 
nation's longest winning streak, Decker hit on 24 of 51 
passes for over 345 yards. Overall, Decker hit on 118 
passes this season 54 of which were snagged by sopho- 
more split-end, Gred Teter. 

This year's offense was also featured by Tony De- 
Marco's consistently powerful running and a hard hitting 
offensive line which did a fine job opening the holes. 
Though often smaller than their opponents, a powerful 
defense led by Dave Murphy, Joe Torre, and Ed Thomas 
gave opponents "grief" throughout the season, causing 
our rivals to lose the ball on numerous occasions. Con- 
tact is the name of the game and our defense played the 
game to the hilt. 




196 



UPPER RIGHT: Kneeling: G. Ko/arac, i/nebacJcer Coach, K. Snyder, Backfield Coach, R. Rogerson, Line Coach. Standing: R. Yeakel, Equipment Manager, 

B. McHenry, Head Coach, J. Petrofes, Trainer. ABOVE: First Row (from left); R. Snell. D. Tulli, S. Brandsberg, B. Decker, G. Morse (Co-captain), J. Torre 
(Co-captain), T. Falato, R. Basta, T. DeMarco, R. Kornmeyer, T. Light, J. Westerfield (Assistant Manager). Second Row: B. Unger (Student Trainer), G. Shaffer, 
M. Morrison, R. Probert, J. Grube, J. Howie, D. Murphy, E. Thomas, B. Streeter, J. Thompson, J. Ill, J. Meade, J. Beardsley, T. Bobotas, J. Brandt (Assistant 
Manager). Third Row: R. Herbert (Student Trainer), T. Svirsko, B. Jones, E. Norwick, E. Gibson, T. Koons, R. DeBaun, B. Morris, J. latesta, G. Teter, J. 
DiPiero, L. Larthey, C. Werner, J. Cranston, J. Holbrook, D. Semon (Assistant Manager). Fourth Row: B. Fuhrer, J. Rados, H. Chwatt, D. Robey, B. Kelley, 

C. Etter, B. Holbrook, G. Arnold, J. Nagy, R. Oves, D. Bachman, D. Duso, J. Hersey, F. Sourbeer (Assistant Manager). Fifth Row: J. Petrofes (Trainer), 
R. Yeakel (Equipment Manager), T. Strivzer, J. Rowe, J. Kurkis, W. D. McHenry (Coach), K. Snyder ("Coach;, G. Kolarac (Coach), R. Rogerson (Coach), 
R. Bell, D. Pizzi. OPPOSITE PAGE: Sophomore Split End Greg Teter latches on to a Decker aerial against F. & M. 







ABOVE: John Holbrook, soccer-style place kicker attempts 
a field goal against Muhlenberg. OPPOSITE: OUCH! Joe 
Torre applies instant pain to a Muhlenberg ball carrier. 




Team Record 4-4 

LVC Opponents 

49 Dickinson 6 

28 Ursinus 6 

39 Muhlenberg . .29 

7 Moravian .... 28 

17 F & M 19 

6 Albright 7 

16 Wilkes 23 

21 PMC Colleges . .6 




UPPER LEFT: Record-breaking quarterback Bruce Decker confers with Head Coach Bill McHenry during the tense moments of the Muhlenberg game. ABOVE: Bruce 
Decker releases a pass as guard Tom Svirsko loses his helmet in fierce combat on the line. 



199 




UPPER LEFT: Maryann Eastman steals the ball from her opponent to start a fast break. CENTER: Barb Hall draws a lead on one of (he fwenfy-fwo goals she scored 
during the season. ABOVE: Kneeling: J. Yeagley, C. Thompson. Middle Row. B. Harro, J. Snyder, B. Van Arkle, J. Carber, J. Shuster, J. Anspach. Back Row: Coach J. 
Walters, M. Lentz, L Bair, C. Ristine, M. Umberger, M. Eastman, B. Hall, S. Stark, S. Deaven, K. Wilke, L. Craft. 



200 




Field Hockey: 

Girls Rally After Slow Start 

Field Hockey was a bright light in the usually dark 
sky of fall sports at LVC this year. The team showed a 
marked improvement over these of recent years 
rolling on to an impressive 6-3 log. Under the tute- 
lege of coach Jaci Walters, the team's attack featured 
a high-powered offense and a miserly defense. This 
high-geared offense accounted for 30 goals in nine 
games, while Co-captain Bobbi Harro's outstanding 
goalie play was the backbone of the defense. 

Outstanding performances by several freshmen, 
plus continued excellent showings by seasoned upper- 
classmen, enabled Co-captains Harrow and Leslie Bair 
to lead the team to a winning season. Most notable 
for her outstanding performances throughout the sea- 
son was freshman right inner Barbara Hall who tallied 
22 of the team's 30 goals. She was selected to the 
first team Central Penn and to the first Mid-East team 
which competed in the National Tournament at Glass- 
boro, New Jersey, held during the Thanksgiving vaca- 
tion. Other post-season distinctions went to Leslie Bair 
(2nd team Central Penn) and to Maryann Eastman 
(Honorable Mention Central Penn). 







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ABOVE: Bobbie Harro is set to stop the shot should it get past Shirley Deaven who is making the defensive play. 



201 



Cross Country: Over the River 
and Through the Woods... 

LVC's harriers, much improved over last year's team, raced off to a 6-4 
record against tough M.A.C. competition, much to the surprise of the other 
teams in the conference. Some highlights of the season included the one- 
point victory ever Delaware Valley in the last dual meet of the season, and 
the meet against Albright in which freshman John Gilman set a new home 
course record by placing first with a time of 27:22. The team placed in a tie 
for eighth in the post season M.A.C. tournament held at Drexel. 

Outstanding performances were turned in consistently by Co-captains Jim 
Davis and Terry Nitka, as well as by sophomore Harvey Gregory and fresh- 
men Steve Shaffer and Gilman. It is quite possible that John Gilman, who 
recorded a number of firsts during the season, may be just the distance 
runner needed to fill the shoes of the now-graduated Dick Williams who was 
the best distance runner in recent years at the Valley. Prospects for the coming 
season are bright since only Jim Davis and Bob Unger will be lost through 
graduation, thus a strong nucleus will remain around which a winning team 
can be built. 






UPPER RIGHT: Freshman John Gilman crosses the finish line recording 
one of his many first place finishes during the season. CENTER LEFT: 
Freshman Steve Schaffer leads the pack against Albright with team- 
mates Jim Davis, Terry Nitka and Harvey Gregory following closely. 
CENTER RIGHT: Co-captain Terry Nitka and sophomore Harvey 
Gregory console each other after a tough race. OPPOSITE: Row One: 
Co-captains T. Nitka and J. Davis. Row Two: G. Mayhoffer (coach), 
R. Unger, H. Gregory, J. Gilman, A/I. Burns, S. Schaffer, W. Snyder. 




202 




Height Stunts Score 

Ah, winter at last! This is the time of year when the basketball 
belles of Lebanon Valley don their sneakers and take to the 
court. In past seasons the team records have not been truly in- 
dicative of the efforts and desires to win as shared by these girls. 
This season could prove to be a departure from the recent pattern 
with many returns from last year's squad. Cindy Melman, Joanne 
Yeagley and Janice Shuster have returned to supply the necessary 
firepower to spark the team and they will receive support from 
a promising cortege of freshman sharpshooters including Ruth 
Ann Meckley, Evelyn Heiser, Judy Holt and Barbara Maxwell. 

At this point, the girls have dropped their first two decisions 
to Millersville and Elizabethtown but the team has shown overall 
improvement and is expected to rally for the remainder of the 
season. 

ABOVE LEFT: Lucy Koch makes defensive move. 

OPPOSITE: Valley hands reach to block fhe play. 

BELOW: Row One: R. Meckley, B. Maxwell, M. Lentz, J. Shuster, P. Boyer, J. Holt, 
A. Lease. Row Two: E. Heiser, C. Johnson, C. Melman, C. Ristine, L. Koch, K. 
Knauer, W. Worrilow, D. Dnmonis, J. Yeagley. Row Three: J. Snyder, C. Kirk, L. 
Kauffman, A. Hkkerson. S. Bellas, C. Hickerson, S. Hoover, B. McCann, P. Dougherty, 
L. Bowen, B. Robinson, M. Sans, F. Haas, Mrs. Carman, Coach. 



