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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

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Quittapahilla: (Kwitt-a-pa-heeHa) noun, 1. 
Indian word meaning "snake hole creek," or "frogs 
and snakes." 2. a mighty, rushing stream adjacent to 
the thriving metropolis of Annville, Pa., the site of 
Lebanon Valley College. 3. an area notorious for a 
mud-packed, soggy tug-of-war between the freshmen 
and the sophomores. 4. the yearbook published annu- 
ally by the Junior Class of Lebanon Valley College, 
Annville, Pa. (slang: Quittie.) 



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Introduction: (In-tro-dak-shen) noun, 1. 
something that introduces, such as the opening sec- 
tion of a book. 2. the opening section of Quittie '72 
portraying life at L.V.C. 

. . . page 4 
The College: (the kal-ij) noun, 1. an indepen- 
dent institution of higher learning offering a course 
of general study leading to a bachelor's degree. 2. a 
section of Quittie '72 divided according to depart- 
ments, and covering all related faculty, classes, and 
organizations. . . . page 56 

oports: (Sp6(a)-rts), noun, 1. a source of diver- 
sion: recreation. 2. a section of Quittie '72 concerned 
with the athletic activities of L.V.C. 

. . . page 108 
Involvement: (In-valvmant) noun, 1. the act 
of becoming engaged in. 2. a section of Quittie '72 
covering the extra-curricular activities of L.V.C. 

such as government, publico ions, drama and greeks 

p i ... page 134 

-reopie: (pe*p.>l) noun, 1. human beings as dis- 
tinguished from lower animals. 2. a section of Quit- 
tie '72 about the classes, personalities and paceset- 
ters. 

... page 178 







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The rush to class through the pouring rain, 

the cold, damp feeling that ensues . . . 

that's life — 

the life of Lebanon Valley. 

A life so obvious yet so vague, 

concealing itself, 

evading detection in the day to day college routine 

then leaping out with sudden forcefulness. 

Waiting to be noticed, 

to be experienced, 

to be appreciated, 

waiting to be lived. 

Waiting . . . 

that's life. 

The sounds ... the trains, the chimes, the dorms . 
the endless noise. 

The dining hall ... the lines, the waiting 

for what? 

Oh, for just one of mom's meals! 

The tug . . . the freshman desire — the sophomore confidence. 

The evening ... the harshness of the day 

mellowing in the evening shadows — 

then suddenly in the night — the Pennway in flames . . . 

that's life. 

The wonderful feeling of escape . . 

the empty weekend campus. 

Annville ... the uniqueness of the town 

and trying to survive in it. 

Confrontation ... of minds ... of bodies on the line, 

and twice a year another confrontation — registration. 

The joy of getting mail . . . 

that's life. 

Life is social and cultural ... or at least attempts to be. 

It is Tuesday morning 1 1 a.m. ... the reality 

and the potential. 

Life is knowing there is hope for next year . 

the completed student center. 

It is commuting . . . getting away from it — every day. 

And for some life is darkness . . . 

that's life. 

Life is a gallery of the insignificant and routine 

without which life would be lacking. 

Yet life goes beyond this — it is working within 

a department, 

it is involving oneself, 

it is sharing that life with others . 

that's life — 

the life of Lebanon Valley 

a life summerized so well in Joni Mitchell's 

"Woodstock": 

Then can I walk along beside you? 
I have come to lose the smog 

and I feel to be a cog in something turning 

Well maybe it's the time of year 
or maybe it's the time of man 
and I don't know who I am 
But life is for learning. 




For one brief moment, 

the silence echoes. 

For one rare moment — 

concentration. 

And then the sounds reappear,- 

Only louder. 

Another train whizzes down the 

track, whistle blowing. 

Windows shake. 

Laughter, tears, idle conversation, 

the dorm resounds with music. 

And the phone — again. 

The chimes signal the passing hour. 

The trains clang together. 

The breeze carries in the sound of 

a guitar's rhythmic strumming. 
Another train . . . 

Laughing, talking, yelling . . . 

Living. 

The sounds — the endless sounds! 

A train rushes by again, 

the jackhammers work on. 

And there you sit with an open book, 

A test tomorrow, 

waiting . . . 

waiting A for that one rare moment 

to come again. 














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The harshness of the day 

mellows in the evening shadows, 

another day is done. 

The chapel spire shines, 

like a beacon in the sky. 

Time for relaxation, conversation 

sitting on the steps of the dorm. 

Training meal, a quick visit, 

back to the dorm — and the books. 

Library lights, someone is studying. 

Study break, out for a jog. 

Just standing and talking . . . 

Gee look at the time! 

Volleyball, paddleball, the sound 

from the gym. 

And the night moves on, 

knowing that it will come again, 

tomorrow. 

And the chapel spire will shine again 

like a beacon in the sky. 



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Flaming farewell 
to an old friend . 



And now a gas station stands 

The Pennway is gone. 

but the memories will nevei die 

The memories of its life 

the memories of its firey death 

the memories of April 14, 1970 

For years a social hub, 

more recently the apartments, 

the parties, |ust a place to go 

Then in the darkness of night, 

a red glow in the sky. 

Sitting behind Kreider watching 

Lighting the sky for miles around 

In the morning, disbelief. 

Was it a dream? 

Taped bank window, smoldering remains 




Weekends - The Great Escape 



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Friday, 

Friday, 

Run away 

home — 

Leave 

all your troubles 

behind. 



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Saturday 

Evening — 

Downtown 

Where all 

the life 

is at! 




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Sunday — 
Enjoy it 
While you can 
Tomorrow 
is Monday. 






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PCACE 



22 




G □ S S A 

MEMOR 
LIBRA 







A war, never ending, 

troops in Cambodia, 

dissent, riots, rallies . . . 

That was spring 1970. 

A sense of crisis at L.V.C. 

call for strike . . . classes continued. 

Crisis Symposium . . . Peaceful approach. 

May 13, 1970, classes suspended. 

Chapel crowded, students actually cared. 

Both sides were given 

and both sides listened. 

And in the end — praise: 

"At the request of the student body, 
the faculty set aside a day of classes 
for a Symposium on the Indo-China War. 
The students had their day of antiwar 
protest. It was an orderly, intelligent, 
approach to a burning issue for which 
WLYH TV salutes the student body and 
faculty of Lebanon Valley College." 




23 



Registration: Excedrin Headache #353300 




27 



Why don't you write me, 

A letter would brighten 

My loneliest evening. 

Mail it today 

If it is only to say 

That you're leaving me. 

Monday morning 

sitting in the sun. 

Hoping and wishing 

for the mail to come. 

Tuesday never got a word, 

Wednesday, Thursday, 

ain't no sign, 
Drank a half a bottle 

of iodine. 

Friday, woe is me 

Gonna hang my body 

from the highest tree. 

Why don't you write me?" 



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"A nice place to visit . . . 
But I wouldn't want 
to live there" 



The commuter, 

for him college is a different experience. 

Daily leaving the college behind. 

Carnegie Lounge, 

a home away from home. 

Snack Bar, where else to eat? 

Parking places, hard to find 

Getting to know people, 

a little harder. 

Why commute? 

Many reasons, good school close to home, 

working, married . . . 

L.V.C. a nice place to visit, 

but I wouldn't want to live there. 



31 



H 
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1 
9 

7 






Homecoming Queen 1970 



Bonnie VanHouten 



32 




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Betty Brown 



Gail Fox 



Jill Greenstein 



Homecoming Court 



Tina Hunsicker 



Wendy Kline 



Pam Speer 






33 







3-5 






Rain, Rain, Go Away, 
You Should Have Come 
Some Other Day." 





It's the LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE.— . 
realthinq. iverett thooks myian ^> 

Coke. s f°* EB0 ** D 




GUEST 



DOWN 



TOGO BALLON 

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Concerts: Valley Style 




Charlie Byrd — 
September 16, 1970 
The Brooklyn 
Bridge — 
October 31, 1970 



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36 







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Kay Forker Crowned 

Christmas Queen 

And Jim Rebhorn 

Was Too 




38 




Christmas 
Time For 
Spirit 

Forget the studying, 

Lights shine in every window. 

Tree lighting ceremony, 

Delphian decorated poles, 

Entertaining children, 

All add to the holiday spirit. 

Two queens at the Dinner- Dance. 

Kay Forker, and Jim RebHorn(?) 

Home for the Holidays 

but not long enough. 



39 








Coffee Hour: 
Rendezvous at 9 



41 



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COLLEGE CENTERa.cADDITION 

to DINING HALL for 
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



LAMBERT -a HkTREBl INC 
OENEOAL COKtRACTOBS 



I MOWJU. LEWS SB»Y J.A [• u VSOCrAteS 
AtCtflTECTS WH : S-'.. PjXfciflf 








The College Center 
From Dream, 
to Reality 



"If only we had a student union . . ." 

the eternal lament. 

Years came, and years went, 

But still it was just a dream. 

And in '70, the bulldozers came, 

the hammers worked, the whistles blew, 

the mud got deeper, and deeper. 

And 1971 saw the building completed. 

Now L.V.C. has a student union, 

(oops, a college center) 

Hope for the future campus life?? 

Whatever happens, 

we can no longer say, 

things would be different . . . 

"If only we had a student union . . ." 




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44 






What's Going 
on Here? 



What's going on here?? 

Is it a circus? 

A Tuesday morning frat meeting? 

The N.Y.T. reading circle? 

A rest home for tired students? 

a Chapel-Convocation program? 

(Or so they say) 

Look at the man with the microphone, 

He has something to say. 

No more chapel slips, 

Attendance on your honor. 

Really? 

Yeah! But not, 

No more chapel. 



45 



, 




Evolution of a Valley Student 



Life Is A Gallery 

of the 

insignificant 

and routine 

without which 

life would be 

lacking. 



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we may 

have to limit your 

consumption of Schlitz 

to 17 bottles per visit. 



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.■: ■ --/■-.- ..;-■■■ 




Robert M. Wonderling 
Director of Development 



Richard V. Showers 
Director of Public Relations 



Martha C. Faust 
Dean of Women 



William D. McHenry 
Director of Athletics 



John R. McFadden 

Asst. Director of Development 



Earl R. Metzoff 

Vice President 

Asst. to the President 



Ralph S. Shay 

Registrar 

Asst. Dean of the College 



Frederick P. Sample 
President 



58 




James O. Bemesderfer 
Chaplain 



Samuel J. Zearfoss 
Superintendent of 
Building and Grounds 



Robert C. Riley 
Controller 
Vice President 



Ann K. Monteith 
Director of Publications 



George R. Marquette 
Dean of Men 



Robert C. Hartman 
Accountant 



D. Clark Carmean 
Director of Admissions 



59 



H 

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60 



' '-'." ■ ' '.:'':: ■ '■ J'i-J '-■■'• '■■ ' ■ % ',■ 







R. Iskowitz 



Art 




The Art Department is the smallest on 
campus. Although no major is offered at 
present, Mr. Iskowitz is working on the 
development of a major curriculum. 
Until such a program is initiated the em- 
phasis of art courses will remain on the 
appreciation and understanding of art. 

This year the Studio course credit has 
been raised to three credits. Another ad- 
dition to this course was the introduction 
of print-making techniques. 

In addition to the visual classroom 
presentation, the students' learning is 
given further reenforcement through a 
yearly print exhibit from Roden Gal- 
leries. 



6) 



GREEN BLOTTER: Penny Roth, Jane Snyder, Terry Carrilo. 





With it's sixty-one majors and seven faculty members, the 
English department is a center of activity — both socially and 
academically. The department provides its majors with a strong 
ground in literature and writing to prepare them for theatre 
work, journalism or other related fields. A new secondary edu- 
cation program has also been adopted and includes courses in 
grammar and methods of teaching English. 

As one of its many activities, each year the English depart- 
ment sponsors several poetry readings -- Hugh Seidman, a 
young poet from New York City, visited the campus in the fall 
and a second poet appeared in the spring. The department 
again sponsored a two-day excursion in April to Stratford, Con- 
necticut to view two plays in the Shakespearean theatre. The 
trip also included an afternoon stop at the Metropolitan Muse- 
um of Art in New York. A film series, of which "Oedipus Rex" 
was a highlight this year, is also under the direction of the de- 
partment. Green Blotter, the department's related organization, 
publishes a collection of poetry, short stories, art-work and pho- 
tography assembled by creative students on campus. 

