Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation
Published Annually By The Students
Of Lebanon Valley College,
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
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.
ORGANIZATIONS 1 44
SPORTS 1 94
A Year of Beginnings
A Year at The Valley
A YEAR OF
For every Lebanon Valley College
Student, each school year has its be-
ginnings. They are the events and de-
cisions which herald change, direction,
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
For the Freshmen— Beginnings of Adjustment, Discovery,
Camaraderie, and Humility
For the Campus— The Beginnings of a New Look
. . . Beginnings of New Identity
and Involvement . . .
Beginnings of a Collection of Memories
And When fhe Year Ended . . .
A New Year of Beginnings Lay Ahead
Mr. and Miss Quittie
OPPOSITE: Carol Benninger, Erich Linker. THIS PAGE: RIGHT: Rolands Hofmann. LOWER RIGHT:
Julie Hummer. BELOW: Dorothy Merrill. LOWER LEFT: Carol Brienzo.
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.
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
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
'■'- ■■ / ■■ ' ■■' .
David A. Brubaker
J. Dean Burkholder
Virginia L. Bachtell
■ Deborah A. Rhawn
Frank L. Rice
■- • •.
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AT THE VALLEY
Spring 1968-Winter 1969
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.
Spring: The Hardest Semester
tLLLLl I U
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-
i mM i
Graduation: An End and
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.
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
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
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.
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.
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,
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.
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.
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
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-
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.
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.
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.
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
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
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.
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.
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.
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.
^z — -^ l
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.
W. Batchlor, P. Silldorf (Not Pictured)
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.
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.
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
H. Neidig J. Spencer
R. Griswold (Not Pictured)
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.
,"' -ft MEAH
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.
J. Ramsay, A. Faber
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
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
Mrs. Coleman advises student.
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.
G. Mayhoffer, K. Snyder
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.
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.
"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)
t Hv 1
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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
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-
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.
G. Curfman W. Fairlamb
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
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-
Dr. Grimm looks over his laboratory.
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.
2 \\V' oTfj E >' <>
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
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.
R. Schleuter E. Wethington
- '" "■■.■;■ ■'• : '-\' ■•■■V:'-*'" '.:■-;-;' ' -r.^
the Final Challenge
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,
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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F.S.C. Rep., S. Turkington, Tress.;
J. Flinchbaugh, A. Prescolt. LOWER
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.
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,
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.
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.
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.
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 -'■
— - -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.
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.
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.
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
Marilyn E. Ade
Malcolm B. Ahrens
Bruce A. Albert
William H. Allen
Leona Q. Annaquey
Bonita E. Baker
Alan J. Balma
John W. Barkow
D. Ann Bassett
John M. Beardsley
Carol L. Benninger
James R. Biery
John W. Bitner Jr.
Economics and Business
John H. Blauch
Ronald G. Books
Larry A. Bowman
Robert B. Brandt
Elmer A. Brice Jr
Liberal Arts— Arts
Carol L. Brienzo
Gayle V. Brothman
William C. Bucher
Barry W. Burdick
Jerry L. Burns
Michael R. Burns
Dale A. Carpenter
Donald C. Carter
Susan J. Casagrand
Patrick S. Caulker
Marsha A. Church
David C. Clemens
Victor K. Coble
Cornelius T. Coddington
James L. Cooper
William R. Coupe, Jr.
Joseph J. Cranston
Economics and Business
Judy L. Creeger
Frederic H. Crowther
M. Shephard Cupp
Anthony M. DeMarco, Jr.
David A. Diehl
Henry D. Dinger
Barry B. Dobinsky
Economics and Business
Doria P. Dowling
Jan W. Edwards
Valerie A. Fine
Thomas W. Flud
Sara S. Foltz
Judy M. Foster
Robert E. Frey Jr.
Mary Ann Gilpatrick
George S. Glen
Carole J. Green
Robert C. Greiner
Richard E. Grimm
Economics and Business
Jensen H. Groff
James A. Grube
P. Michael Gulli
Linda M. Gunderson
Roberta L. Harro
Karen E. Hegerich
Lloyd R. Helt, Jr.
Robert C. Helt
Kathleen J. Hickerson
John F. Hockley
Carol A. Hoeflich
Rolanda AA. Hofmann
Nancy S. Hollinger
AA. Patricia Horn
Thomas G. Hostetter
Eileen F. Houck
Beverly A. Houser
John Howie Jr.
Julia M. Hummer
James R. Hunsicker
Carol A. Irwin
Connie L. Jones
Robert G. Hunter
John J. Ill
Jeff P. litis
E. Glenn Kleppin
Robin A. Kornmeyer
Economic and Business
Frank A. Kuhn Jr.
Ronald E. Landis
Donna L. Lapp
J. Peter Lewin
Terry L. Light
Eric G. Linker Jr.
Economics and Business
Margaret A. Little
William T. MacNew Jr.