M 







r 



l 




Hoopsters Caged 
By Lack of Size 



The 1968-69 basketball season was not full of mem- 
orable experiences. The outlook from the beginning of 
the season was not one of extreme optimism since 
the team was lacking in height. Though small in 
stature, the team was large in desire, and their play 
was best characterized by their constant, all-out 
hustle. This attitude was perhaps best reflected against 
arch-rival Albright, when the scrapping and hustling 
paid off as Harold Todd's forty-foot shot at the buzzer 
ending the fourth overtime period banked off the 
glass and into the bucket to give us a one point 
victory! 

Outstanding efforts paid off against Dickinson and 
F & M, all on the home court. Chalk '68-69 up to ex- 
perience and look ahead to '69-70. With continued 
fine performances from Dave Miller, Steve AAellini, 
Bill Bucher, and Frank Kuhn, plus the addition of Chip 
Etters, George Petrie, and Ken Stoltz, Lebanon Valley 
may be back on the rise and have somewhat of a 
"sleeper" in the MAC's next year. 
















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ABOVE: R. Hans, Mgr., G. Petrie, F. Kuhn, S. Mellini, D. Miller, D. Snovel, E. Linker, K. Stoltz, W. Bucher, 

Coach J. R. McHenry, R. LoBianco, Mgr. Kneeling: Co-captains H. Todd and J. Stauffer. 

ABOVE CENTER: A large crowd of student athletic supporters observe Steve Mellini as he guides the 

ball through the hoop. Bucher (4) , Miller (32), and Snovel (24) converge on the play. 

BOTTOM CENTER: Guard Bill Bucher (4) jockeying for position to take his man to the basket in hopes 

of drawing a foul or getting an easy lay-up. 




•'". ' l i w ij fr 



204 





ABOVE: Dave Miller (32) fires away for a crucial bucket in our four-overtime victory against Albright. Hal Todd (30) the 
eventual hero observes Dave's form. 



205 





ABOVE CENTER: There's no such thing as an eas, 'Wo" as Frank KuHn ,12) 

t TV\ " , e 9 °" h ' S $b0 ' ° H '" a "° wd - Converging on ,he p/av are 
Enc , Lnfce, (42, and Dave M//h, (32,. OPPOSITE LOwVlEFT: "LigVnJut- 
aga,n f.nnegan goes , he ball as Denny Snove/ (24! ar.d Dave Miller (32) 

e 3hY ap "'f , e " op . os,TE: " R, ' n9 -' a/,ed howit ™" E - h '"-''• 

ABOV Co J- t Pa M n ' T ed jT P r '° r a SUre ' W ' ^<" s ' M °'*™" . 



207 






Matmen Pinned by Inexperience 



Prospects for this season were somewhat similar to Florida's 
hurricane warnings in September— dark and ominous, with 
little sun in sight. After pulverizing P.M.C. in their first match, 
however, it seemed that what everyone thought could not be 
true, but the team's overall inexperience began to show 
through. Senior co-captains Rich Kauffman and Kerry Althouse 
lived up to their expectations and had respectable records. 
Heavyweight Ed Thomas far surpassed his expectations and 
as of this writing has a 7-1 record and out of his seven vic- 
tories, "Big Ed" has recorded five pins. All this and it's only 
his second year of wrestling competition. Injuries to Mike 
Stempkowski, and a most promising freshman, Tom Koons, 
hurt us in two weight classes, and inexperience and inconsist- 
ency hurt us in others. 

Overall, the team had trouble putting it all together but 
when they did, on occasion, they were tough. Prospects for 
next season have to look brighter, if just for experience. Some 
promising freshmen to watch out for are Frank Sourbeer, Jim 
latesta, and Tom Koons who definitely will be assets to the 
team in future years. 




208 





OPPOSITE CENTER: The teacher and the pupil study the 
action together displaying all of the concentration neces- 
sary to be both an able coach and an accomplished pupil. 
OPPOSITE LEFT: Co-captain Rich Kauffman moves for the 
take-down on his opponent from Moravian, OPPOSITE 
BOTTOM: Row One: G. Thompson, R. Etchterge- V 
Stempkowski, C. Layne, R. Kaufmann, B. Weller, Mgr., R. 
Coulson, K. Althouse, E. Thomas, M. Cupp, J. latesta, J. 
Edwards, G. Petrofes, Coach. ABOVE: Coach Petrofes 
rushes to the aid of Tom Koons. injured during his match 
against Moravian. OPPOSITE: Ed "free" Thomas s 1- 
for a take-down against an unfortunate Moravian heavy- 
weight who is in for a rough afternoon. 



209 



Stickmen Cop 
MAC Laurels 



"Check!" "Ground Ball!" "Ride, 4-on!" With 
these sounds students at The Valley recognize 
the return of Spring and— Lacrosse!! During the 
past season, under the excellent guidance of 
coaches Bill and Bob McHenry and the capable 
leadership of Co-captains Gary Gunther and Tom 
Falato, The Valley stickmen, in only their third 
year of existence, scraped and hustled their way 
to the top of the heap. They won not only the 
Middle Atlantic Conference title, but also placed 
first in the Moore Division in Intercollegiate La- 
crosse. This was the first M.A.C. title won by a 
Lebanon Valley athletic team since 1961. The 
title was not won until the last game of the 
season, in a thrilling overtime victory against 
a very strong University of Delaware team on a 
rain-soaked field. 

Highlights of the season included a tremendous 
upset victory over a tough Villanova team, fea- 
turing outstanding play by our close defense. 
During the season, the Dutchmen gained a repu- 
tation for all-out hustle and desire to hit. All of 
this and not a senior on the squad! Opponents 
beware!! Post season awards were numerous. 
Dennis Misal and Tom Cestare were chosen 
M.V.P. by their teammates. Other honors were 
Gary Gunther, first team All M.A.C. and first team 
Central Atlantic Division U.S.I.L.A., Dennis 
Tulli, first team All M.A.C, Dennis Misal, first team 
Penn-Del League Lacrosse Combine, and Steve 
Brandsberg, Honorable Mention All American for 
his consistent defensive play throughout the 
season. 




«^ 



THIS PAGE, TOP: Talcing a short breather, Gene Shaffer (25,), and 
Denny Misal (87) look on in anticipation of their return to action. 
LEFT: "Ground 6a//!" Midfielder John Martancik (79) hustles after a 
loose ball as Pete Brennan (35) and Jim Evans (66) wait to render 
needed assistance ABOVE: Tom Falato (70) and "Beef" Tulli (54) 
hustle over to assist Gary Gunther (29) and Denny Misal (87) recover 
loose ball vs. Michigan State. 




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■ _ 







LVC Opponent 

14 Muhlenberg 2 

17 N. Y. Maritime 2 

17 Lafayette 4 

8 F&M 4 

1 1 Villanova 4 

14 Muhlenberg 3 

3 Bucknell 9 

9 Dickinson 5 

9 Delaware 8 

(Overtime) 
RECORD: Won, 8; Lost, 1 

LEFT: Gene Shaffer (25) working one on one, frying fo beat his man 
to the goal. 




Front Row: J. Torre, R. West, M. Hollen, S. Brandsberg, D. Tulli, Gary Cunther (co-captain), Tom Falato (co-captain), D. Misal, B. Zimmerman, J. Evans, J. Stauffer, 

P. Brennan. Second Row: N. Coddtngfon (manager,), B. Walsh, C. Unebaugh, E. Shaffer, T. DeMarco, J. Martancik, B. Allen, P. Rondeau, J. Beardsley, T. Cestare, D. 

Wilbur, 6. Radice, J. Petrofes (trainer). Third Row: /. Roemig (equip, manager), S. Coulter (manager), B. Gotwa/f, M. Gulli, D. Engle, T. Corbeff, £. Thomas, 
C. Woehrle, J. Lawton, D. Feldman, J. Wise, R. McHenry (coach), W. McHenry (coach,). 



211 




Strategy Pays Off- 



ABOVE: The Coaches McHenry outline strategy and set up a play. UPPER RIGHT: Jim Evans (66) 

cranks up for a shot on the goal from outside the crease area. CENTER RIGHT: Mike Hollen f S 7 > 

fo//ows up on the shot. LOWER CENTER: "Goaf!" calls the referee as Tom Cestare (22) and 
Mike Hollen (81) give a preliminary signal to spectators. 