One of the most notable attributes of the department is the 
warm, friendly atmosphere and the relaxed relationships be- 
tween the professors and majors. This unity is reflected in both 
the openness of the English classes and the gaiety of depart- 
ment get-togethers, such as Christmas and kite-flying parties. 




Glenn H. Woods 



Not pictured: 
George G. Struble 
Anna D. Faber 
Agnes B. O'Donnell 
John P. Ramsey 




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62 



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The Language Lab, a place most stu- 
dents get to know rather well their fresh- 
man year. The Foreign Language De- 
partment is one that most students expe- 
rience while fulfilling their general re- 
quirements. Approximately twenty stu- 
dents are brave enough to stick it out 
for four years as majors in the depart- 
ment. 

The department offers language re- 
lated clubs which give a further look at 
the country's civilization through mov- 
ies, lectures and parties. 

This year the department gained a 
home of its own at 104 College Ave. It 
is here you find one of the three foreign 
assistants: Elizabeth Picq, Ulricke Lorenz 
and Antonio Gavilanez, all of whom are 
spending one year assisting at L.V.C. 




Not pictured: 
D. Jeanet 



Foreign 
Languages 



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C. Cooper 









H. Damus 



G. Hansen 





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E. Piel 
Chairman 



M. Saylor 




FRENCH CLUB: (ABOVE) Elizabeth Picq, Potti Kilgour, Ruth McAllister, Christian Francios, Jim Short, Leslie 
Light. 



RUSSIAN CLUB- (OPPOSITE PAGE) Row 1. Tony Calabrese, Bruce Ervin, C. Musser, N. Johnson, P. Zahu- 
ta, N. Gasparino. Row 2. J. Kurkis, G. Harris, E. Anspach. Row 3, B. Holbrook, D. Kramer, J. Holbrook. 
Row 4, T. Trone, V. Oberdorf, F. Sourbeer. 



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DELTA TAU CHI: Row 1. D. Sherman, L 
Floyd, M. Knettler, B. Van Houten, E. Sny 
der, L. Reitz, M. Galloway. Row 2. K. Bick 
el, J. Turner, R. Ellison, D. Reinecker, F 
Moury, D. Vogel, G. Evans, S. Crum, B 
Workman, J. Evans, T. Wible. 






Religion 



Once there was a time that 
being a student at L.V.C. was syn- 
onymous with taking Religion 1 2 
and Religion 13. Now, through 
the efforts of the Religion depart- 
ment, the course offerings for ful- 
fillment of general requirements 
has been expanded. It now in- 
cludes Religion in America and 
World Religions. 

This department provides the 
opportunity for the study of the 
meaning of man's religious experi- 
ence through classroom learning 
and practice of Christian living. 
The latter is exemplified in such or-' 
ganizations as DTC. 

Delta Tau Chi is designed pri- 
marily for students who are plan- 
ning to devote their lives to a 
Christian Vocation. Many other 
students also participate in the 
DTC sponsored daily worship ser- 
vices, hospital programs and com- 
munity projects. 



67 





^ 



Philosophy 




W. Thompson 

Philosophy is a one man department. 
But Mr. Thompson is assisted in the de- 
partment by Dean Ehrhart who taught in 
the department before assuming his role 
as Dean of the College. Although the 
number of Philosophy majors is small, a 
large number of students use depart- 
mental offerings to fulfill their Humani- 
ties requirements. Through these courses 
students are given the chance to study 
the philosophical heritage of the West- 
ern world and the problems presented 
by the major philosophers. 



68 





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The aims of the Department of Music are to train artists and teachers; to teach music 
historically and aesthetically as an element of liberal culture, and to offer courses that 
give a thorough and practical understanding of theoretical subjects. There are 141 
Music Education students and 14 AB Music students in the Music Department. The fac- 
ulty numbers 12 full time and 6 part time members. 



70 







R. Bender 




M. Jamanis 




R. Smith 
Chairman 




T. Lon 




F. Stachow 




W. Fairlamb 




*;A 



R. Lou 




J. Thurmond 




P. Getz 




P. Morgan 



Not pictured: 

Mr. Burricter 

Mrs. F. Jamanis 



71 




72 







73 




Row /• G. Deveney, S. McConaghay, C. Burger, D. Hunsicker, D. Erb, C. Clemens, R. Harrell, P. Zerbe, A. Jameson, S. Hoover, R Greening. Row 2: M. Whrtmire S. 
Kumpf R Wilson, M. Robins, C. Melson, D. Fluke, M. Richmond, D. Simmons, T. Huns.cker, L. Waring, J. Brandt, L. Rhen. Row 3: D. Fowler T. Warier, G. Fleagle, 
R. Mams, G. Detweiler, M. Burch, F. DeBoer, D. Binkley, R. Zweier, S. Spiese. Row 4: R. Fetrow, B. Click, K. Sterner, G. Weber, G. Evans, P. McClelland, P. Row- 
land, T. Leach, J. Wright. 



74 



Concert Choir 

The Concert Choir, under the direction of Dr. Pierce Getz, is 
composed of approximately fifty voices. The choir is well 
known for its musicianship and style. This year the choir toured 
the New England states for ten days, stopping in New York 
City for its debut in Town Hall. 




_ 



CHAPEL CHOIR: Row h L. Sazama, E. Killum, L. Reitz, L. Flannigan, J. Garlock, J. Yingst, T. Rohrbaugh Row 2- J Smith T Wihl* I l„h r n , i. d 

S m D on F^ t s z he R tr a,' is S o n La,herow ' s ' Kun,z - * ow * K Blckel ' J Evans - D - We — c c ° mf -< D &•£ F 'i£ ^"S'IS^rS:^: 





Chapel Choir 

The Chapel Choir is composed of ap- 
proximately forty voices. Its main func- 
tion is to provide music for the weekly 
chapel services. In addition, the chapel 
choir provides seasonal music for the 
campus. 



Director: Mr. Philip Morgan 



75 



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COLLEGE 



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Symphonic Band 
Spring Music 
Festival 1970 



Row /.- D. Niethamer, R. Frey, J. Gargiulo, A. Stachow, 
E. Fasnacht, C. Conway, V. Fox, L. Henderson, L. Wit- 
mer, P. Werrell, A. Smith. Row 2: J. Huber, R. Zweier, D. 
Frantz, F. Garver, L. Keegan, P. Zerbe, J. Colyer, D. 
Gould, R. Mains, L Ammlung. Row 3: N. Werner, C. 
Drout, B. Phillips, N. Powley, R. Heckman, R. McAllister, 
S. George, D. Carter, C. Miller, S. Saubel, A. Meiser, S. 
Reese, D. Gish, D. Teyssier, J. Landis, R. Reed, L. Swe- 
ger. Row 4: B. Baker, P. Fisher, J. Johnston, S. Spiese, J. 
Solomon, J. Hubley, G. Evans, G. Walmer, V. Coble, D. 
Boltz, T. Flud, J. Schnader, R. Kain, J. Kain, D. Keener, R. 
Fowler. Row 5: M. Whitmire, G. Devemey, D. Myers, H. 
Henckler, J. Hunsicker, N. Sutphin, R. Renshaw, E. 
Moore, R. Sherman, K. Garner, R. Tomrell, S. Bell, J. 
Jones, R. Fetrow, H. Kipp, M. Keever, C. Sharman, L. 
Witmer. 

Director: J. Thurmond 




76 





Orchestra 



VIOLINS 


FLUTE 


M. Brightbill 


A. Smith 


M. Shoop 




C. Wubbena 


OBOE 


J. Greenstein 


L. Ammlung 


B. Bushong 


C. Hellenbach 


C. Miller 




R. Bowen 


HORNS 




P. Fisher 


VIOLAS 


C. Miller 


D. Gish 


M. Graves 


S. Siepitowski 






TROMBONES 


CELLOS 


C. Sharman 


S. Beimfohr 


H. Kipp 


M. Uberseder 




G. Klinefelter 


TRUMPET 


J. Brandt 


D. Boltz 


N. Sutphin 


G. Evans 


BASSES 


BASSOON 


R. Renshaw 


J. Landis 


K. Garner 




P. Brunner 


SAXOPHONE 




R. Fowler 


CLARINETS 




T. Wissler 


PERCUSSION 


N. Werner 


H. Henckler 


D. Neithamer 


R. Reed 



77 





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Marching Band 



The marching band is comprised of approximately 125 musi- 
cians under the direction of Dr. James Thurmond. Paul Fisher was 
drum major for the 1970-1971 season while Ronald Renshaw 
served as drill master. The band performed many intricate half- 
time shows throughout the football season, the highlight being the 
PMC Game at Atlantic City. 





»■ .>, 



TWIRLERS: L. to R., K. Neidig; D. East; I. Henderson; K. Bell; T. Hunsicker; and C. Nissley. 




79 




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Clarinet Choir 



There are many opportunities for performance at LVC. The 
Clarinet Choir under the direction of Mr. Frank Stachow is a 
very unique organization. The group rehearses weekly and 
gives a concert in the spring at the Music Festival. 



Guild Student Group 

The Guild Student Group is comprised of organ students on 
campus. The group has made several trips this year, one to an 
organ plant and one to New York City to see various organs. 
The members are (upper right): Row 1: C. Clemens, P. Zerbe, R. 
Glick (VP), J. Huber (Sec.-Treas.), D. Binkly (Pres.), S. Shoop, 



D Fluke L Rhen, R.Ellison. Row 2: B. Baughman, S. Kumpf, J. 
Rumfield,' M. Burch, P. Rowland, T. Naus, F. Deboer, D. Gross, 
N. Sutphin, T. Wissler, K. Hale, R. Bowen. 

Girls' Band 

The Girls' Band is also unique in that it is comprised of female- 
only. The group is very popular on campus and gives a concer 
in the spring. Members are (right): Row 1: M. Graves, D. East 
L Ammlung, V. Fox, N. Werner, J. Rumfield. Row 2: D. Gould 
D. Hunsicker, K. Loomis, L. Diehl, N. Powley. Row 3: C. Miller 
S. Saubel, M. Whitmire. 



80 




81 



Jazz 
Band 




Front Row: J. Jones, Leader, E. Faschnacht, R. Kain, D. Boltz, W. Fox, S. Spiese, L. Robertson, G. Walmer. Second Row: G. Townsley, R. Kaufman, C. 
Sharmon, B. Enman, K. Garner, J. Schnader, T. Strohman, H. Kipp. 





The jazz band, under the direction of Buzz Jones has 
brought a new sound to the "Valley." This year the band has 
played many on campus jobs to become more well known to 
the campus, in addition to appearing on television two times. 
The annual concert was given on February 12th to a capacity 
audience. The soloist was Jerome Richardson whose personality 
and virtuosity entertained the audience. 



32 




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E. Berson 
Chairman 

Not Pictured: 
E. White 



Sociology 



This year saw the expansion of the 
Sociology department with the addition 
of Dr. E. Berson as chairman. This ex- 
pansion enabled an enlarged curriculum 
including Introduction to Antropology. 

The students in the department 
showed the initiative and interest to 
sponsor an interdisciplinary panel dis- 
cussion. Representatives from Sociolo- 
gy, Religion, Biology, Political Science 
and Philosophy gave their views on the 
subject of the population explosion. 



85 



History and Political Science 




86 









( 




"In the many years that we've taken 
this trip, we've always had beautiful 
weather." Well, now it is almost always. 
The 1970 Historical Tour of Philadelphia 
found forty very wet history students 
tramping through the historical sur- 
roundings. The sun finally came out — 
when the students were on the bus re- 
turning to Annville. 

Another field trip set out on March 2, 
1971, to the Winterthur Museum in Del- 
aware. Here students saw the collection 
of antiques of colonial America as- 
sembled in an early DuPont Home. 

On campus events of the department 
included a film series of historical docu- 
mentaries. 

The 23 History and 42 Political 
Science majors prepare for a variety of 
fields including: teaching, law school, 
journalism, and museum work. An effort 
has been made by the faculty to provide 
a wider range of resource material 
through the development of a depart- 
mental library. 