Michael A. Magazino
Michael B. Mallon
Carol J. May
Barbara T. McCann
James W. Meade II
Catherine P. Merke
Dorothy B. Merri
Barbara J. Miller
Ronald W. Miller
Ernest H. Miltner III
Economics and Business
John H. Mohrman, Jr.
Laurence S. Morrison
William W. Moyer
David M. Murphy
Liberal Arts— Arts
Gregory C. Myers
Katherine M. Neijstrom
Economics and Business
A. Terence Nitka
John S. Nornhold
John C. Penney, Jr.
Elaine V. Peters
Ruth A. Peterson
Ruth Ann Pfeil
Glenn A. Phelps
Margaret A. Rasmussen
Patricia A. Rau
Patrick M. Reb
Economics and Business
P. Michael Reidy
L. Fitzgerald Reist II
Maureen E. Rice
Joel S. Riedel
Lawerence F. Riedman
Holly A. Ritter
Gloria J. Roush
Mitzi J. Sans
Henry D. Schreiber
Robert D. Schwenk
Gregory E. Scott
Eugene K. Shaffer
Susan J. Shedenhelm
Margaret K. Shemas
Robert C. Sherman
Rae L. Shettle
Eric H. Shipley
Susan J. Shue
Janice J. Shuster
Elizabeth C. Stachow
Susan K. Stambach
Susan J. Stark
Paula C. Stock
Vivian E. Strickler
Thomas M. Svirsko
Nancy A. Swenson
Nancy L. Thayer
Gregory M. Thomas
Kathleen L. Unangst
Natalie A. Wagner
Robert J. Walsh
Michael P. Waltz
Winifred S. Weavei
Bruce T. Welsh
Paul L. Werner
Patricia S. Werrell
William K. Wheeler
Thomas E. Whittle
William W. Wilks
Economics and Business
Kent C. Willauer
Susan M. Willman
Dean R. Witt
Keeta K. Wolfe
Daniel J. Womer
George E. Zeiders, Jr.
Juniors Not Pictured
Zenon N. Berehulak
Economics and Business
David H. Binkley
Judith B. Bowman
Vesta B. Fisher
Helen L. Hawryluk
Barbara L. James
Terrance G. Kissinger
Sharon A. O'Brian
Charles M. Smith
Richard L. Trace
Joseph C. Zimmerman
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.
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.
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.
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.
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,
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.
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.
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.
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.
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^ ' !
- 3 -Mi
...„,. w .... .,_,,._ ,_■. .^^^^^^
Kappa Lambda Sigma
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
Delta Lambda Sigma
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
Knights of the Valley
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-
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
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.
Kappa Lambda Nu
Mary A. Horn
Mary J. Lentz
Mary A. Cake
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!
^■ ' " ' "'
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
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.
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
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.
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.
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,
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
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-
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.
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
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.
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.
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-
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-
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.
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
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.
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.
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,
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
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.
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.
■ I "Zmpp
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.
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.
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,
ABOVE: Row One: N. Leibenguth, C. Stoh
ler, M. Graves. Row Two: K. Bowman, T
Folk, Dr. Piel, V. Fisher.
RIGHT: Row One: R. Hofmann, Dr. Titcomb
Row Two: VV. Worrilow, C. Grove, M. Urn
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.
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.
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,
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.
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
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.
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
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-
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
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.
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,
TOP: Row One: C. Hartman, B. Asplund, L. Henderson,
Row Two: M. Marquis, S. O'Brian, E. Heiser.
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
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.
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.
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.
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.
OPPOSITE PAGE: C. McCrary, Violin, E. Houck, Violin,
P. Horn, Viola, L. Rothermel, Cello.
. '.' ►!
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.
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.
First Row: A/1. Potteiger, M. Marquis, D. Bates. Second Row: T. Naus, R.
Books, M. Hunsicker.
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.
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
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.
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
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.
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.
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).
Wk A- jflMk
^ ' — i| *'jfllWl
v i\ fa
ABOVE: Bobbie Harro is set to stop the shot should it get past Shirley Deaven who is making the defensive play.
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.
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
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.
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
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.
B all j HF 5
i 12 1
R VALU 1
1 22 1
■ 4c 1 ;
[ 1 1 1!
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
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.
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 °'*™" .
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.
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.
"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
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
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.
;, ■ ■ , • w^
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
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,).
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.
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
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.
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.
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.
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
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.
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.
sm%HI i IS
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.