212 





*$m&xu*. 




Valley Trackmen 
Spiked in Competition 

Looking back over the '68 season, Coach Mayhoffer 
was quoted as saying, "Although we didn't win any 
meets and lost ten, it could have been worse since we 
were rained out of two meets." This sums up the plight 
of track during the past season. 

The only losses through graduation were the co-captains, 
Dick Williams and Harry Zart; but that's a big "only," for 
the two of them accounted for 109 pts. and 40 3/4 pts. 
respectively. However, despite the overall team record, 
new school records were set by Williams in the 880 yd. 
run, the mile run and two mile run, Harvey Gregory in 
the 440 Intermediate Hurdles, and Ken Bunting in the 
High Jump event. Our 440 Relay team of Zart, Bob 
Kaneda, Mike Morrison and John Wenzel also blazed 
to a new school record in a meet against Washington 
College. 

Prospects for the coming season are pointing toward an 
improvement in the team record with ten lettermen re- 
turning. Outstanding among last season's freshmen were 
John Wenzel, Keith Gitterman, Harvey Gregory and Mike 
Morrison. With continued stellar performances from them 
and also from seasoned veterans Jim Davis, Bob Kaneda 
and Ken Bunting, Lebanon Valley can look forward to a 
much improved track team for the coming season. 



a 







ABOVE: First Row: R. Kaneda, M. Morrison, J. Johnston, H. Zart, D. Williams, A. Shenk, T. Flud, 
J. Wenzel, Coach Mayhoffer. Second Row: /. Roemig (Equip. Mgr.), E. Miltner, B. Greiner, J. Van Dillen, 
C. Semmel, H. Gregory, K. Gitterman, R. Helt. Third Row: S. Snavely (Mgr.), D. Keener, B. Burdick, 
K. Garner, J. Davis, K. Bunting, G. Darlington (Coach), R. Rogerson (Coach). UPPER RIGHT: Mike 
Morrison pulls for the extra inches which could make the difference of victory or defeat in the 
long jump. RIGHT: Co-captains Harry Zart and Dick Williams: Coach George Mayhoffer. 




214 



RIGHT: Co-captain Dick Williams looks to his teammates for help during 
a dismal track season. UPPER LEFT: Jim Davis, Terry Nitka, and Dick Williams 
start the mile against Lycoming. BELOW LEFT: Up, up and away goes 
Valley vault er Jeff Van Dillen as he strains to clear the bar vs. F & M. 




Linksmen Stymied 
by MAC Competitors 



Coach Petrofes was quoted in the 1968 Quittie as saying, "the breaks can only 
get better, compared to 1967, and the team can only go one direction in the 
M.A.C. standings— up." Contrary to Coach Petrofes' prophesy and perhaps keeping 
with a Valley tradition in golf, the LVC golfers did not improve on the 2-10 
record, but moved "forward" to their own mark of 1-12, defeating only Delaware 
Valley. 

Co-captain Terry Light led The Valley linksmen through this trying year with a 
very consistent effort. Light recorded a seasonal average of 82.0 en route to 
his six match victories. Co-captain Bromley Billmeyer also recorded four victories 
with an 87.3 seasonal average. George Glen, Carl Sabold and Mike Waltz, with 
seasonal averages of 85.5, 87.1 and 90.4 respectively, also contributed to the 
team effort, with Jay Mengel and Joel Reidel adding depth to the squad. 

The up-coming season looks to be just as tough. With only three lettermen 
re+uminn Georqe Glen. Mike Waltz and Terry Light, there are some gaps to 
be filled before competition begins. Joel Reidel also is returning to add experience 
to this squad, which can certainly look toward better days. However, as Coach 
Petrofes said at the Sports Banquet, there is always the possibility that we might 
be able to schedule Delaware Valley twelve times! 





CENTER: J. Mengel, C. Sabold, B. Billmeyer, M. Waltz, J. Reidel, G. Glen, L. Nieburg, T. Light, J. Petrofes (Coach;. UPPER RIGHT: Co-captain Jerr\ 
Ught contemplates a putt on the second hole of the Lebanon Country Club. 



216 



UPPER RIGHT: Co-captain Bromley Bilimeyer displays the form 
that enabled him to win four matches during fhe year. UPPER LEFT: 
Jerry Light points out the hazards of the fourth hole at the Lebanon 
Country Club to two visiting golfers. LOWER LEFT, CENTER AND 
RIGHT: George Glen displays the concentration necessary in 
executing a fee shof oft the first tee against Drexel and PMC. 
at the Lebanon Country Club. 





__. If 

Silt K 
sm%HI i IS 

■WMil^gj 



WAA 



The femme-fatals of the hockey field, bas- 
ketball and volleyball courts unite each year 
to form the Valley's Women's Athletic As- 
sociation. This year's busy schedule took the 
girls to pro-hockey games in Hershey, on a 
weekend campout, and on a ski trip. The girls 
aren't without individual honors. This year a 
freshman, Barb Hall, was named to the 1968 
United States Field Hockey Reserve team. 
Other individual awards were made at the 
annual W. A. A. Banquet. 



Row One: J. Snyder, J. Hammond, S. Shedenhelm, J. 
Foster, M. Horn. Row Two: K. Gault, N. Cvljic, B. Hall, N. 
Werner, A. Meiser, P. Boyer, S. Stark, J. Shuster, J. Yeag- 
ley. Row Three: N. Hendrlckson, D. Monaghan, J. Ans- 
pach, C. Ristine, K. Wilke, B. Van Arkel, B. McCann, J. Holt. 



218 





L-Club 



Lebanon Valley men of letters— varsity letters, 
that is, band together and form what is known 
on campus as L-Club. In order to qualify for the 
group, each member has earned a varsity letter 
in at least one sport. 

Under the leadership of George Morse, this 
year's L-Club sponsored the traditional Home- 
coming Day, but varied from traditional methods 
in order to secure more campus participation. 
Each fraternity and organization sponsored a can- 
didate for Homecoming Queen, and organized one 
campus-wide activity. Precedent also was broken 
in the initiation of a mid-week dance. The net re- 
sult was a well-filled and smoothly run week 
of fun. 

Other L-Club activities included sponsorship 
of a pep bus to basketball games, a campaign to 
improve the attitude of the campus toward stu- 
dent athletes, and the annual All-Sports Banquet. 



BELOW: Row One: J. Wenzel, E. Shaffer, E. Thomas. Ro.-. 
7. Nitka, J. Cesfare, M. Morrison, A. DeMarco, M. Hollen, J. 
Howie, T. Svirsko. Row Three: G. Glen, H. Gregory, C. Linne- 
baugh, R. Morris, R. Snell 




219 



Cheerleaders 

Neither rain nor snow nor mud nor losing 
teams could dampen the spirits of the LVC 
cheerleading squad. Armed with their cheers 
these couriers of school spirit took to the 
field or court in a valiant effort to arouse the 
vocal support of the student body for our 
athletic teams. 



220 






ABOVE: G. Fasnacht, S. Shenk, C. Benninger, 8. Turkington, Capt., 
S. Hughes, 6. Robertson, J. Hummer, D. Simmons. 



221 



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ETC. 