Not Pictured: 
E. Geffen 
Chairman 
K. Kilgore 




A. Fehr 




R. Joyce 



87 



Economics and Business Administration 



Business, management, and industry 
are some of the areas which Economics 
majors enter. The department provides 
sound training for these fields in con- 
junction with a liberal arts education. 

The faculty has a cosmopolitan atmo- 
sphere with faculty members native to 
India, China, Germany and America. 

Interested students receive some prac- 
tical experience while in school through 
the Investment Club. (Who knows, some 
L.V.C. student may have a great impact 
on the American economy.) 



INVESTMENT CLUB: (Below Right) Kneeling: A. 
Krepps, J. Ullrich, D. Graybill, C. Garland, D. 
Steffy, M. Bartell. Standing: J. Herr, B. Morris, D. 
Miller, B. Debaun, K. McPherson, B. Ward 





0N0MIC9 
AND 

S3 ADMINISTRATE 

RICES BILU0N9 




4 



Not Pictured: 
V. Maniyar 



88 






C.F.J. Tom 

Chairman 



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LABS! A science major carries with 
him forever the memory of the pungent 
odors and weary backaches he experi- 
enced in labs for the sake of science. 
Who could ever forget trying to match 
chromosomes at 8:00 a.m. or a moth- 
er's unbelieving stare at finding fruit 
flies in her freezer! Unknown cultures 
often remained unknow despite the ef- 
forts of budding scientists. 

■*^$&'#(a)isnot an unprintable re- 
sponse but rather a response from the 
resident computer. 

The life of a science major is one of 
dedication. It is a life unique to the 
science majors who make their home in 
the reconverted factory known as 
SCIENCE HALL. 



91 




Biology 



Not Pictured 
J. Argot 
S. Malm 
A. Wolfe 
P. Wolf 
Chairman 



97 





With 157 majors, the biology claims the distinction of 
being the largest department at L.V.C. These students are 
enrolled in a variety of programs including cooperative 
programs with other institutions. Duke School of Forestry 
offers such a program in forestry. Nursing, Medical Tech- 
nology and a limited program in Marine Biology are also 
included. 

About 20^ of the majors go on to graduate study or 
Medical school. Others go on to such varied fields as 
Dental school, companies, service, and of course, teach- 
ing. 

Yearly activities include trips by the Ecology class to 
Lewis, Delaware, and to the Lebanon Sewage Treatment 
Plant. The Botany class also takes field trips to gather 
flowers. 

In addition to classroom activity, there are active orga- 
nizations in which the students participate. Tri -Beta recog- 
nizes outstanding performance in the Biological sciences. 



TRI-BETA (Below Opposite): Row /.- S. Leibig, C. Brocious, G. Fasnacht. 
Row 2: Dr. P. Wolf, D. Hartman, E. Heiser, L. Mylecraine, L. Fenner. 



93 





R. Bell 




Not Pictured: 
R. Griswold 
M. Lyndrup 




H. Neidig 
Chairman 




J. Spencer 



Chemistry 



The lower half of the Science Hall often emits strange odors. 
The chemistry majors spend many hours in labs working to find 
solutions to the unknowns. Biology majors experience the hor- 
ror of Chem 13 as freshmen and keep telling themselves that 
they are Biology majors not Chemistry. After four years at 
L.V.C. graduates enter numerous fields in research and indus- 
try. Others go on to Grad school. The department provides a 
Chemistry Club for interested students. 

During the course of the year guest speakers are brought in 
to speak on pertinent topics in the field of Chemistry. 




94 




HEMISTRY CLUB: Row h. B. Robinson, S. Cromer, C. Bither. Row 2: R. Herbert, D. Feldmon, J. Brandt, G. Miller. Row 3: R. Habecker, S. Ryland, R. Haas, P. Lyter 
ow 4: G. Goldsmith, J. VanDillon, D. Wilbur, D. Bloser. 



95 




*<*. 



I 



96 




97 





f ■ * 












Nof Pictured: 
S. Grimm 
Emeritus 




J. Rhodes 
Chairman 



Physics 



The Physics department can be classi- 
fied as small but active. There are eight 
majors this year but classes are fairly 
large with a large number of science 
majors taking physics courses. Approxi- 
mately one-half of the majors enter 
graduate school. The other half enter 
government research, industrial re- 
search, and secondary teaching. 

Visitors during the year included 
speakers from the Atomic Energy Com- 
mission who spoke on the "World of the 
Atom." As a part of the program of the 
National Science Foundation, Dr. T. Aid- 
rich was on campus March 1 5 and 1 6 to 
speak on: "A Physicist Looks At the 
Earth." 




93 



F. Burras 



M. Lewin 



D. Stare 






Not Pictured: 
J. Mayer 
Chairman 






Mathematics 



The math department had a new face this 
year with the addition of Dr. Mayer. 

The department of mathematics plays an in- 
tegral role in the applied sciences because 
mathematics is a basis for many of the scien- 
tific investigations. All science majors get a 
firm foundation in the study of calculus and all 
students are required to take three credits in 
math for requirement fulfillment. The Math 
Club provides added activity for majors. Ma- 
jors also benefit from a departmental library. 




Psychology 




J. Love 



Pictured 
At Right: 
R. Davidon 
Chairman 




J. Mather 




C. Stare 





AttttttBMM*- 



PSI CHI: S. Shenk, S. VanHouten, C. Stare, B. Light, A. Jameson. 



100 





Dr. Robert Davidon added a new 
face to the Psychology department 
when he assumed duties as chairman. 
He replaced Dr. Jean Love who gave up 
the chairmanship in order to devote full 
time to teaching. One course she taught 
jointly with Mrs. O'Donnell of the Eng- 
lish department was an interdisciplinary 
study of psychology and literature. This 
year also marked the publishing of Dr. 
Love's book, "World in Consciousness." 

A friendly atmosphere exists between 
the faculty and thirty majors. During the 
Christmas season the profs sponsored a 
Christmas party for all students in psy- 
chology courses. 

Psi Chi, the psychology honorary, at- 
tended a seminar on child abuse as part 
of their many activities. 



101 



E 
D 
U 
C 
A 
T 
I 

O 
N 




102 






C. Ebersole 
Chairman 




J. Herr 




All students who hope for a career in 
education study in the Department of 
Education. Those who plan to teach at 
the elementary level concentrate in their 
field for four years. Students who wish 
to teach at the high school level take 
education courses to supplement their 
major. Students spent a portion of their 
senior year student teaching. 

Students in Elementary Education 
have the opportunity to join the Chil- 
hood Ed Club in which they work with 
children, give them parties, and tell 
stories at the local library. 



CHILHOOD ED CLUB: (Above) Seated: N. McCul- 
lough, E. Todt, J. Smith. Standing: B. Lutz, K. 
Page, K. Taber, L. Sazama, B. Van Arkel, J. 
Creeger, P. Shearer, B. Hall, K. Wood, J. Herr, J. 
Rojahn. 



H. Weast 



103 




Physical Education 

Most people don't earn any credit in the Physical Education 
Department. But for two years most take courses in the depart- 
ment. There is a wide choice offered with one of the favorite 
being paddleball. In the past few years the course offerings 
have been expanded to include riding and swimming. Students 
may also fulfill their requirement by participating in an intercol- 
legiate sport such as football. Credit is also given to partici- 
pants in Marching Band, Color Guard, and Majorettes for the 
duration of their marching season. 




AJ!fc> 



B. Garman 




W. McHenry 
Chairman 



Not Pictured: R. Gaeckler 




104 





WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCI 
ATION (Above) Row h D. Sim 
mons, N. Cvijic, J. GaNun, J 
Womer, M. Keefer, B. Maxwell 
G. Fasnocht, E. Heiser. Row 2 
S. Shenk, C. Givler, P. Mandel 
L. Immens, J. Ervine, P. Dough 
erty, B. Leas. Row 3: D. Dri 
mones, J. Brandt, S. Kuntz, C 
Becker, L. Manshire, G. Thomp 
son. 



105 




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108 



The Atlantic City Classic 




L.V.C. vs. P.M.C. 



Football 1970 



Row 1: (L to R) W. McHenry, G. Teter, B. Jenkins, B. Streeter, E. 
Thomas, B. Morris, M. Corbit, R. Probert, M. Morrison, J. Brandt. 
Row 2: G. Kolarac, C. Werner, G. Arnold, T. Koons, J. Rowe, J. 
Nagy, J. Kirkus, D. Robey, B. Holbrook, L. Larthey, J. Holbrook, 
J. Hersey, G. J. Petrofes. Row 3: R. Rogerson, G. Lesser, D. 
Yingst, W. Johnson, S. Wagner, T. Chesney, E. Boeckel, G. 
Swartz, T. Calabrese, W. Frankowski, L. Meksky, N. Gasparino, 
J. Rados. Row 4: J. Beck, W. Moyer, R. Newmaster, R. Pemble- 
ton, J. Pumphrey, R. Ward, J. Kiernan, S. Hazel, M. Sumpman, 
J. Frey, J. Herr, A. Shortell, H. Knudson, W. Mayer, R. Yeakel. 




\ 



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112 









**■ *. 



■ 







A Winning 

Season for 

Our Cagers 



Row 1 ■. P. Lasinski, Trainer; E. Link- 
er, Coach; R. Gaeckler, Coach; G. 
Mayhoffer, Coach; M. Lenz, Man- 
ager; M. Pollack, Statistician. Row 
2; J. Mardula, C. Etter, G. Petrie, 
D. Johnson, K. Linde, P. Harubin, S. 
Mellini, E. lannerella, R. Shane. 



114 








Valley Crowned 
MAC Champs 






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Valley's 
Mat Men 



Sow 7: (L to R) S. Grove, R. Phillips, M. 
Furrier, R. Kiscadden, W. Moyer, E. Hoach- 
lander, A. Laane, G. Lesser, D. Leathers. 
Row 2: T. Koons, A. Shortell, R. Holbrook, 
M. Probus, J. Kiernen, E. Thomas, J. Cath- 
erman, L. Larthey, H. Knudson, J. Lester, 
Coaches Fasnacht and Petrofes 




118 




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Lacrosse 1970 



ABOVE- Row 1: E. Shaffer, C. Linebaugh, J. Beardsley, T. Cestare, T. DeMar- 
co B Allen, G. Scott. Row 2: D. Wertz, G. Arnold, B. Fuhrer, D. Engle, E. 
Thomas B. Streeter, T. Corbett, J. Lawton, D. Feldman. Row 3: B. Snyder, E. 
Johnson, C. Musser, J. Powell, J. Rowe, P. Bowditch, R. Herbert, D. Steffy, D. 
Nagy. Row 4: W. Rogerson, D. Camuse, T. Calabrese, D. Singer, K. Gilberg, 
S. Wagner, P. Wilson, V. Oberdorff, R. Gaeckler. 

OPPOSITE ABOVE: Front: Co-Captains, J. Beardsley, T. Cestare. Row 2: 
Coaches-. W. McHenry, R. Gaeckler. 

OPPOSITE BELOW: Seniors 1970: G. Shaffer, C. Linebaugh, T. Demarco. Row 
2: B. Allen, J. Beardsley, G. Scott. 



120 



Track 1970 




!22 




LEFT: Co-Captains: J. Wenzel, H. Gregory. 

BELOW: Row 1: J. Consello, J. Rebhorn, W. Johnson, H. Henkler, B. 
Helt, T. Leach, R. Probert, J. Wenzel. Row 2: Coaches Rogerson 
and Mcyhoffer. Row 3: T. Nitka, B. Greiner, W. Frankowski, R. Phil- 
lips, T. Chesney, R. Snell, J. Callahan, N. Trout, H. Gregory. 




123 




Cross Country 1971 



Kneeling: Co-Captains: H. Gregory, S. Shaffer. Standing: K. Shortwell, L. le- 
veling, B. Pfifer, T. Daley, M. Alman. 



124 



s 




125 



Baseball 1970 

Interest Sparks 

Formation of Club 

and Start 

of Competition. 








■ /«# 




. 