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
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
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
ABOVE: G. Fasnacht, S. Shenk, C. Benninger, 8. Turkington, Capt.,
S. Hughes, 6. Robertson, J. Hummer, D. Simmons.
-Sc^c ft, * P **vif . -
r ^«X£i:V, ._ ;X,
.'■■..■'.< .'i ■■..■.■ ,-... ■■ ■. ■'., .;■:■ ,■.'.■ !.'■.- i.,v; .>»:■■
•;, y "... "v",'";'
President— Dean Burkholder
Vice President— Albert Clipp
Secretary— Marcia Gehris
Treasurer— Allen Steffy
Vice Treasurer— John Ulrich
President— David Brubaker
Vice President— Robert Atkinson
Secretary— Gregory Scott
FSC— Tom Cestare
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
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
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
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
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
President— Thomas Clemens
Vice President— Robert Andrews
Recording Secretary— Larry Taylor
Corresponding Secretary— Robert Fox
Treasurer— Alan Shenk
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
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
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
BETA BETA BETA
President— Kenneth Baker
Vice President— Nancy Swenson
Secretary— Susan Shue
Treasurer— Dr. Paul Hess
FSC— Barry Bender
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
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
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Vice President— Janice Shuster
Secretary— Mary Jane Lentz
Treasurer— Susan Stark
FSC— Pam Boyer
President— George Morse
Vice President— James Grube
Secretary— Michael Hollen
Treasurer— Tony DeMarco
FSC— Robert Unger
Editor-in-Chief— Albert Schmick
Associate Editor— Mary Ann Horn
Feature Editor— David Bartholomew
News Editor— J. Peter Lewin
Business Manager— Allen Steffy
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
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
Lebanon Valley Shopping Center
'Fashions for girls of all ages"
Palmyra, Pa. 838-9191
W. T. GRANTS
Do You Have a Credit Account
"Known for Values"
Lebanon Valley Shopping Center
Cumberland St. at 16th
Delicious Home Made Pizza
765 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa.
K B BOWLING CENTRE
Just East of Palmyra
on Rt. 422
BOB HOCH SERVICE CENTER
Lebanon — Palmyra
Our products build muscle.
"MAKING GOOD IMPRESSIONS THROUGH GOOD IMPRESSIONS'
For a confidential cost and production analysis of your publication,
without obligation; Telephone B. van Pentz, Sales Manager, 717-233-6411
WISHING YOU A BRIGHT FUTURE
Total Yearbook Photography
Natural Color or Black and White
William E. Buser, M. Photog., A.S.P.
619-21 Cumberland St.
Lebanon, Pa. 17042
328 W. Main Street
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-
LEBANON VALLEY DAIRIES
"A quality milk"
You'll Flip for Our Milk.
LEBANON STEEL FOUNDRY
LEBANON VALLEY OFFSET
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
ROYER'S FLOWER SHOP
810 S. 12th Street
EUGENE HOASTER CO., INC.
526 Cumberland Street
SOWERS PRINTING COMPANY/Leba
nOn, Penna. (in the Lebanon Valley)
The Lebanon Valley College
1 M Ml)
IN FASHION SINCE 1914
STRICKLER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
CEDAR BOOK AND CARD SHOP
"Your headquarters for all your reading needs"
37 South 8th Street
Restaurant and Motel
GOLLAM'S ICE CREAM
"The Cream of Matchless Merit"
6th and Maple Streets
UNION EMBLEM CO.
Class Rings — Announcement and Name Cards
128 E. Main Street
PALMYRA TWIN KISS DRIVE-IN
Soft Ice Cream Frosted Root Beer
TAKE OUT ORDERS AVAILABLE
740 E. Main St. 838-3254 Palmyra, Pa.
HOT DOG FRANK'S
7 E. Main Street
SMITH'S SHEETMETAL AND HARDWARE, INC.
149 West Main Street
PAUL KETTERING— SPORTING GOODS
104 West Main Street
FRANK and DELLA MARINO, Props.
9-11 W. Main Street
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.
Co-Editors— Carol Benninger
Copy Editor— Bev Houser
Sports Editors— George Glen
Business Manager— Bill MacNew
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,
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,
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,
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,
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,
Brackbill, S„ 142
Brandsberg, S., 96, 196, 211
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,
Casagrand, S„ 113, 187, 181
Cassat, L, 94
Caulker, P., 113
Cerutti, D., 98, 171, 181, 187, 193,
Cestare, T„ 135, 161, 211, 219
Cestone, J., 98, 171, 181, 191, 193,
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,
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,
Garver, F„ 137, 193, 188
Gault, K., 106, 175, 218, 154
Gehman, T., 96, 193, 183
Gehris, M„ 32, 106, 160, 181, 187,
George, S., 115, 187, 191, 193, 188
Gibson, E„ 139, 196
Gilman, J., 202
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
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,
Greiner, R., 30, 116, 151, 165, 174,
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,
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,
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,
Hostetter, D., 141
Hostetter, F., 89
Hostetter, T., 1 17, 169, 172, 183
Houck, E., 117, 181, 187, 190, 191,
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,
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
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,
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,
Shettel, R., 124, 151, 175
Shipley, E., 124
Shroad, J., 133
Shue, S., 124, 157, 160, 187
Shuster, J., 26, 124, 200, 203, 218,
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,
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,
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,
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,
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,
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