223 



FACULTY-STUDENT COUNCIL 

President— Dean Burkholder 
Vice President— Albert Clipp 
Secretary— Marcia Gehris 
Treasurer— Allen Steffy 
Vice Treasurer— John Ulrich 

MEN'S SENATE 

President— David Brubaker 
Vice President— Robert Atkinson 
Secretary— Gregory Scott 
FSC— Tom Cestare 

JIGGERBOARD 

President— Patricia Buchanan 
Vice President— Barbara White 
Recording Secretary— Nancy Hendrickson 
Judicial Secretary— Nancy Swenson 
Treasurer— Rolanda Hofmann 
FSC— Mona Enquist 

MEN'S DAY STUDENT CONGRESS 

President— Les Erik Achey 
Vice President— John Biever 
Secretary— Patrick Reb 
Treasurer— Thomas Clemens 
FSC— Samuel Kline 

WOMEN'S COMMUTER COUNCIL 

President-Miriam Brandt 
Vice President— Susan Stark 
Secretary-Treasurer— Karen Bowman 
FSC— Jeanne Anspach 

KAPPA LAMBDA SIGMA 

President— Leslie Bush 
Vice President— Jerry Beardsly 
Secretary— Barrie Schmid 
Treasurer— Jerry Stauffer 
FSC-Scott Ryland 

PHI LAMBDA SIGMA 

President— William Eisenhart 
Vice President— James Biery 
Recording Secretary— Mike Gulli 
Corresponding Secretary— Glenn Kleppinger 
Treasurer— Kerry Althouse 
Vice Treasurer— Robert Gotwalt 
FSC-John Wenzel 

KAPPA LAMBDA NU 

President— Mary Jane Lentz 
Vice President— Janice Shuster 
Recording Secretary— Linda Hetzer 
Corresponding Secretary— Gloria Fultz 
Treasurer— Susan Shedenhelm 
FSC— Carolyn Thompson 

DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA 

President— Nancy Hendrickson 
Vice President— Carol Benninger 



Index of Officers 

Recording Secretary— Rolanda Hofmann 
Corresponding Secretary— Carol Dunn 
Treasurer— Barbara White 
FSC-Fran Kulp 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

President— Thomas Clemens 
Vice President— Robert Andrews 
Recording Secretary— Larry Taylor 
Corresponding Secretary— Robert Fox 
Treasurer— Alan Shenk 
FSC-Paul O'Hara 
Historian— James Haslam 

EPSILON ZETA PHI 

President— Maureen Rice 
First Vice President— Sue Shue 
Second Vice President— Bobbi Harro 
Corresponding Secretary— Carol Irwin 
Recording Secretary-Sherrie Ptacek 
Treasurer— Cindy Black 
FSC-Fran Kulp 

KNIGHTS OF THE VALLEY 

President— David Brubaker 
Vice President— William Zimmerman 
Secretary— Kenneth Baker 
Treasurer— Robert Greiner 
Chaplain— Gregory Thomas 

SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 

President— Patricia Horn 

Vice President— Cheryl McCrary 

Recording Secretary— Gloria Raush 

Corresponding Secretary— Linda Rothermel 

Treasurer— Eileen Houck 

FSC-Nancy Hollinger 

SINFONIA 

President— Jan Wubbena 
Vice President— William Stine 
Recording Secretary— Victor Coble 
Corresponding Secretary— Ronald Yarger 
Treasurer— John Spangler 
FSC— Frank Rice 

PI GAMMA MU 

President— Jerry Stauffer 
Vice President— Kerry Althouse 
Secretary— Nancy Hendrickson 
Treasurer— Paula Hess 
FSC-Paula Hess 

BETA BETA BETA 

President— Kenneth Baker 
Vice President— Nancy Swenson 
Secretary— Susan Shue 
Treasurer— Dr. Paul Hess 
FSC— Barry Bender 



STUDENT PSEA 

President— Joanne Cestone 
Vice President— Marty Waring 
Secretary— Kenneth Hale 
Corresponding Secretary— Debbie Rhawn 
Treasurer— Kenneth Hale 
FSC— Sherrie Ptacek 

CHILDHOOD EDUCATION CLUB 

President— Luanne Kern 
Vice President— Elaine Peters 
Treasurer— Debbie Strickler 
FSC— Barbara Turkington 

INVESTMENT CLUB 

President— Allen Steffy 
FSC— John Luvisi 

STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 

President— Dennis Snovel 
Vice President— Gregory Myers 
Recording Secretary— Nancy Swenson 
Corresponding Secretary— Ruth Ann Peterson 

WIG AND BUCKLE 

President— Ronald Poorman 
Vice President— Thomas Hostetter 
Secretary— Janice West 
Treasurer— Barry Bender 
FSC-Martha Waring 

WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

President-Joanne Yeagly 
Vice President— Janice Shuster 
Secretary— Mary Jane Lentz 
Treasurer— Susan Stark 
FSC— Pam Boyer 

"L"CLUB 

President— George Morse 
Vice President— James Grube 
Secretary— Michael Hollen 
Treasurer— Tony DeMarco 
FSC— Robert Unger 

LA VIECOLLEGIENNE 

Editor-in-Chief— Albert Schmick 
Associate Editor— Mary Ann Horn 
Feature Editor— David Bartholomew 
News Editor— J. Peter Lewin 
Business Manager— Allen Steffy 

QUITTIE 

Co-Editor— Carol Benninger 
Co-Editor— Rolanda Hofmann 
Copy Editor— Beverly Houser 
Sports Co-Editor— Paul Gulli 
Sports Co-Editor— George Glen 
Business Manager— William MacNew 



224 



Patrons -1970 Quittapahilla 



Dr. and Mrs. Hugh C. Abernethy 

Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Ahrens 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Bacher 

Mr. Thomas Vickroy Balch 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Barbaccia 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer H. C. Bassett 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Beidel 

Mr. and Mrs. James S. Biery 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Brocious 

Mr. and Mrs. I. Lee Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. John Acie Burgess 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Burns 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Church 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ciaffone 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Ray Clawser 

Mrs. Dorothy K. Conforti 

Mr. and Mrs. David Conway 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Crum 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Cupp 

Mr. and Mrs. David D. Deaven, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. DeBaun Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Anthony De Marco 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Devevey 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Dobinsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Eva B. Dry 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen R. Fasnacht 

Dr. and Mrs. Murray Feldman 

Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Fleagle 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Fraytic 

Mrs. Paulene G. Fry 

Dr. and Mrs. Leroy A. Gehris 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald J. Glen 

Dr. Richard S. Graft 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Greiner 

Dr. and Mrs. D. Dwight Grove 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Gunderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Haeussler 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth M. Hale, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. David Hardenstine, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hendrickson 

Mr. and Mrs. Melvin D. Henry, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick R. Hickerson 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester A. Hoch 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hoffner 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester G. Hostetter 

Mr. and Mrs. Willis M. Houck 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl W. Houser 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry Hummer 

Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Jones 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Kelley 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kellow 

Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Bruce E. Kendall 

Mr. and Mrs. David Klein 

Mr. and Mrs. John D. Knauer 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Koch, Sr. 

Judge Homer L. Kreider 



Mr. and Mrs. John Kurkis 

Mr. Herbert Laane 

Mr. and Mrs. L. Clayton Lapp 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. Lewin 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. L'nebaugh 

Mr. and Mrs. Erich G. Linker, Sr. 

Mr. Joseph Lombard! 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Meima 

Mrs. Helen Mellini 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederic D. Merrill 

Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Meyers 

Mr. and Mrs. James H. Meyers 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Morris 

Mr. and Mrs. E. James Morrison 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Myers 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Neijstrom 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Eldridge Norman, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph S. Oves 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Pingel 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerard J. Rau 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Reifsnyder 

Mr. Walter W. Rice 

Mr. and Mrs. James E. Riedel 

R & J Motors by R. James 

Mr. and Mrs. George V. Robertson, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. George P. Rut1 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Schwenk 

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin W. Seaman 

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Semon, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Shaffer 

Mr. and Mrs. Dale R. Shedenhelm 

Mr. and Mrs. John Shemas 

Dr. and Mrs. E. Roderick Shipley 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Slonaker 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Snovel 

Mr. and Mrs. Joeph M. Sockle 

Dr. and Mrs. William F. Stine, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Suter 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Alan Sutphin 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Swenson 

Mr. and Mrs. John R. Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson 

Mr. and Mrs. Arsene D. Valois 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester Walsh 

Dr. and Mrs. John Waring 

Mr. Orris A. Weaver 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. Robert V. Weller 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Welsh, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene H. Werner 

Mr. Charles N. Wible 

Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Wilks 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold G. Williams 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Woehrle 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis R. Wolfe 

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Wood 

Rev. and Mrs. Harold Yarrinqton 



225 



DELIGHT STORES 

Lebanon Valley Shopping Center 

Palmyra, Pennsylvania 

'Fashions for girls of all ages" 



GOODMAN'S FLOWERS 

Palmyra, Pa. 838-9191 





W. T. GRANTS 

Do You Have a Credit Account 

"Known for Values" 

Lebanon Valley Shopping Center 
Palmyra, Pennsylvania 



KASS' 

Friendly Bar 

Cumberland St. at 16th 
Lebanon, Penna. 



ROMA PIZZERIA 

Delicious Home Made Pizza 
Spaghetti, Sandwiches 

765 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. 