Women's Hockey 



Row 1: A. Meiser, M. Keefer, P. Kilgour, M. Wagner, S. Kuntz. Row 2: 
C. Becker, B. Hall, J. Garber, J. Holt, C. Miller, L. Manhire, Coach Mrs. 
J. Walters 



OPPOSITE BELOW: L to R: M. Spangler, E. Nottingham, A. Johnson, D. 
Scholler, J. VanderVeur, R. Tanner, C. Kirk. 



OPPOSITE ABOVE: L to R: J. Keeler, P. Haas, B. Leas, C. Becker, J. 
Ganun, L. Favett, M. T. Russo, L. Immen, L. Manhire, J. Lukens, Coach 
Mrs. J. Walters. 



128 




I 

i 





N* ^1 



Varsity 

Women's Basketball 

Junior Varsity 



HB 1H Hi 



&& 



mm 










V 



Cheerleaders: 

That Extra Bit 

of Spirit 



Row 1: G. Fasnacht, C. Givler, K. Forker. Row 2: 
D. Simmons, K. Taber, K. Behler, K. Weissenfluh, 
S. Shenk. 




130 



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Student Council 

President: Jane Snyder 
Vice President: Bob Holbrook 

John Lynch 

Secretary: Susie Shenk 

Treasurer: Dave Steffy 



Tom Albert 

Tom Corbett 

John Gibble 

Mike Morrison 

Beth Robinson 



Sue Siepietowski 

Andy Stachow 

Fran Stachow 

Allyson Swalm 

Barb Warwick 



Student Council in its role as coordinator of social events spent much 
time planning events which were often poorly attended. First semester 
Russ Burgess, a parpsychologist delighted the students who attended his 
demonstration. In the concert line, they sponsored the Homecoming con- 
cert and co-sponsored Charlie Byrd with Project. Student Council also 
took part in planning events preceding the Spring Arts Festival. 

Also responsible for allocating the activity fee, they carefully scruti- 
nized all budget requests. 







136 







137 



Student Senate 

President — Tom Cestare 

Vice-President — John Wenzel 

Secretary — Bill Morrison 

Terri Carrilio 

Terri Featherstone 

Bob Gotwalt 

John Holbrook 

Ed Iannarella 

Tony Leach 

George Petrie 

Carol Rutt 

Dave Snyder 






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Homecoming Weekend: 
Senate's Power 
Questioned. 
Senate Works to 
Change Open 
House (Intervisi- 
tation) Rule 



139 




Executive Committee 

Proposes Changes In 

'Notorious Number 5" 

Open House 




140 




Student 
Government 
Executive 
Committee 

Student Members 
Jan Creeger 
Don Samples 
John Ulrich 
Bob Welter 

Administration and Faculty 

Pres. F. Sample 

Mr. G. Stanson 

Mr. Wonderling 

Capt. C. Cooper 

Mr. W. Thompson 




141 



Involvement: Valley Style 



142 





143 




s«s 



"'.^^M 





WHITE HATS- Row h D. Simmons, S. Kumpf, R. Wilson, F. Stachow, K. Ehringer, C. Becker, N. Powley, D. Ellis, L. Barnhart, C. 
Givler. Row 2: B. Miller, J. Ulrich, R. Heckman, T. Stewart, H. Henckler, B. Stacker, S. Janiak, M. Pollack, T. Leach. 




144 





White Hats 

PRESIDENT: Fran Stachow 
VICE PRESIDENT: Don Frantz 
SECRETARY: Conni Givler 



"Freeze Frosh!" As usual the White Hats 
instilled fear and resentment while attempt- 
ing to orient the class of 1974 to the cam- 
pus. This happened although there was an 
attempt in the planning to change the pro- 
gram by making it a more useful rather 
than revengeful program. This was done by 
including the White Hats as discussion 
leaders during the early stages of orienta- 
tion, by limiting the frolics to one, and 
planning more constructive events. 

High ideals, however, fell and many 
White Hats reverted to what they had ex- 
perienced in previous years. 

Freshmen, too, resented being treated as 
freshmen and rebelled. 

In order to avoid this in the future, Stu- 
dent Council appointed a committee of 
frosh and White Hats to review the pro- 
gram and plan for next year. The resulting 
program? The same as this year with few 
changes. The things the frosh found so re- 
pulsive in the first weeks of school seemed 
like fun looking back. 




M<- 




Project 



PRESIDENT . . .Bob Brandt 
VICE-PRESIDENT ... Jo Ann Otto 
SECRETARY . . . Phyllis Brown 
TREASURER . . . Theresa Crook 



Fronf row. Kneeling — E. Johnson, H. Gregory, W. Johnson. Back row: P. Brown, T. 
Crook, J. Otto, Dr. Bemesderfer, L. Travis, G. Thompson, J. Palladino, S. Fackler, D. 
Samples, K. Wilke, C. Fiedler, J. Smith, V. Perosa. 





146 






Project, the umbrella organization for 
all religious groups on campus, is synon- 
ymous with service. This organization, 
the successor to S.C.A., dedicates its en- 
tire year to the service of others on and 
off the campus. 1970-71 started out 
with the annual Project retreat for cabi- 
net members. Project took part in the 
freshman orientation program by hold- 
ing a Vespers service and co-sponsoring 
the Charlie Byrd Concert. The freshmen 
were shown the Annville swimming pool 
compliments of the Project Hike. 

Realizing the need to get away from 
it all occasionally, Project sponsored 
two all campus retreats. Their annual 
Christmas Caroling program met with a 
traditional Annville fate — rain and 
snow. This year saw the added responsi- 
bility of R.E.W. 



147 



institutions 
and arts? 



ffia Hi? (MlnjiPtme 

LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE ANNV1LLE - PENNSYLVANIA 

Established 1925 
Vol- XL VII — No. 7 Friday, February 12, 1971 

Editor Diane Wilkins '72 

Niws Editor Jane Snydei '71 

Feature Editor Ben Neideigh '74 

Sports Editor Tom Corbet] '7 1 

Copy Co-Editors Jean Kerschner "72 

Ruth Rehng 72 

Layout Editor Robert Johnston '73 

Photography Editor Martin Hauserman '72 

Exchange Editor Alice Schade '72 

Business Editor Louis Mylecraine '71 

Advisor Mr Richard Showers 

WRITERS-Jim Katzaman. Terry Carnlio. Dave Snyder. Sue Ann Helm. Carlos 
DeAugustine. Cathy Mason, Jeff Heller. Al Sclimick. Pal Dougherty. Nancy John- 
son. Joanne Sockle, Bill Worrilow, Richard Thompson. 

STAFF-Janice Englchaxt, Linda Hough. Beth Clegg, Jane kccbler. Nance 
Hunt, Jeanie Redding, Lucy Traxlcr, John Rudiak, Jock Moore. Bernard Platz. 
John Bitner, Barb Andrews 

LA VIE COLLEGIENNE is published bi-weekly by the students of Lebanon Val- 
ley College except dunng examination periods and vacations. LA VIE is printed 
by Boyer Press, Lebanon, Pa. Newspaper offices are located in the Carnegie Budd- 
ing, second floor. Subscriptions are available for S2.50 per semester The opinions 
in the newspaper aie those of the editors, and d< not represent the official opinion 
of the college. 




S 




148 





La Vie 
Collegienne 



149 



m 



Quittie 



EDITOR: Fran Stachow 

BUSINESS MANAGER: Jim Wilson 

ASSISTANT EDITORS: Natalie Cvijic, Diane Drimones, Gail Fasnacht 

STAFF: Jan Creeger, Betsy Graft, Ev Heiser, Buzz Jones, Sandy Kumpf 

Sue Manbeck, Barb Maxwell, Jim Nagy, Sue Rohland. 
PHOTOGRAPHERS: John Rudiak, Ronnie Motter, Jock Moore, Joe Di- 

orio, Marti Hauserman. 







150 



D 
R 
A 

M 
A 




152 




Wig 
And 
Buckle 



Left: G. Weber. Lying: B. Mains. Sealed: G. 
Deveney, N. Werner, D. Hunsicker, M. Ruther- 
ford. Row 2: H. Kipp, D. Zweier, R. Bowen, S. 
Spiese. Row 3: G. Fleagle, R. Fowler, D. 
Frantz, K. Hale. 




Alpha 
Psi 

Omega 



Top to Bottom: S. Spiese, R. Bowen, D. 
Zweier, K. Hale, B. Mains, G. Fleagle, G. 
Weber. 



153 



The Making of a Play 1970 



SSJP* 




154 







i b 



Wig and Buckle 

Present 

The Lion In Winter 

Homecoming Play 

October 30,31, 1970 



9 9 








Iota Kappa Chapter Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 

and 
Delta Alpha Chapter Sigma Alpha Iota 

Present 
"Ruddigore" 

by 

W. S. Gilbert and Arthur Sullivan 
December 11, 12, 1970 








Row /• B LaGue E Walsleben, P. Walsleben, D. West, B. Hall, G. Deveney, J. Van Dillon. Row 2: R. Zinng, L. Sazama, K. Page, L. Royahn. Row 3: J. Herr, 
R, Harrison, N. Johnson, J. Hains, J. Deiler, M. O'Hara. Row 4: F. Rutherford, T. Powley, B. Buchfelder, P. Bowditch, R. Vogel. 



Ski Club 



Chess Club 



Seated: M. Dortch, A. Cardimona. Standing: B. Phifer, T. Ligenza, B. Howard, R. Shipe, G. W. Schreiber, M. Berang, J. Zearfoss, G. Bidle. 



158 




Alpha 

Phi 

Omega 







1 . Mark Lauer 

2. Rick McCarren 

3. Dave Stull 

4. Mark Pollack 

5. Tom Albert 

6. John Kinsella 

7. Greg Derweiler 

8. Harold Ulmer 

9. Carey Garland 
10. Joe Wolfe 

1 1. Keith McPherson 

12. Ross Ellison 

13. Terry Wible 

14. Dave Gordon 

15. John Banzoff 

16. Tom Beresford 
1 7. Don Reinecker 
1 8. Dennis Nagy 

19. Joe Murphy 

20. Ed Gordon 

21 . Alan Curtis 

22. Mike Bartell 

23. Masaji Yoshida 

24. Ralph Fetrow 

25. Rich Thompson 

26. Jerry Powell 

27. Steve Beam 

28. Gary Wagner 

29. Bruce Rangnow 

30. George Casey 




161 



Gamma 




Sigma 




Sigma 


1. 


Betty Beeler 


2. 


Marilyn Muirhead 


3. 


Sara Harding 


4. 


Jan Smith 


5. 


Pat Ludwig 


6. 


Glenna Wollgemuth 


7 


Clair Fiedler 


8 


Marcia Sink 


9. 


Renee Wert 


10 


Sue VanHouten 


11 


Anita Meiser 


12.Georgene Carmany 


13 


Pat Deneen 


14 


Becky Huber 


15 


Jean Miller 


16 


Linda Shaw 


17 


Mellissa Hoffman 


18 


Kathy Wilkie 


19 


Sue Cramer 






162 



■ 




163 



Kappa 

Lambda 

Sigma 



1 . Paul Lasinski 

2. Pete Harubin 

3. Dennis Wertz 

4. Luis Armour 

5. Rick Gibson 

6. Tony Rubbo 

7. Scott Ryland 

8. Jeff Van Dillen 

9. Bob Lobianco 

10. Mike Morrison 

1 1 . Gordy Harris 

12. Bob Holbrook 

13. Jeff Hersey 

14. Dave Snyder 

15. Rich Haas 

16. Craig Suda 

17. Jim Wilson 

1 8. George Schwartz 

19. Jim Westerfield 

20. Dave Wilbur 

21. Dave Steffy 

22. Bill Morrison 

23. Nick Gasperino 

24. Bob Debaun 

25. John Holbrook 

26. John Kurkis 

27. Ted Lyter 

28. Hank Heckler 

29. John Rados 

30. Greg Conrad 

31 . Eric Uberseder 

32. George Petrie 

33. Paul Zahuta 

34. Dan Bachman 

35. Bob Morris 





164 







165 



Knights 
of the 
Valley 



1 . Dennis Nagy 

2. Bill Fissel 

3. Wayne Johnson 

4. Bob Dunnick 

5. Dave Shellenberger 

6. Chuck Semmel 

7. Don Samples 

8. Penn Bowditch 

9. Keith Gitterman 
10. Doug Poffenberger 
1 1. Rick Linthurst 

12. Buzz Jones 

13. Dave Hostetter 

14. Andy Krebbs 

15. Dennis Graybill 

16. Ed Johnson 

17. Dennis Wolf 





A® <& 









— 



;<- ■ - < «*u . 