K B BOWLING CENTRE 



Just East of Palmyra 
on Rt. 422 



BOB HOCH SERVICE CENTER 

Lebanon — Palmyra 
Pennsylvania 



226 




WENGERT'S DAIRY 

Lebanon, Pennsylvania 

Our products build muscle. 



"MAKING GOOD IMPRESSIONS THROUGH GOOD IMPRESSIONS' 



THE 




For a confidential cost and production analysis of your publication, 
without obligation; Telephone B. van Pentz, Sales Manager, 717-233-6411 



227 



* 



WISHING YOU A BRIGHT FUTURE 



(ju'iMimL/b 
Stotdw 



°j fhotoQ^oumj 



Total Yearbook Photography 
Natural Color or Black and White 

William E. Buser, M. Photog., A.S.P. 

619-21 Cumberland St. 
Lebanon, Pa. 17042 

Ph. 273-4529 



228 



Lebanon Valley 
National Bank 



Main Street 
Annville, Pa. 



Kreamer Bros. 
Furniture Co. 



328 W. Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



Commercial aircraft of the future will include a variety of vertical and short take- 
off-and-landing (V/STOL) designs. They will fly between cities, dowptown to down- 
town, and from downtown to outlying airports. 




Use of V/STOL aircraft for intercity travel will help relieve existing airport conges- 
tion problems. The advanced aircraft will have all-weather capability and will operate 
in air traffic patterns separate from fixed wing aircraft. 

Designs now being studied at The Boeing Company, Vertol Division include (starting at 
the top) jet lift, tilt rotor, fan lift, tilt wing, tilt stowed rotor and advanced tandem- 
rotor helicopter. 



229 




LEBANON VALLEY DAIRIES 



"A quality milk" 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



You'll Flip for Our Milk. 



LEBANON STEEL FOUNDRY 

Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



230 




LEBANON VALLEY OFFSET 



Cleona, Pennsylvania 



A Round of Applause for 
Lebanon Valley Offset. 



LEBANON Owdum Inn 



HUB OF THE 
PENNSYLVANIA DUTCH COUNTRY 



BO MOTEL ROOMS 
50 HOTEL ROOMS 

• 8 MINUTES FROM PR TPIE ,1X1120 

• CONFERENCE FRCIUIIES 

• COCITtll UNO DINING 

• CREDIT CURDS 

• 2 FOOLS 
IC(717) Z7S-S771 



r 




ROYER'S FLOWER SHOP 



810 S. 12th Street 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



EUGENE HOASTER CO., INC. 



Insurance 

526 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



231 




u 



get the 

SELTZERS 




LEBANON 
BOLOGNA 

PALMYRA, PA. 



Printers 

of the 

College Catalog 

and the 

Review 





SOWERS PRINTING COMPANY/Leba 



232 



nOn, Penna. (in the Lebanon Valley) 




COMPLIMENTS OF 

The Lebanon Valley College 

BOOK STORE 

and 
SNACK BAR 



233 



1 M Ml) 





r J 





IN FASHION SINCE 1914 

Lebanon Plaza 
Lebanon. Pa. 



STRICKLER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 



Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



CEDAR BOOK AND CARD SHOP 

"Your headquarters for all your reading needs" 

37 South 8th Street 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania 



DUTCH DINER 

Restaurant and Motel 

Palmyra, Pennsylvania 





GOLLAM'S ICE CREAM 

"The Cream of Matchless Merit" 

6th and Maple Streets 
Lebanon, Pennsylvania 

Brain Food. 



UNION EMBLEM CO. 

Class Rings — Announcement and Name Cards 

128 E. Main Street 
Palmyra, Pa. 



234 



PALMYRA TWIN KISS DRIVE-IN 

Soft Ice Cream Frosted Root Beer 

Tasty Sandwiches 

TAKE OUT ORDERS AVAILABLE 

740 E. Main St. 838-3254 Palmyra, Pa. 



HOT DOG FRANK'S 

7 E. Main Street 
Annville, Pennsylvania 



SMITH'S SHEETMETAL AND HARDWARE, INC. 



149 West Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



PAUL KETTERING— SPORTING GOODS 



104 West Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



CO-ED LUNCHEONETTE 

FRANK and DELLA MARINO, Props. 



GREEN 
TERRACE 
RESTAURANT 



Annville, Penna. 




DAVIS 
PHARMACY 



9-11 W. Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



235 



Blame for this yearbook goes to.. . . 

1968-1969, was year of beginnings for Lebanon Valley— a year of frustration, 
pressure, and the satisfaction of having completed a formidable undertaking for 
the Quittie staff. We don't want to say it hasn't been fun, but it hasn't. This year 
of Beginnings has been for us a year of challenge and just plain hard work. We 
could never have done it alone, however, and, gratefully, our inexperience did 
not go unaided. 

We would like to take this opportunity to publicly acknowledge first, Mr. 
Buser, especially for his speedy service, Mrs. Ann Monteith, our advisor, for 
her assistance cheerfully given under pressure, Mr. Jack Winand whose pictures 
have spoken to you in a way which far surpasses the powers of human language 
and, finally Mr. Ed Patrick of Taylor Publishing Co. who worried for us. 






236 





Co-Editors— Carol Benninger 

Rolanda Hofmann 

Copy Editor— Bev Houser 

Sports Editors— George Glen 

Mike Gulli 

Business Manager— Bill MacNew 



237 



Index 



Abercrombie, D., 135, 156 

Abernethy, J., 141 

Achey, L, 90, 163 

Acosta, C, 141 

Ade, M., Ill, 187 

Ahrens, M., Ill, 156 

Albert, B., Ill 

Albert, T., 141, 166 

Allen, W., Ill, 151, 159, 161, 211 

Althouse, K., 100, 152, 163, 172 

Ammlung, L., 130, 181, 190, 191, 188 

Anderson, J., 135, 177 

Andrews, B., 166 

Andrews, R., Ill, 156 

Annaguey, L, 111 

Anspach, J., 90, 159, 163, 200, 218, 
154 

Armour, L, 137 

Arndt, P., 106 

Arnold, G., 141 

Asplund, B„ 130, 170, 177, 154 

Atkinson, R., 161 

Bacher, P., 141, 187 

Bachman, D., 141 

Bachtell, V., 33, 104, 169, 181, 187, 
191 

Baeckert, C, 92 

Bair, L, 106, 173, 200, 149 

Baker, E.. Ill, 169, 181, 187, 188 

Baker, K., 100, 151, 173 

Balma, A., Ill, 156, 174 

Barbaccia, S., 99, 152 

Barkow, J., Ill 

Bartell, M„ 141 

Bartholomew, D., 96, 166 

Barto, K., 135, 193, 188 

Bassett, D., Ill, 149 

Basta, R„ 92, 177, 196 

Bates, D„ 141, 169, 187, 193 

Baumann, J., 141, 191, 188 

Beardsly, J., 26, 30, 111, 146, 161, 
196, 211 

Bechtel, D., 135, 152 

Beeler, B„ 141 

Beidel, G., 135, 166, 174, 177, 187 

Bell, H., 141 

Bellas, S„ 137, 141, 203 

Bender, B., 100, 151, 169, 173 

Bender, R., 159 

Benninger, C, 24, 30, 112, 121, 167, 
170, 149 

Berninger, W., 141 

Biery, J., 112, 152 

Biever, J., 1 63 

Binkley, D., 187 

Bither, C, 130 

Bitner, J., 112, 163, 177, 187, 183 

Blauch, J., 112, 193 

Bloser, D., 135 

Bobotas, T., 112, 152, 177, 196 

Boltz, A., 141 

Boltz, D., 142 



Bolway, F., 135, 169 

Books, R., 112, 193 

Boschen, L, 142 

Bowditch, J., 142 

Bowen, L, 137, 169, 187, 193, 203 

Bowen, R., 164, 187, 191, 183 

Bowman, A., 142 

Bowman, K., 94, 163, 176 

Bowman, L, 112, 152, 163 

Boyer, P., 130, 164, 171, 203, 218, 
154 

Brackbill, S„ 142 

Brandsberg, S., 96, 196, 211 

Brandsberg, 142 

Brandt, J., 196 

Brandt, M., 32, 94, 163, 164, 165, 187 

Brandt, R., 112, 164, 165 

Bream, D., 28, 142, 187 

Brennan, P., 211 

Brice, E., 112 

Brienzo, C, 24, 112, 167, 149 

Bross, T„ 102, 187, 174 

Brothman, G., 112 

Brown, C, 1 33 

Brown, E-, 100 

Brown, P., 142 

Brubaker, D., 32, 146, 103, 161, 174 

Buchanan, P., 98, 160 

Bucher, W., 113, 146, 204 
Bunting, K., 108, 214 

Burdick, B„ 113, 152, 214 

Burgess, E , 135, 187, 188 

Burkholder, J., 32, 89, 92, 159, 174 

Burns, J., 113, 187 

Burns, M., 113, 202 

Bush, R„ 94, 146, 175, 174 

Cake, M., 130, 154 

Campbell, M„ 96, 193, 183, 188 

Campbell, W„ 92, 163, 174 

Carmany, G., 1 33 

Carnathan, P., 103, 170 

Carpenter, D., 113, 173, 149 

Carter, D., 113, 169, 177, 191, 193, 
183 

Casagrand, S„ 113, 187, 181 

Cassat, L, 94 

Caulker, P., 113 

Cerutti, D., 98, 171, 181, 187, 193, 
188 

Cestare, T„ 135, 161, 211, 219 

Cestone, J., 98, 171, 181, 191, 193, 
188 

Church, M., 113, 157, 170 

Ciaffone, M., 142 

Clawser, P., 135, 174, 187 

Clemens, D., 113, 156, 177 

Clemens, T., 32, 106, 156, 173 

Clipp, A., 32, 96, 159 

Coble, V., 113, 183 

Coddington, C, 114, 156, 211 

Cohen, J., 142 

Cole, W„ 133, 177 



Conrad, W,, 146 

Conway, J., 96, 193, 183, 188 

Cooper, J., 114, 156, 174 

Corbett, T., 135, 152, 177, 211 

Cottrell, D., 177 

Coulson, R., 142, 163 

Coupe, W., 114, 173 

Coritter, S., 211 

Craft, L, 130 

Cramer, S., 133 

Cranage, S-, 142 

Cranston, J., 114, 177 

Creeger, J., 142, 170 

Creeger, J., 114, 187 

Crook, T„ 142 

Crowther, F., 114 

Crum, L-, 142 

Cullings, S-, 133, 160, 154 

Cupp, M., 114, 187 

Cushnie, B., 133, 149 

Cvijic, N., 141, 218 

Davis, J., 96, 202, 214 

Deaven, G., 141 

Deaven, S., 90, 200 

DeBoer, 141, 187, 190 

Decker, B„ 92, 177, 196 

DeLong, S., 135 

DeMarco, A., 26, 114, 146, 196, 211, 
219 

Deveny, G., 141, 187, 193 

Diehl, D„ 114, 152, 174 

Dinger, H., 114, 156 

DiPiero, J., 141, 177 

Ditzler, R., 141 

Dobinsky, B„ 114, 173, 156 

Dodge, M., 130, 154 

Dorman, S., 1 35 

Dorr, L, 157, 170 

Dottolo, J.. 114, 146, 177 

Dougherty, P., 203 

Dowling, D., 115 

Dresch, R., 151 

Drescher, C, 141 

Drimones, D., 141, 203 

Dunn, C, 103, 170, 149 

Dunne, L., 94 

Dunnick, R„ 141 

Eastman, M., 102, 160, 173, 200 

Eberhart, P., 141, 166 

Ebersole, E., 103 

Ebert, W., 103 

Edwards, J., 115 

Edwards, K., 141 

Eisenhart, W., 102 

Eisenhower, L., 104, 173 

Ellicott, D., 133 

Ellison, R., 141, 187, 174 

Engle, D., 132, 211 

English, J., 96, 156 

Enquist, M., 135, 160, 149 

Erdman, G., 94, 146 



Erff, C, 94 

Etchberger, R., 209 

Etter, C, 141 

Evans, G., 141, 187, 193 

Evans, J., 96, 211 

Falato, T., 92, 196, 200 

Falloon, C, 141, 187 

Fasnacht, E., 141, 193 

Fasnacht, G., 141, 221 

Featherstone, T., 133, 149 

Feldman, D., 133, 151, 211 

Fenner, L, 133 

Fennimore, R-, 177 

Ferris, C, 181, 193, 188 

Fiedler, C, 139, 187 

Fine, D-, 139 

Fine, V., 115 

Fisher, L, 141 

Fisher, V., 171, 176 

Fleagle, G., 132, 169, 187, 193, 183 

Flinchbaugh, J., 89 

Floyd, L, 135 

Flud, T„ 115, 214 

Fluke, D-, 132, 159, 166, 181, 193, 188 

Fly, S-, 139 

Fogg, N., 108, 156 

Folk, T., 176 

Foltz, S., 115, 174 

Foster, J., 115, 173, 218, 149 

Fowler, R., 139, 187, 193 

Fox, D., 132 

Fox, R., 108, 156 

Fox, V., 139, 193, 188 

Frantz, D., 89, 173 

Fraytic, J., 1 15 

Frederick, G., 32, 104, 156, 173 

Freeland, C, 139 

Frey, U 139, 193 

Frey, R., 115, 169 

Fry, B., 132, 183, 188 

Fuhrer, R., 129, 151 

Fultz, G., 108, 154 

Garber, J., 28, 137, 200 

Garbrick, Q„ 94 

Garner, K., 132, 187, 191, 193,214, 

183 
Garver, F„ 137, 193, 188 
Gault, K., 106, 175, 218, 154 
Gehman, T., 96, 193, 183 
Gehris, M„ 32, 106, 160, 181, 187, 

191, 188 
George, S., 115, 187, 191, 193, 188 
Gibson, E„ 139, 196 
Gilman, J., 202 
Gilpatrick, 115 
Giovanis, D., 92 
Gittermann, K., 135, 151, 214 
Gladhill, D., 139, 171, 187 
Glen, G„ 115, 151, 167, 216, 219 
Gotwalt, R., 152, 211 
Graft, E., 139 