■ 



3 Eyi^ , — 




■ - -j*;-' - 






rK *-*42p&.''> 



'■»■ 



*xftft£&*£?^l 



166 




167 



168 






1. 


Ed lannarella 


2. 


Rex Herbert 


3. 


Tom Corbett 


4. 


John Wenzel 


5. 


Tom Cestare 


6 


Ken Gilberg 


7. 


John Patricelli 


8 


Roger Probert 


9. 


Jeff Thompson 


10. 


Greg Arnold 


1 1. 


Phil Bruenn 


12. 


Dave Lilien 


13. 


Mike Gulli 


14. 


Bob Gorwolt 


15. 


Don Singer 


16. 


Craig Werner 


17. 


Tom Koons 


18. 


Bob Zolad 


19, 


Jeff Rowe 


20. 


Bill Miller 


21. 


Larry Melsky 


22. 


John Schoch 


23 


Steve Cranage 


24. 


Mike Stempkowski 


25. 


Bob Jones 


26. 


Pete Schleifer 


27. 


Chip Etter 


28 


Chuck Musser 


29 


Ed Thomas 


30. 


Kris Linde 


31. 


Tony Calabrese 


32. 


Doug Kramer 


33 


Walt Frankowski 


34. 


Bob Fuhrer 


35. 


John Mardula 


Phi 


L 


ambda 


S 


igma 



169 



Delta 

Lambda 

Sigma 



1. 


Barb Hall 




2. 


Sue Siepietowski 




3. 


Linda Henderson 




4. 


Diane Trullinger 




5. 


Sue Puglisi 




6. 


Sue Rohland 




7. 


Linda Fisher 




8. 


Cheryl Hartman 




9. 


Sue Brackbill 




10. 


Alison Doney 




11. 


Ruth Wilson 




12. 


Kathy Neidig 




13. 


Kathie Wood 




14. 


Judy Iserman 




15. 


Sandy Kumpf 




16. 


Barb Maxwell 




17. 


Ev Heiser 




18. 


Sue Reese 




19. 


Bonnie Lutz 




20. 


Dr. Sylvia Malm 




21. 


Diane Walmer 




22. 


Gail Fasnacht 




23. 


Diane Simmons 




24. 


Jan Creeger 




25. 


Carol Rutt 




26. 


Jan Garber 




27. 


Beth Jones 




28. 


Nancy Alber 




29. 


Sue Manbeck 




30. 


Amy Ro'iahn 




31. 


Marcia Keefer 




32. 


Fran Stachow 




33 


Cindy Conway 


f 


34 


Judy Brandt 


f 

f 
i 





170 



Kappa 
Lambda 

Nu 



1. Allison Ramsdell 

2. Chris Becker 

3. Susie Hoover 

4. Pat Dougherty 

5. Liz Todd 

6. Barb Asplund 

7. Natalie Cvijic 

8. Becky Leas 

9. Pam Boyer 

10. Beth Robinson 

1 1. Phran Haas 

12. Jude VanderVeur 

13. Betsy Scherfel 

14. Judy Bostock 

15. Miss F. Burras 

16. Margaret Hinkel 

17. Evie Spruce 

18. Linda Hough 

19. Janice Englehart 

20. Charline Bodine 

21 . Diane Scholler 

22. Suzi Shenk 

23. Jessica Leonard 

24. Nancy McCullough 

25. Debbie Kirchoff 

26. Rebecca Reber 

27. Janice GaNun 

28. Rae Tanner 





172 




173 



i 



Sigma 

Alpha 

Iota 




1 . Brenda Russell 

2. Cathy Clements 

3. Mary Weigle 

4. Debbie East 

5. Sandy McConaghay 

6. Joyce Huber 

7. Linda Ammlung 

8. Nancy Werner 

9. Jane Rumfield 
1 0. Donna Fluke 

1 1 . Cheryl Wubbena 

12. Pat Zerbe 

1 3. Joann Otto 
14. Marilyn Whitmire 
1 5. Kandi Falloon 
16. Martha Waring 
1 7. Allison Smith 
1 8. Louise Waring 
1 9. Denise Teyssier 

20. Janice Colyer 

21. Kathy Miller 





174 






^, ~ 





r 



Phi 


Mu 


Alpha 


Sinfonia 


1. Scott Bell 


2. Joe Garguilo 


3. Ron Renshaw 


4. Clair Zeiders 


5. Herb Kipp 


6. Tony Leach 


7. Jim Johnston 


8. Gene Moore 


9. Gary Weber 


10. Kevin Garner 


1 1 . Gary Fleagle 


12. Dick Fowler 


1 3. Steve Spiese 


14. Paul Fisher 


15. Andy Stachow 


16. Tim Wissler 


17. Rick Bowen 


1 8. Norman Sutphin 


19. Ed Fasnacht 


20. Dave Boltz 


21 . Don Keener 


22. Ken Hale 








176 








177 



mMBm 




Mr. 

and 

Miss 

Quittie 

Jeff Rowe 
Gail Fasnacht 




180 




Quittie Court 



Jan Creeger 
Jan Garber 
Carol Rutt 



Judy Iserman 
Allyson Swalm 







181 




Mr and Miss Athlete 



Thomas Koons Barbara Hall 



182 




Mr. 
and 
Miss 
L.V.C. 

Robert Holbrook 
Frances Stachow 






183 



Outstanding 
Juniors 



George Petrie 
Frances Stachow 



Sue VanHouten 
Allyson Swalm 









John Holbrook 
David Steffy 







ZZ2£« 



- 



David Snyder 
Judy Fonken 
Jan Creeger 



Robert Holbrook 
Beth Robinson 




Not 

Pictured: 

Rex 

Herbert 
David 

Stein 



LEBANON 
COLLEG 



SCIENCE HALL 






Tom Cestare 



Jane Snyder 






Sue Shenk 



Penny Roth 



( 

Louise Waring Don Samples 

John Ulrich 



186 






Harvey Gregory 




Rich Thompson 



Who's Who In 
American Colleges 

Not Pictured: 
Marianne Cake 
Dave Niethamer 
Larry Sweger 
Marilyn Whitmire 
Kathy Wilke 



Anita Meiser 




Martha Waring 






Terry Carrilio 



Dave Shellenberger 



187 



Pacesetters: People who 
are doing their own thing. 
Some of them are known 
to us all. Some of them 
do their work with little 
public mention. 

Quittie 72 has decided 
to recognize some of 
these people at L.V.C. 

Certainly there are 
others, and we wish 
to pay tribute to all 
those who spent hours, 
in labs, practicing, teaching, 
doing their own thing 
in an outstanding 
way. 




Mr. Walter Smith 
College Center Director 



Mr. Smith is a pacesetter in that he is the first College 
Center Director. He is faced with the challenge and re- 
sponsibility of making that new building a real, function- 
ing center of the campus. On campus since January, he 
has been working with students and Administration to ac- 
complish this goal. 

Mr. Smith is no stranger to L.V.C. being a 1961 gradu- 
ate of Valley. While here he was active in many campus 
activities. He was employed for a time at the college as 
assistant Director of Public Relations before assuming the 
position of Associate Director of Development and Direc- 
tor of Alumni Relations at Bridgewater College in Va. 



Dr. Howard Neidig 
Chairman Dept. of Chemistry 



Dr. Neidig is noted for his theories on the chemical 
bond approach to chemistry which is widely used in high 
schools. Recently he was honored as one of four out- 
standing teachers of chemistry in the United States. 




Dr. Arthur Ford 
Chairman Dept. of English 



This year saw Dr. Ford assume the chair- 
manship of the English department. Of noted 
importance is the publication of Dr. Ford's an- 
thology, "The Poetry of Henry David Tho- 
reau." A second work on the writings of Joel 
Barlow is also being published by Dr. Ford. 
Both of these works are the end product of 
much research done by Dr. Ford in addition to 
his classroom responsibilities. 



Margaret L. Walker 

Miss Pennsylvania 

Fourth Runner-Up, Miss America 



Maggie Walker was a student at L.V.C. when she won the Miss 
Pennsylvania Pageant in June 1 970. During her freshman year here 
many students got to know Maggie. She was chosen Homecoming 
Queen, played basketball and pledged Delphian. Few were aware 
that while pursuing the many activities of a freshman co-ed she was 
also keeping the busy schedule of Miss York County and preparing 
for the Miss Pennsylvania pageant in June. Certainly, Maggie was a 
pacesetter at L.V.C. 



Mrs, Ann K. Monteith 
Director of Publications 



The calendar, the Review, The Catalog, these are the works of Mrs. 
Monteith. In her position as director of Publications she has produced 
many interesting and worthwhile works. 

This year she received the distinction of being chosen as an "Out- 
standing Young Woman in America." 

In addition to her other responsibilities she served on the Radio 
Station committee and as advisor to the 1 972 Quittie. 






1 




9 




7 




1 


c 


SECRETARY 
Mono Enquist 


1 


VICE-PRESIDENT 
Bob Gotwalt 


a 


PRESIDENT 
Tom Cestare 


s 
s 


TREASURER 
Susie Shenk 




1 





9 


f 


7 


f 


2 


i 

1 

C 

e 

r 
s 


TREASURER 
Allyson Swalm 


SECRETARY 
Andrea Brandsberg 


VICE-PRESIDENT 
Bill Snyder 


PRESIDENT 
Dave Stein 





190 





TREASURER 


1 


Debbie Steiner 


SECRETARY 


9 


Barb Warwick 


VICE-PRESIDENT 


7 


Lynn Robinson 


PRESIDENT 


:-i 


Tony Leach 





1 

9 

7 
4 



TREASURER 
Lois Peterson 

VICE-PRESIDENT 
Mark Fuhrer 

PRESIDENT 
Frank Rutherford 

SECRETARY 
Cindy Burger 



191 



n 



fe 



r.^A 





Class of 1971 



UPPER LEFT: Winand, J., Gulli, M. 

UPPER RIGHT: Johnston, J. Moore, E., Sutphin, N., Gar- 
ner, K. 
RIGHT: Ammlung, L., Russell, B., Werner, N. 



192 







SG^R 9 UPPER: Blosser, D., Hansen, J., Goldsmith, G. 
V<jT \\ LOWER: Feldman, D., Dresch, R. VanDillen, J. 






' - — '■.„ -*-*»*> 



: ' 



193 






RIGHT: Keener, D., Schnader, J., Mains, 
R., Reed, R. Standing, Sweger, L, Fleagle, 
G. 

MIDDLE: Wissler, T., Weber, G., Bowen, 
R., Hale, K., Sterner, K. 
BELOW: Uberseder, E., Brown, C, Weller, 
B., Conrad, G., Schmick, A., Mylecraine, 
L., Fry, B., O'Hara, M., Lynch, J., Ruther- 
ford, M., Engle, D. 





3 






UPPER: Godshall, S., Woodburn, C, 
Grove, C, Schrieber, M., Snyder, J., 
Strickler, D., Hummel, N., Featherstone, T. 
MIDDLE: Neithammer, D., Ramey, J., 
Boyer, E., Gould, D., Bolway, S., Robbins, 
M. 

LEFT: Zolad, B., Lawton, J., Radice, B., 
Jones, B. 



195 



196 




RIGHT: Ellicot, D., Hen- 
derson, L, Simmons, D., 
Conway, C, Hartman, 

C. 

FAR RIGHT: Youngblut, 

J., Henning, D., Fetter, 

C. LOWER RIGHT: 

Shenk, S„ Cake, M., 

Knauer, K., Leonard, J., 

Asplund, B. 

LOWER LEFT: Shroad, 

J., Bither, C. 




. . . 





ISfil 1 




UPPER RIGHT: Fuhrer, R., Wenzel, J., Cestcre, T 
LOWER RIGHT: McLean, N., Floyd, L. 