238 



Graham, R., 152 

Grant, W., 156 

Graves, M., 139, 176, 193, 188 

Graybill, D., 135, 151 

Green. C, 115, 188 

Gregory, H., 129, 135, 161, 164, 202, 
214 

Greiner, R., 30, 116, 151, 165, 174, 
187, 214 

Grimm, R., 116, 156 

Groff, J., 116, 156, 173 

Grove, C, 133, 166, 176, 149 

Grube, J., 30, 116, 196 

Gulli, P., 116, 167, 152, 211 

Gundel, J , 142, 193 

Gunderson, L, 116 

Guyler, K., 108, 173, 183 

Haas, P., 203 

Haas, T„ 142, 204 

Habecker, R., 129 

Haeussler, C , 146 

Hagerty, M., 132 

Hale, K., 135, 171, 190, 183 

Hall, B„ 28, 142, 200, 218 

Hammacher, E , 177, 183 

Hammond, J., 142, 218 

Hamsher, W., 132, 174 

Handel, A., 142 

Hansen, J., 135 

Hardenstine, M ., 116, 157, 174 

Harro, R-, 116, 157, 159, 160, 200 

Hartman, C, 135, 170, 149 

Hartman, D., 142 

Haslam, J., 156 

Hassinger, A., 142 

Heck, R-, 90, 177, 191, 193, 183, 188 

Hegerich, K., 116 

Heilman, J., 104, 188 

Heiser, E„ 142, 203 

Helbig, J., 135, 157, 170, 191 

Helms, A., 129 

Helt, L, 116, 156 

Hell, R., 117, 214 

Hemmaplardh, K , 151 

Henderson, L, 130, 191 

Hendrickson, N„ 32, 106, 160, 172, 

218, 149 

Henry, M., 156 

Herbert, R„ 142, 196 

Herr, J., 139 

Hersey, J., 142 

Hess, P., 106, 172 

Hetzer, L, 106, 154 

Heyboer, M,, 132, 166 

Hickerson, A., 129, 203 

Hickerson, K„ 117, 203 

Hickerson, R., 187 

Hoch, F„ 96, 151, 193, 188 

Hockley, J., 117, 177 

Hoeflich, C, 117, 157, 170 

Hoffman, J„ 100, 187, 193 

Hoffman, M„ 130, 157, 170 

Hoffner, D., 104, 156 

Hofmann, R., 24, 30, 117, 160, 167, 
176, 149 



Holbrook, J., 142, 196 

Holbrook, R., 142 

Hollen, M., 175, 211, 219 

Hollinger, N., 117, 181, 187, 190, 191 

Holt, J., 142, 203, 218 

Holubowicz, L, 130, 187 

Hoover, S., 142, 203, 187, 188 

Horn. M., 108, 166, 175, 218. 154 

Horn, M., 30, 117, 164, 181, 190, 191, 
188 

Hostetter, D., 141 

Hostetter, F., 89 

Hostetter, T., 1 17, 169, 172, 183 

Houck, E., 117, 181, 187, 190, 191, 
188 

Houser, B., 117, 167, 149 

Howie, J., 118, 152, 177, 196, 219 

Huber, B., 141 

Huber, J., 141, 187, 193 

Hubscher, S., 137, 141 

Huff, M,, 141, 187 

Hughes, S., 32, 94, 221 

Hummel, N., 129, 154 

Hummer, J., 24, 118, 167, 221, 149 

Hunsicker, E., 141 

Hunsicker, J., 118, 169, 172, 187, 193 

Hunter, R., 118, 146 

latesta, J., 141, 177 

III, J., 118 

litis, J., 118 

Irwm, C, 31, 118, 157, 164, 190 

Iserman, J., 28 

Isselee, C, 137 

Jacobs, L, 108, 183 

Jameson, A., 169, 171 

Jennings, R., 100, 151 

Johnson, C, 130, 203, 149 

Johnson, E., 141, 187 

Johnston, J., 130. 169, 177, 187, 193, 
214 

Jones, B., 133, 191 

Jones, C, 26, 31, 118, 167, 177, 149 

Jones, J., 193, 188 

Jones, M., 92, 170, 149 

Jones, M., 100 

Jones, R., 130, 177, 196 

Jones, W., 141, 152 

Jordan, R., 135 

Kachur, C, 108 

Kain, J., 96, 193, 183, 188 

Kain, R., 141, 193 

Kandrat, P., 146 

Kaneda, R., 99, 214 

Kauffelt, N., 92, 149, 188 

Kauffman, L., 141, 170, 203 

Kaufmann, R„ 100, 152, 163 

Keener, D., 130, 193, 214, 183 

Kehr, P., 108 

Kellow, M., 118 

Kern, L„ 100, 170 

Kerschner, J., 141 

Kinney, B., 130, 157, 170 

Kipp, H., 141, 191, 193, 188 

Kirk, C, 141, 170, 203 



Kisiel, E„ 177, 183 

Kleppinger, G., 118 

Kline, W , 118 

Klutz, J., 137 

Knauer, J-, 187 

Knauer, K., 104, 203 

Koch, C, 137, 170 

Koch, E., 118, 181 

Koch, L., 100, 173, 190, 187, 203, 149 

Kolle, E., 90, 183 

Koons, T., 196 

Kornmeyer, R., 119, 152, 196 

Kreiser, J., 98, 159, 169, 171, 181 

Krepps, C, 137 

Kuhn, F, 119, 152, 177, 204 

Kulp, F., 104, 157, 159, 149 

Kumpf, S., 137, 187 

Kurkis, J., 137 

Landis, J, 137, 191, 193, 188 

Landis, R, 119 

Lapp, D„ 119, 157 

Larthey, L., 137 

Lasinski, P., 137 

Lawton, E., 130, 211 

Layne, C, 100 

Leach, T., 137 

Leas, B., 142, 203 

Leed, W., 137 

Leibenguth, 176, 187 

Lentz, M , 96, 200, 203, 154 

Levinsky, W., 193 

Lewin, P , 119, 166 

Light, T.. 119, 196, 216 

Linebaugh, C, 119, 152, 211, 219 

Linker, E., 24, 119, 161, 177, 204 

Linthurst, R., 137 

Little, M., 1 19, 154 

Lloyd, K., 137 

Lobianco, R., 137, 204 

Long, R., 96, 156, 174 

Lovegren, L., 90, 187 

Ludwig, P., 157, 160 

Lynch, J., 130 

Lyter, P., 130, 146 

Maclary, J., 99, 152, 173 

Mac New, W„ 119, 151, 167 

Magazino, M., 119, 177 

Mains, R., 169, 191, 193 

Mallom, M„ 119, 156 

Manbeck, S., 137 

Manning, R., 99, 152 

Marlatt, L, 108, 154 

Marquis, I., 193 

Marshall, C, 90 

Mason, C, 137 

Matheson, J., 137 

Matsui, N„ 94, 173 

Matz, D., 98 

Maxwell, B., 142, 203 

May, C, 120, 157, 187 

Mazzotta, J., 130 

Mbaluki, H., 102 

McCann, B„ 120, 169, 203, 218 



McClelland, J., 92, 169, 171, 181, 
187, 193, 188 

McConaghay, S., 187, 193, 188 

McCrary, C, 106, 181, 190, 188 

McCullough, N„ 137, 170 

McLaughlin, R„ 137 

McLean, N„ 130 

McQuate, R., 98, 151, 173 

Meade, J., 120, 196 

Mease, C, 187 

Meckley, R., 137, 187, 203 

Meima, D., 130 

Meiser, A., 130, 157, 164, 218, 188 

Melfy, R., 106, 188 

Mellini, S., 129, 177, 204 

Melman, A, 142 

Melman, C, 106, 203 

Merkel, C, 120 

Merrill, D., 24, 120, 164, 170, 187, 149 

Messersmith, J., 120 

Meyers, J., 120 

Micka, T„ 98, 151, 173 

Mikionis, K., 130 

Miller, B., 120 

Miller, D., 129, 177, 204 

Miller, D., 152 

Miller, R., 120, 173 

Miller, S„ 129 

Miller, W., 89, 100, 151, 173 

Mills, T., 106 

Miltner, E., 120, 146, 163, 177, 214 

Misal, D., 211 

Moffatt, A., 177 

Mohrman, J., 121 

Monaghan, D., 137, 218 

Moore, E., 193 

Morris, R., 129, 146, 163, 219 

Morrison, L., 121, 146 

Morrison, M., 130, 146, 196, 214, 219 

Morse, G., 96, 196 

Moury, F., 129, 156, 165, 187 

Moyer, G., 104, 173 

Moyer, W. W., 121, 156, 175 

Moyer, W. Z., 94 

Murphy, D, 121, 196 

Musser, C, 137 

Myers, D., 121, 187, 190, 193, 183 

Myers, G., 121, 151, 156, 164, 165 

Mylecraine, L., 146 

Mylly, M., 96, 154 

Nagy, D., 137 

Nagy, J„ 137 

Naus, T., 137, 187, 193 

Neijstrom, K., 121 

Nickerson, R., 137 

Niethamer, D., 191 

Nitka, T„ 121, 202, 219 

Nornhold, J., 121 

Norwich, E., 196 

O'Hara, P., 96, 156 

Ossman, G., 99, 146 

Otto, J., 137, 170 

Paff, J., 137, 170 

Patrick, D., 104, 187 



239 



Penney, J., 121, 156 