197 




;-',*■• 






>«/■ 







OPPOSITE PAGE FAR LEFT: Fluke, D., Waring, L, Hoover, S., Smith, A., McConag- 

hay, S., Rhen, L. 

UPPER RIGHT: Streeter, B., Probert, R., Teter, G., Corbett, T., Thompson, B. Thomas 

E. 

LOWER LEFT: Carmany, G., Meima, D., Biedel, G., Craft, L., Meiser, A., Wilkie, K. 

LOWER MIDDLE: Ryland, S., Lyter, T., Wilbur, D., Morris, G. 

THIS PAGE UPPER RIGHT: Ludwig, P., Shomper, J., Brocious, C, Wilkie, K. 

LOWER RIGHT: Seaman, R., Foltz, E., Rich, S. 



199 





UPPER RIGHT: Gregory, H., Shellenberger, 
D., Wayne, B. 

UPPER LEFT: Thompson, G., Magill, C. 
RIGHT: Boyer, P., Hasting, E., Dorman, S., 
Scherfel, B. 




200 




*v 



- 










UPPER 


LEFT: 


Davis, 


T., 




Boyer, 


O. 








UPPER RIGHT 


Roth, P., 


iny- 




der, J. 


Carrilo 


, T. 






RIGHT 


Yinger 


S., Rood 


, L, 




Hickerson, A., 


Andrews, 


B. 






P^p^f™?* 




202 












UPPER: Worrilow, W., Enquist, M., Schade, A., Sockle, J. 

LOWER LEFT: Petteiger, M., Mease, L. 

LOWER RIGHT: Mowery, F., Wible, T., Habecker, R. 



203 




Thomas K. Albert 
Biology 



Luis O. Armour 
Political Science 



Gregory V. Arnold 
Biology 



Daniel R. Bachman 
Biology 




Michael J. Bartell 
Biology 



Jannine M. Baumann 
Music Education 



Betty L. Beeler 
Math 



Sandra M. Beimfohr 
Music 




204 



Scott H. Bell 
Music Education 



Susan M. Bellas 
Political Science 



Charlene Tice Bodine 
Medical Technology 



David Boltz IV 
Music Education 




J. Penn Bowditch, Jr. 
History 



Anita L. Bowman 
Elementary Education 



Donna K. Bowman 
Nursing 



Sue Ellen Bowman 
Elementary Education 




Susan E. Brackbill 
Elementary Education 



Andrea J. Brandsberg 
Medical Technology 



James C. Brandt, Jr. 
Chemistry 



Michele M. Brightbil 
Music Education 




Phyllis E. Brown 
Medical Technology 



James G. Cassel, Jr. 
Economics 



Howard A. Chwatt 
Political Science 



Michael T. Ciaffone 
Economics 



205 



L 




Kathy L. Clements 
Music Education 



John N. Conforti 
Political Science 



Stephen A. Cranage 
Political Science 



Janice L. Creeger 
Elementary Education 




Theresa A. Crook 
Biology 



Natalie A. Cvijic 
Biology 



Robert H. DeBaun, Jr. 
Economics 



Frederick DeBoer, Jr. 
Music 




206 



Gail A. Deveney 
Music Education 



Donna L. Ditzler 
Nursing 



Robin L. Ditzler 
Elementary Education 



Patricia A. Dougherty 
English 




Carolyn K. Drescher 
Biology 



Diane M. Drimones 
Medical Technology 



Robert E. Dunnick 
Biology 



Dominick Duso 
Elementary Education 




Kenneth J. Edwards 
Economics 



Ross W. Ellison 
Music 







5JP 






L I 


^^s^, 


m 










A 




■ w 





Charles R. Etter 
History 



Gary R. Evans 
Music Education 




Candice C. Falloon 
English 



Edward G. Fasnacht 
Music Education 



Gail M. Fasnacht 
Medical Technology 



Claire L. Fiedler 
Math 



207 




Linda R. Fisher 
Psychology 



Stanley M. Fly IV 
Economics 



Judith L. Fonken 
Biology 



Richard W. Fowler 
Music Ed. 




Virginia E. Fox 
Music Education 



Connie J. Freeland 
Elementary Education 



Nancy K. Freeland 
Elementary Education 



Jan P. Garber 
Elementary Ed. 




208 



Fabienne B. Garver 
Elementary Education 



Daphne K. Gibble 
Medical Technology 



Eric H. Gibson 
Biology 



John A. Gilman 
Psychology 




Elizabeth R. Graft 
Psychology 



Marilyn L. Graves 
Music Education 



Phran P. Haas 
Biology 



T. Richard Haas 
Chemistry 




s 


.#81 










"•^iB"* 






P 


Hk -= - 














■ 


^^ 
















P^^ ^^^B 




HM&yf^^% vl 




^Hf^}] 




fc H 




Tf^^^ £STT 




I <^> " 




ilk 




^^^fl 



Barbara J. Hall 
Elementary Education 



Jerry D. Hannigan 
Music Education 



Rebecca Harrell 
Music Education 



Dorothy R. Hartman 
Biology 




Peter A. Harubin 
Acturial Science 



B. Martin Hauserman, Jr. 
Political Science 



Richard A. Heffner 
Sociology 



Evelyn C. Heiser 
Medical Technology 



209 



hr 



«. ». 



Rodney F. Heisey 
Political Science 




Jeffrey D. Hersey 
Political Science 



John M. Holbrook 
History 



Robert G. Holbrook 
History 




Judith L. Holt 
Economics 



Susan J. Hoover 
Biology 



David C. Hostetter 
English 



Becky D. Huber 
Math 




210 



Joyce E. Huber 
Music Education 



Donna GladhiLI Hunsicker 
Music Education 



E. Sue Hunsicker 
English 



Judith C. Iserman 
English 




Charles A. Isselee 
Psychology 



Bruce W. Jenkins 
Biology 



Edward B. Johnson 
Biology 



Beth E. Jones 
English 




John W. Jones 
Music Education 



William M. Jones 
Economics 



Robert F. Kain 
Music Education 



Lydia M. Kauffman 
Elementary Education 




Robert J. Kelley 
Liberal Arts-Science 



Jean L. Kerschner 
Elementary Education 



Herbert R. Kipp 
Music Education 



Cheryl E. Kirk 
Elementary Education 



211 




"• *5k 



' ' 




Thomas F. Koons 
Sociology 



C. Andrew Krepps, Jr. 
Actuarial Science 



Sandra K. Kumpf 
Music Education 



«-^ ar 




John A. Kurkis 
Political Science 




Larry M. Larthey 
Elementary Education 



Paul J. Lasinski 
Political Science 



Thomas J. Leach 
Biology 



Becky M. Leas 
Medical Technology 




212 



David Lilien 
Actuarial Science 



Rick A. Linthurst 
Biology 



Stuart J. Magdule 
Political Science 




Susan J. Manbeck 
English 



Barbara A. Maxwell 
Elementary Education 



Nancy J. McCullough 
Elementary Education 



Keith G. McPherson 
Economics 




y 


*m 




1 a 1 

* , 1 


•■ ... ;t^ 




J 




Andrew J. Melman 
Liberal Arts-Science 



Stephanie E. Milkovich 
English 



Charles E. Musser 
Sociology 



Dennis J. Nagy 
Chemistry 




James E. Nagy 
Political Science 



Thomas H. Naus 
Music Education 



Gerald C. Neal 
Liberal Arts-Sciences 



Robert W. Ness 
Economics 



213 




Jo Ann Otto 
Elementary Education 



Victoria Perosa 
Biology 



George R. Petrie, Jr. 
Political Science 



Douglas Poffe.nberger 
Religion 




Gerard R. Powel 
Chemistry 



John J. Rados, Jr. 
Psychology 



Allison L. Ramsdell 
Medical Technology 



Ruth A. Rehrig 
Elementary Education 




214 



Ronald R. Renshaw 
Music Education 



Daniel L. Robey 
History 



Elizabeth A. Robinson 
Chemistry 



Susan D. Rohland 
Sociology 




Karen A. Rothrock 
Chemistry 



Jeffrey E. Rowe 
Political Science 



Jane A. Rumfield 
Music Education 



Richard A. Rutherford 
Psychology 




Carol A. Rutt 
English 



Steven R. Saubel 
Music Education 



John A. Schoch, Jr. 
History 



Gail L. Sebring 
Sociology 




Stephan C. Shaffer 
Sociology 



Patricia A. Shearer 
Elementary Education 



Barbara A. Shemas 
Nursing 



Deborah A. Simmons 
Political Science 



215 




Marcia L. Sink 
English 



Janet E. Smith 
Economics 



David R. Snyder 
English 



Elaine Snyder 
Nursing 




William R. Snyder 
Chemistry 



Maxine K. Spangler 
Biology 



Stephen A. Spiese 
Music Education 



Frances E. Stachow 
Political Science 




216 






Michael D. Stadiem 
Biology 



David E. Steffy 
Chemistry 



David L. Stein 
Biology 



Thomas M. Strizver 
Elementary Education 



David L. Stul 
Chemistry 




S. Allyson Swalm 
English 



Robert W. Templin 
Biology 



A. Denise Teyssier 
Music Education 




Alfred R. Thoronka 
Economics 



Elizabeth A. Todt 
Elementary Education 



Karen A. Tortora 
Elementary Education 



Marjorie A. Uberseder 
Music Education 




Wendy K. Uhler 
Music Education 



A. Daniel Valois 
Chemistry 



Betsy Van Arkel 
Elementary Education 



Susan C. Van Houten 
Psychology 



217 




Karen L. Wallner 
Elementary Education 



Linda S. Weaver 
Elementary Education 



Marlene F. Weaver 
Music Education 



James W. Westerfield 
Elementary Education 




Diane R. Wilkins 
Political Science 



James C. Wilson 
English 



Glenna R. Wohlgemuth 
Elementary Education 



Dennis M. Wolf 
Elementary Education 




218 



Joseph A. Wolfe 
History 



Steven G. Wolfe 
Sociology 



Kathleen H. Wood 
Elementary Education 



Cherry L. Woodburn 
Sociology 




Clair L. Zeiders 
Music Education 



Patricia A. Zerbe 
Music Education 



Richard J. Zweier 
Music Education 



Glenn A. Sullo 
English 



Juniors Not Pictured 

Fine, Dorothy E. 
Music 

Fissel, William R. 

Chemistry 

Herbert, Rex A. 
Chemistry 

Richardson, Thomas A. 
Foreign Language 

Vogel, Robert A. 
Biology 

Werner, Craig R. 
Economics 

Lobianco, Robert C. 
Political Science 



219 



Class of 1973 



BELOW: Seated, Bronneck, C, Barry, J., Harding, S., Becker, C. Standing, Burkett, M., Chesney, 

T., Anderson, C, Beam, S., Beresford, T. 

RIGHT: Seafed, Janiak, S., Johnson, W., Heckman, R., Kirchoff, D. Standing, Detweiler, G., Bar- 

nabic, G., Johnson, D., Hubley, J., Krum, S. 

BELOW RIGHT: Sharman, C, Tomarchio, F., Rothermel, C. 












.- $>£ *-."■■ 






VO^-ii 5 







ABOVE: Nottingham, E., Hoffman, N., 
Parker, L, Witmer, L., Seidel, B. 
LEFT: Row 1, Kilmer, B., Kaplan, R., Rich- 
mond, M., Kopp, S., Kaiser, P. Row 2, 
Greening, R., Johnson, G., Leathers, D., 
Kundrat, J., Lester, J. Row 3, Ladd, H., 
Johnston, B., Loomis, K., Baughman, B. 



221 



RIGHT: Gordon, D., Gordon, E., Grisi, R., Garland, C, 
Oberdorff, V. 

BELOW: Row J, Brown, P., Immen, L., GaNun, J., Seeg- 
ert, D., Reber, R., Puglisi, S. Row 2, Womer, J., Irvine, J., 
Ma'nshire, L, Krautter, D., Wales, C. 





222 







LEFT: Seated, Lutz, B., Walmer, D. Standing, 
Keefer, M., Rojahn, A., Reese, S., Neidig, C, 
Muirhead, M., Alber, N., Doney, A., Reinech- 
er, D. 

BELOW: Wood, R., Frikman, C, Addam, D., 
West, D., Nougle, D., Kundrat, D., Rebhorn, 
J., Rittmann, B., Jordan, W., Rudiak, J., Mar- 
tin, T., Morrison, B., Hall, B., Wilson, P. 






ABOVE: Putland, L, Warwick, B., Melsky, L., Hamill, C. 
ABOVE RIGHT: Forker, K., Dortch, M. Standing, Givler, 
C, Aston, K., Englehard, J., Clifford, B., Ervin, B., Fet- 
trow, R. 

RIGHT: Kramer, D., Singer, D., Gilburg, K., Mardulla, J., 
Schleifer, P. 




224 




ABOVE: Steiner, D., Wilson, R. 
Standing, McClelland, P., Miller, 
K., Phillips, B., Miller, B., Miller, J., 
Lauer, M., McCarren, R. 
RIGHT: Pollock, M., Paduano, L. 






226 




8ii B «■■■■ ?i 




■*• 






■ 






LEFT: Seated, Trullinger, 
D., Hought, L, Thorp, D., 
Travis, L. Standing, McAl 
lister, R., Wert, R., Wag- 
ner, G., Casey, G., Ulmer, 
H. 

BELOW: Tromell, R., Gish, 
D., Shoup, M., Wagner, 
S-, Stewart, T., Stocker, 
B., Stetler, D., Sharman, 
C, Tomarchio, F., Rother- 
mel, C, Shoemaker, B. 







0- 

* J - 

_ 



■* 



4£S 




227 



Class of 1974 



RIGHT: Shortwell, K., (Pal), Lukens, J., Kuntz, S., Lohman, J. Row 2, 
Kierman, J., Lerch, A., Kaufman, B., Latherow, S., Heister, S. 
BELOW: Moul, R., Owen, S., Mitchell, J., Moyer, W., Morrison, K. 
Standing, Nissley, C, Moore, L., Page, K., Beneken, S., Murphy, R., 
Minnich, R. 








228 





ABOVE: Vogel, R., Vezza, K., Weissen- 
fluh, K., Wert, S., VanHouten, B., Wal- 
born, C, Uhlig, J., Walsleben, E„ West, 
P., Ward, L, Wenger, D. 
LEFT: Beriot, L, Bickel, K., Brown, E., Brink- 
man, J., Bohlander, B., Cathernan, J., 
Boyd, B., Berriker, R., Brown, R., Bevan, A. 



229 






#n\\W * ,! !!1I|I ? ''" '" M JJI||I!!' 



BELOW: Seated, Comfort, C. Standing, Top to Bottom, Christi, M., Arthur, D., 
Clegg, B., Circolo, C., Cummings, H., Burger, C, Bushong, M. 
RIGHT: Seated, Sbrilli, R., Sabol, R., Scalera, D., Smith, G., Schultis, G., Putnam, 
F., Frantz, D., Scafani, P., Snyder, H., Snyder, P. Standing, Trexler, L, Simmons, 
K.', Sazama, L„ Kline, W., Speer, P. 




» 








ABOVE: Row 1, Horbaugh, R., Harbeck, M., Heuer, B., Heilner, L. Row 2, Howard, D., Hunsicker, T., Harrison, 
R., Hagg, G., Hazele, S., Henderson, K. Row 3, Hildebrand, R., Gates, R., Hondell, L., Kreider, S. 
LEFT: Burtner, R., Drendall, S., Cassidy, D., Deter, D., Efstration, G. 



231 



RIGHT: Franks, C, Ellis, J., Fox, G., Enge, 
M., Fuhrer, M., Enzman, B., Fry, J. 
MIDDLE: Row 1, Jacoby, S., Johnson, N., 
Keebler, J., Johnson, A., Keeler, J. Row 2, 
Kiscadden, R., Klinefelder, G., Knettler, 
M., Katzman, J., Knauer, D., Juman, M., 
Kargol, J., Knudson, H. 
BELOW: Tarbutton, B., Spiro, J., Townsley, 
G., Strohman, T., Shoops, S., Snyder, J., 
Sumpman, M., Taber, K., Thompson, S., 
Snyder, S., Stoner, L. 










LEFT: Deloach, M., Eckler, R., Fichter, B., Fackler, 
S., Galloway, M. Sow 2, Dusel, B., Flannegan, L, 
Floyd, J. 

BELOW: Hunter, G., Hoachlamer, E., Haines, J., 
Greenstein, J., Hunsberger, A., Hanna, C, Huck- 
ins, S. Row 2, Glenwright, P., Gates, T., Grubb, 
C, Huber, M., Hannigan, J., Hackman, V., Halte- 
man, K., Gross, D. 




233 



RIGHT: Seated, Wood, P., Yingst, J., Won- 
derling, C, Randall, E., Withers, C, Wood, 
S., Sample, D., Palladino, J. Standing, Woom- 
er, J., Zingg, D., Yocum, D. 
BELOW LEFT: Lawton, N., Melson, C, Martin, 
T., Malesic, K., McPherson, B., Mclntyre, D. 
Row 2, Miller, C, Marks, C, Muller, V., Mer- 
chant, P., Matter, A., Mayar, V., Ligenza, T., 
McLaughlin, J. 

BELOW CENTER: Barnes, C, Autenrieth, S., 
Behler, K., Albright, M. Row 2, Baduini, P., 
Abernethy, W. 




... _^- i. > 



.:* .y ..■: V-:'i.' 




234 








'V !? 






. 



TOP: Seated, Rouke, J. Standing, Reaske, J., Reeber, L, Rohrbaugh, R., Reitz, L, Scott, C, Roes, B., Robertson, L, Reich, 

T., Rutherford, F., Pembleton, B., Phifer, B. 

BOTTOM: Purviance, C, Probus, M., Nichols, M., Pumphrey, J., Francois, C, Palomba, E. 



235 









' . -.T% 






.0 

If -«" * ££ 






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' 'fe.t 


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H 


if 


? 




Dubious Achievements 



One Lifetime Subscription to the Leb- 
anon Daily News to Dr. A. Fehr. 



One automatic gold-plated "sshuss- 
her" to Mrs. Saylor for evenings in the 
library. 




For a Few Dollars More: 

Dr. K. Kilgore leaves to devote 
full time to his law practice. 

Dr. R. Griswold leaves to work as 
a chemist in industry. 



For a Few Dollars Less: 
Anything Dr. Riley can do for 
the college to save money. 



Ad or the year award: 

HERMAN (the stud) HAMSTER 

YOUR FRIENDLY 
LOCAL 

Distributor— Salesman 
Longhorn 

STUD SERVICE 

"Our Customers 
Always Come First" 

By Appointment Only 
E 108 Funlchouser Hall 



One folded, mutilated, bent and 
spindled IBM card to Dr. Shay 
to break the monotony of routine. 



"The you ought'a 
wear suspenders award 
to Bob Debaun. 



// 



rrf! 



238 




The Myra Breckenridge 
Award" to the men of the class 
of 1974 for becoming such vol- 
uptuous bunnies: 




The you did 


t on 


time award" 


to La Vie for 


put 


)lishing t 


w o 


consecutive issues 


on time. 





"The why didn't you show up 
on time? award": 
A Mickey Mouse Watch to John 
Rudiak for not showing up on 
time for yearbook pictures. 



The why didn't you show up 
award": An Appointment book 
to John Rudiak so he remem- 
bers when to take pictures. 



"To Mother 
Nature: one 
leaking umb- 
rella for the 
fine job she 
does with Ann- 
ville weather. 



One deluxe model 
Fuller Brush broom 
to Gumpy for his 
great service to the 
gym. 



The Caught Red-Handed 
Award goes to Dean Ehrhart. 
Dean / do you mind telling us 
how the dining hall silverware 
got in your car trunk? 



Two resident repairmen for the 
library copier and the Chem Lab 
Computer. 



Yes, Virginic^there is a 
Brass Ensemble 1 



Well, at least for picture 
purposes. Five music maj- 
ors willingly created one 
when the yearbook staff 
scheduled a picture for 
the non-existent organ- 
ization. 




PATRONS 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bachman 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Barone, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Baumann 

Mr. and Mrs. Emerson C. Beeler 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Beidel 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Brocious 

Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Bruenn 

Mrs. Dorothy K. Conforti 

Dr. and Mrs. Francis Cramer 

Mr. and Mrs. George Z. Cvijic 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. DeBaun, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Deveney 

The Warren F. Ditzler Family 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Evans Dunnick 

Mr. and Mrs. Cecil R. Ellis 

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Etter 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. L. H. Evans 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Falloon 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen R. Fasnacht 

Dr. Murray and Dr. Ruth Feldman 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Fiedler 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley M. Fly III 

Vernon H. Fonken 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde W. Fox 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fry, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Garber 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Greening 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Greenstein 

D. Dwight Grove, M.D. 

K. D. Grubb 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth M. Hale 



Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kreider 

Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Hauserman 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry F. Hoffman, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester G. Hostetter 

F. Stanley Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Kargol, Sr. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Keebler 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Kelley 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kellow 

Lester Kerschner 

Mr. and Mrs. John Kurkis 

Herbert Laane 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Lauer 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Leas 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerome L. Lesser, Sr. 

Herman A. Linthurst 

Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Ludwig 

Geraldine W. Ludwig 

Mr. and Mrs. Claude E. Mader 

Mandes' Drug Store 

Robert G. Manhire 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Marlow 

Mazioli Ice Cream 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles McClelland 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin C. McCullough 

William Melsky 

G. Memmi and Sons Bakery 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor H. Morgenroth 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Morris 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic J. Mourt 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Nagy 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Nagy 



240 



Mr. and Mrs. Donald Nissley 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Putland 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin A. Ragnow 

Howard F. Reber, M.D. 

Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Reese 

Mr. and Mrs. Floyd H. Renshaw 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert D. Robey 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl B. Ruehr 

Mr. and Mrs. F. Allen Rutherford, Jr. 

Dr. and Mrs. George P. Rutt 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon C. Saubel 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Shaffer 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Singer 

Smith Sheet Metal and Hardware, Inc. 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen W. Steffy 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Sourbeer 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Spotts 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil J. Suda 

Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Trullinger 

Rev. and Mrs. Harold L Ulmer 

Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Wallner 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Walmer 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar L. Ward 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Weber 

Mr. and Mrs. Lyle E. Weissenfluk 

Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Robert Weller 

Mr. and Mrs. Warren C. Werner 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent West 

Merle C. Wertz 

Rev. Melvin L. Whitmire 

Paul C. Wolfe 

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar I. Zerbe 



S 



241 




The Hearth Room 

Dine In The Gracious Atmosphere 
Inspired By The Warmth Of Our Hearth 

hearth/'harth a: a brick, stone or cement area of floor in front 
of a fireplace; b: the floor of a fireplace or of a brick oven on which 
a fire may be built. 

Webster's Dictionary "tells it like it is" in the above definition 
of a hearth, but certainly the words do little to convey what the 
hearth really meant, and still means, to civilization. Today as in the 
past it signifies security, warmth, togetherness, love, family, good fun 
and good food . . . nourishment for the spirit as well as the body. 
Indeed the hearth has been and still is literally the soul of the home > 

Is it any wonder we are proud of our hearth and want to 
share its sense of well-being with you. Come to "The Hearth 
Room" often and let us show you how we ^ 
honor every good thought the word 
*■ < "hearth" conveys. 

*-— -- - Hershey, Pennsylvania figsg) 

-Chocolate Town. U.S.A." U*|J 





SUPER SELECTION ! 



Name Your Music, Artists or Group. 

We Have It on 8-Track Stereo Tape. 

4815 Jonestown Road 

6048 Carlisle Pike 



Established 1831 



LEBANON VALLEY NATIONAL BANK 



ANNVILLE LEBANON VALLEY SHOPPING CENTER 



PALMYRA LEBANON PLAZA 

CLEONA 

PINE GROVE LEBANON 

SHAEFFERSTOWN 



Member F.D. I.C. 



242 



DAVIS PHARMACY 

9-11 W. Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



W. T. GRANTS 

Do You Have a Credit Account 

"Known for values" 



Lebanon Valley Shopping Center 
Palmyea, Penna. 