Perosa, V., 137 

Peters, E., 122, 157, 170 

Peterson, R., 122, 157, 164 

Petrie, G., 137, 204 

Pfeil, R., 122, 167, 154 

Phelps, G., 31, 122 

Pingel, P., 100, 173, 149 

Poffenberger, D„ 137 

Pool, W., 139 

Poorman, R„ 169, 172, 187, 183 

Potteiger, M., 187, 193 

Powell, G., 137 

Prescott, A., 89, 177, 149 

Probert, R., 130, 177, 196 

Ptacek, S., 104, 157, 159, 149 

Radice, W„ 152, 211 

Radlof, L, 100, 175 

Rasmussen, M., 122, 191, 188 

Rau, P., 122, 149 

Reb, P., 122, 163 

Reed, R„ 129, 191 

Rehrig, R., 137 

Reid, J., 108, 156, 173 

Reidy, P., 122, 191 

Reifsnyder, C, 193, 149, 188 

Reist, L, 122, 172 

Renninger, D., 129, 170, 149 

Renshaw, R., 139, 191 

Rhawn, D., 33, 92, 170 

Rhen, L, 187, 190, 188 

Riccaboni, C , 137, 188 

Rice, F., 33, 108, 173, 187, 183 

Rice, M., 122, 157 

Riedel, J., 123, 151, 169, 216 

Riedman, L, 123 

Ristine, C, 137, 200, 203, 218 

Ritter, H., 123, 167, 170, 149 

Robertson, B., 33, 106, 221, 149 

Robey, D., 137 

Robinson, E., 203 

Robinson, N., 102, 172, 177, 149 

Rojahn, J„ 129, 149 

Rondeau, P., 96, 211 

Rood, L., 130 

Rothermel, L, 33, 98, 181, 190, 191 

Rothrock, K„ 139 

Roush, G„ 123, 160, 164, 177, 187, 
181, 188 

Rumfield, J., 139 

Russell, B„ 133, 170, 171, 181, 188 

Rutherford, M„ 135, 177 

Rutt, C, 28, 139 

Ryland, S., 146 

Sans, M, 123, 157, 169, 203 

Sass, J., 132 

Saubel, S., 139, 193 

Schade, A., 129 

Schadt, O., 139 

Scherfel, B., 154 

Schimpf, D„ 90, 187, 193 

Schmehl, J., 94, 173 

Schmick, A., 166 

Schmid, B., 94, 146 



Schmuck, K., 104, 156 

Schnader, J., 133, 193, 188 

Schoch, J., 139 

S'Choiniere, S„ 133, 157, 187, 188 

Schreiber, H., 31, 123 

Schreiber, S., 139 

Schwenk, R., 123 

Schworer, C, 106, 173 

Scott, G., 31, 123, 161 

Scott, L , 177 

Semmel, C, 132, 151, 214 

Sener, N., 123, 156, 177 

Shaffer, E., 123, 152, 163, 177, 196, 
21 1, 219 

Shaffer, R., 104, 156, 173 

Shaffer, S., 202 

Sharrow, W., 33, 187, 190 

Shaw, L, 130, 187 

Shaw, S., 135 

Shearer, F., 90, 172 

Shedenhelm, S., 124, 173, 218, 154 

Shellenberger, D., 132, 164, 188 

Shemas, M„ 124, 177 

Shenk, A., 96, 214 

Shenk, S., 154 

Shepler, B., 139 

Sherman, R,, 124, 156, <-187, 191, 193, 
183 

Shettel, R., 124, 151, 175 

Shipley, E., 124 

Shroad, J., 133 

Shue, S., 124, 157, 160, 187 

Shuster, J., 26, 124, 200, 203, 218, 

154 

Shuttlesworth, D., 94, 146 

Simmons, D., 139, 149 

Simmons, D., 135, 187, 221 

Sink, M., 139, 169, 187 

S.pe, K., 96, 156, 164, 165 

Slonaker, N , 89 

Smith, A., 190, 191, 188 

Smith, D., 129, 130, 151 

Smith, D., 139, 159 

Smith, J,, 1 10, 139 

Smith, R,, 132, 156 

Snell, R , 94, 177, 196 

Snovel, D., 33, 104, 161, 164, 165, 204 

Snyder, D., 139 

Snyder, J., 28, 129, 166, 200, 203, 
218, 149 

Snyder, W., 202 

Sockle, J., 130, 160, 164 

Sorcsek, J., 193 

Spangler, J., 96, 104, 188 

Spangler, M., 139, 193 

Spiese, S„ 139, 193, 188 

Stachow, E., 124, 181 

Stachow, F., 137, 139, 159 

Stambach, S., 124, 157, 170 

Stanilla, D., 90, 174 

Stark, S., 124, 163, 200, 218, 154 

Stauffer, G„ 94, 146, 161, 172, 204, 
211 

Steffy, A., 94, 152, 163, 166 

Steffy, D„ 139, 163 



Stein, D., 139 
Steiner, G , 98, 146 
Stempkowski, M., 152, 177, 209 
Sterner, K., 129, 187, 190, 183 
Stine, W., 106, 191, 193 
Stitt, I., 92, 157, 191, 193, 188 
Stock, P., 125, 166 
Stohler, C, 103, 176 
Stoltz, K., 204 
Stoner, M., 28, 139, 187 
Stottlemyer, D., 96 
Streeter, B., 135, 152, 196 
Strickler, D., 130, 159, 149 
Strickler. V., 125, 175 
Stall, D„ 139 
Subach, D., 100, 173 
Sutphin, N., 130, 183 
Svirsko, T., 125, 146, 177, 196, 219 
Swalm, A., 139 
Sweger, L, 191 

Swenson, N., 31, 125, 157, 160, 164 
Tafel, N„ 104, 181, 187, 190, 188 
Taylor, I , 108, 156, 173 
Templin, G., 1 32 
Templin, R-, 139 
Teter, G., 135, 152, 161 
Teyssier, A., 139, 193, 188 
Tezak, B„ 104, 191, 193 
Thayer, N„ 125 

Thomas, E., 129, 152, 196. 211, 219 
Thomas, G„ 125, 151, 164 
Thomas, M., 154 
Thompson, C, 106, 200, 154 
Thompson, G-, 164 
Thompson, R., 102, 175, 149 
Thompson, R., 132, 156 
Thompson, T., 1 39 
Thompson, W, 152, 196 
Thompson, W., 92 
T.ce, C, 139 
Timlin, F„ 96 
Todd, H., 92, 204 
Todt, E., 139 
Tompkins, L, 92 
Torre, J., 92, 196, 211 
Tortora, K., 139, 171 
Trace, R., 132 
Tulli, D„ 92, 196, 211 
Turkington, B, 89, 106, 160, 170, 221, 
149 

Uberseder, E., 146 
Uberseder, M., 139, 191 
Uhler, W., 139 
Ulrich, D., 92 
Ulrich, J., 146 
Umberger, M., 176, 200 
Unangst, K., 125, 157 
Unger, R„ 99, 159, 196, 202 
Valois, A., 139 
Van Arkel, B„ 142, 200, 218 
Van Dillen, J., 130, 214 
Van Houten, S., 142 
Waddington, L, 142 



Wagner, N., 125, 175 

Wallner, K., 142, 170 

Walsh, R., 152, 211 

Waltz, M„ 125, 156, 177, 216 

Waring, L, 130, 164, 181, 187, 188 

Waring, M., 129, 130, 164, 187 

Wayne, B., 132 

Weasner, E., 130 

Weaver, W., 126, 187, 188 

Weber, G., 169, 187, 183 

Weber, J., 89, 104, 164, 149 

Weller, R., 129, 177 

Welsh, B„ 126, 151, 218 

Wenrich, J., 104, 164, 165 

Wenzel, J., 135, 152, 177, 214, 219 

Werner, N., 133, 167, 181, 193, 188 

Werner, P., 126, 146 

Werrell, P., 126, 181, 188 

West, J., 94, 169, 173 

West, R,, 211 

Westerfield, J., 196 

Wheeler, W„ 126, 151 

White, B., 89, 98, 160 

Whiting, M., 142 

Whitmire, M., 90, 181, 187 

Whittle, T„ 126, 151, 167 

Wible, T., 135, 165 

Wilbur, D., 146, 211 

Wilke, K., 130, 157, 218 

Wilkins, D., 142 

Wilks, W., 126, 177 

Willauer, K., 126, 146 

Willman, S., 127, 149 

Wilson, J., 142 

Winemiller, D., 104, 152, 187, 191, 
193, 188 

Wise, J., 211 

Wissler, T., 135, 187, 183 

Witmer, L., 130, 187, 191, 193, 188 

Witt, D., 127 

Woehrle, C, 211 

Wohlgemuth, G., 142, 170 

Wolf, D., 142, 167 

Wolfe, K., 127, 157 

Wolfe, S., 142 

Womer, D., 127 

Wood, K., 142 

Woodburn, C, 142 

Worrilow, W., 135, 176, 203 

Wubbena, J., 33, 108, 190, 183 

Yarasavage, M., 130 

Yarger, R., 108, 173, 187, 183 

Ye?gley, J., 127, 200, 203, 
218 

Ymger, S., 129 

Yost, J., 108 

Zeiders, C, 142, 187 

Zeiders, G„ 127 

Zerbe, P., 142, 171 

Zimmerer, K., 89 

Zimmerman, H., 142 

Zimmerman, W., 103, 151, 211 

Zolad, R., 129, 152, 177 

Zygmunt, R., 33, 104, 156, 173 



240