Compliments from 

PETE, DICK, DAVE, NEAL, e+ al 

and 

THE HOTEL ANNVILLE 

Annville, Penna. 



HOT DOG FRANKS 

7 E. Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



SELTZER'S LEBANON BOLOGNA 

230 N. College 
Palmyra, Penna. 



Congratulations to 

MAGGIE WALKER 

MISS PENNSYLVANIA 

1971 

From the Quittie Staff 



PAUL KETTERING 

Sporting Goods 

104 W. Main Street 
Annville, Pena. 



STRICKLER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 

Lebanon, Penna. 



243 



DeANGELIS RESTAURANT 



102 W. Chocolate Ave. 
Hershey, Penna. 



GREEN TERRACE 
RESTAURANT 

Annville, Penna. 



Congratulations From 



THE CO-ED LUNCHONETTE 



E. Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



Compliments of 

ROHLAND FUNERAL HOME 

"Funeral Services within 
ones means" 



5th and Cumberland 
Lebanon, Penna. 

2 44 



R AND J MOTORS 



Lebanon, Penna. 




DUTCH DINER 

Restaurant 

and 

Motel 

Palmyra, Penna. 



Millet 



CHEVROLET 



CHEVROLET - OLDSMOBILE 

515 EAST CHOCOLATE AVENUE • HERSHEY 



BOZO'S— LUCY'S CAFE 



for famous Italian Food 
Hershey, Penna. 



Prop. Bozo" Tatangelo 
Phone 534-1045 



Compliments of 



THE LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 



BOOK STORE 

AND 
SNACK BAR 



245 



LEBANON COUNTY'S 
FAVORITE MILK! 



THE "A" QUALITY MILK 

PRODUCED AND BOTTLED 

IN LEBANON COUNTY 



Winner Of More Pennsylvania 

Quality Awards Than 

Any Other Dairy And 

It's Producers - Serving 

All Of Lebanon County ^ 

With A Full Line of | 

Dairy Products i 



CALL 



273-2658 



WENGERT'S DAIRY 
R.D. 4 LEBANON, PA. 





engerts 



PRIZE-WINNING 



246 



Compliments of 



PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK 



8th and Cumberland 
Lebanon, Penna. 



CEDAR BOOK 

AND 
CARD SHOP 

"Your Headquarters for 
All Your Reading Needs.' 



Greeting Cards 
Stationery 



8:00 A.M. 'till 9:00 P.M. Daily 
8:00 A.M. 'till 5:30 P.M. Sat. 
7:00 A.M. 'till 1:00 P.M. Sun. 



Phone (717) 272-0167 

37 S. 8th Street 
Lebanon, Penna. 



Congratulations from 



MARTY'S MUSIC STORE, INC. 



610 Cumberland Street 
Lebanon, Penna. 



Compliments of 



L BRENNER AND CO., INC. 



5th and Green Streets 
Lebanon, Penna. 



247 



Compliments of 



BRANDYWINE 
IRON AND METAL COMPANY, INC. 



Steel Supply and Waste Materials 
Dealers and Processors in Paper— Our Specialty 



1 2th and Church Street 



Phone 717-272-4655 Lebanon, Penna. 



248 



CLEAVER-BROOKS 



Division of AQUA-CHEM, Inc. 
Originators and Largest Producers of Packaged Steam Generators 



LEBANON, PA. 



MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN 



"A Bargain Is 




My Business 


Compliments of: 


Harry Miller's 




0Wm n^km SiN 


v BUELL 

ENGINEERING 




/BARGAIN! 


e&ii 


TOWN M 


"Our Business is Everybody's Business" 




^^^&SS!- 


"The World Loves 


253 N. 4th Street 


A Bargain 


// Lebanon, Penna. 


Sunset 




Lebanon, Penna. 






249 









Congratulations from 




Printers 

of the 

College Catalog 

and the 

Review 




SOWERS PRINTING 
COMPANY 



Lebanon, Penna. 
(in the Lebanon Valley) 



BOB HOCH 
SERVICE CENTER 



Lebanon 

and 
Palmyra 

Pennsylvania 



EUGENE HOASTER CO., INC. 



DONALD J. HOASTER 
CHARLES N. BROOKS, JR. 



Insurance and Bonds 

526 Cumberland St. 
Lebanon, Penna. 



250 




SPINNER'S MOTOR INN 

New Units — Color T.V. — Room Phones 

Air Conditioning 

Famous Parisian Restaurant 

One Mile East of the Chocolate Plant 
on Route U.S. 422 

Phone: (717) 533-9157 

Hershey, Penna. 



TARASCHI'S MOTEL 
AND RESTAURANT 



KREAMER BROS. 
FURNITURE CO. 



328 W. Main Street 
Annville, Penna. 



Four Miles East of Hershey 






T.V. 






Air Conditioning 






Fine Foods 






P.M. A. Approved 


TULLI'S SHOE SERVICE 




On Route 422 






Phone (717) 867-3931 






Annville, Penna. 


110 W. Chocolate Ave. (Rear) 
Hershey, Penna. 




In Honor of Our Son 






DENNIS G. SMITH 


From the Quittie Staff: 
Many Thanks to 




MR. AND MRS. EARL J. SMITH 


Our Many Patrons 
and Friends! 


251 



Student Index 

Abernethy, W. — 234 

Alber, N. — 170, 223 

Albert, T. — 161, 204 

Albright, N. — 234 

Ammlung, L. — 76, 77, 80, 174, 192 

Anderson, C. — 220 

Anspach, E. — 64 

Armour, L. — 164, 204 

Arnold, G. — 169, 204 

Arthur, D. — 230 

Asplund, B. — 172, 196 

Aston, K. — 224 

Autehrieth, S. — 234 

BacAndrews, B. 

Bachman, D. — 164, 204 

Baudini, P. — 234 

Banzoff, J. — 161 

Barnabic, G. — 220 

Barnes, C. — 234 

Barnhart, L. — 144 

Barry, J. — 220 

Bartell, M. — 88, 161, 204 

Baughman, B. — 80, 221 

Baumann, J. — 204 

Beam; S. - 161, 220 

Bechtel, D. — 201 

Becker, C. — 144, 172, 128, 220 

Beeler — 99, 162, 204 

Behler, K. — 234 

Beidel, G. — 199 

Beimfohr, S. — 77, 204 

Bell, H. — 76, 176, 204 

Bell, K. — 79 

Bellas, S. — 204 

Bender, J. — 201 

Benekam, W. — 228 

Beresford, T. — 161, 220 

Beriot, L. — 229 

Berriker, R. — 229 

Bevan — 229 

Bickel, K. — 229 

Binkley, D. — 74, 80 

Birang, M. — 158 

Bither, C. — 95, 1 96 

Blosser, B. — 95, 193 

Bohlander, R. — 229 

Boltz, D. — 76, 77, 82, 176, 204 

Bolway, F. — 1 95 

Bostock, J. — 172 

Bowditch, J. — 166, 205 

Bowen, R. — 77, 80, 176, 194 

Bowman, A. — 205 

Bowman, D. — 205 

Bowman, S. — 205 

Boyar, E. — 195 

Boyd, B. — 229 

Boyer, O. — 202 

Boyer, P. — 1 72, 206 



Brackbill, S. — 170, 205 
Brandsberg, A. — 170, 190, 205 
Brandt, J. — 95, 205 
Brandt, J. — 74, 77, 1 70 
Brandt, R. — 201 
Brightbill, M. — 77, 205 
Brinkman, J. — 229 
Brocious, C. —93, 199 
Bronneck, C. — 220 
Brown, C. — 194 
Brown, E. — 229, 33 
Brown, J. — 225 
Brown, P. — 222 
Brown, P. — 126, 205 
Brown, R. — 229 
Bruenn, P. — 169, 225 
Brunner, P. — 77, 225 
Brunner, R. 
Buckfelder, W. 
Burch, M. — 80 74 
Burger, L. — 80, 74, 191 
Burkett, M. — 220 
Burtner, R. — 231 
Bushong, M. — 77, 230 
Cake, M. — 196 
Calabrese, A. — 64, 169 
Callahan, J. — 123 
Camuse, D. — 1 23 
Cardimona, A. — 158 
Carmany, G. — 162, 199 
Carrilio, L. — 187,62, 202 
Casey, G. — 161, 227 
Cassel, J. — 205 
Cassidy, D. — 231 
Catherman, J. — 229 
Cestare, T. — 1 86, 1 90, 1 69 
Chesney, T. — 220 
Christi, M. — 230 
Chwatt, H. — 205 
Chaffone, M. — 205 
Circolo, C. — 230 

Clark, T. 

Clegg, B. — 230 

Clemens, C. — 80, 74 

Clements, K. — 174, 206 

Clifford, W. — 224 

Colyer, J. — 76, 1 74 

Comfort, C. — 230 

Conforti, J. — 206 

Conrad, W. — 164, 194 

Conway, C. — 76, 170, 196 

Corbett, T. — 169, 199 

Cottrell, D. 

Craft, L. — 199 

Cramer, S. — 95, 162 

Cranage, S. — 206, 169 

Crawford, C. — 76 

Creeger, J. — 181, 185, 206, 170 



Creveling, L. — 1 23 

Crook, T. — 146, 206 

Crum, S. — 220 

Cummings, H. — 230 

Currin, M. — 225 

Curtis, A. — 161, 225 

Cvijic, N. — 206, 172 

Davis, T. — 202 

Debaun, R. — 88, 164, 206 

De Boer, F. — 80, 74, 206 

Deloache, M. — 223 

Deneen, P. — 162, 225 

Detar, J. — 231 

Detweiler, G. — 74, 161, 220 

Deveney, G. — 74, 76, 206 

Diehl, L. — 80, 225 

Ditzker, D. — 206 

Ditzler, R. — 206 

Doney, A. — 170, 223 

Dorman, S. — 200 

Dortch, M. — 224 

Dougherty, P. — 206, 172 

Drendall, S. — 231 

Dresch, R. 193 

Drescher, C. — 207 

Drimones, D. — 207 

Dunnick, R. — 207, 166 

Dusel, R. — 233 

Duso, D. — 207 

East, D. — 79, 80, 1 74 

Eckler, R. — 233 

Edwards, K. — 207 

Efstration, G. — 231 

Ehinger, K. — 1 44 

Ellicott, D. — 196 

Ellis, D. — 144 

Ellis, J. — 232 

Ellison, R. — 80, 161, 207 

Ehge, M. — 232 

Engle, D. — 1 94 

Englehart, J. — 172, 224 

Enquist, M. — 190, 203 

Enzman, B. — 82, 232 

Erb, D. — 74 

Ervin, B. — 64, 224 

Etter, C. — 207, 169 

Evans, G. — 77, 76, 74, 207 

Fackler, 3.— 146, 233 

Falloon, C. — 174, 207 

Fasnacht, E. — 76, 80, 82, 176 

Fasnacht, G. -- 93, 180, 207, 170, 

130 
Featherstone, T. — 1 95 
Feldman, D. — 95, 193 
Fenner, L. — 93 
Fetrow, R. — 76, 74, 161, 224 
Fetter, C. — 1 96 
Fichter, B. — 232 



252 



Fiedler, C. — 99, 146, 162, 207 

Fisher, L. 208, 170 

Fisher, P. — 77, 76, 1 76 

Fissel, W. — 166 

Flanigan, L. — 233 

Fleagle, G. — 80, 74, 176, 194 

Floyd, J. — 197, 233 

Fluke, D. — 80, 74, 174, 199 

Fly, S. — 208 

Foltz, E. — 99, 199 

Funken, J. — 185, 208 

Forker, K. — 224 

Fowler, R. — 77, 76, 74, 1 76, 208 

Fox, G. — 232, 33 

Fox, V. — 76, 80, 208 

Fox, W. — 82, 225 

Francois, C. — 64, 235 

Frankowsky, W. — 169 

Franks, C. — 232 

Frantz, D. — 76, 80, 230 

Freeland, C. — 208 

Freeland, N. — 208 

Frey, J. — 232 

Frey, R. — 1 76 

Fry, B. — 194 

Fuhrer, M. — 191, 232 

Fuhrer, R. — 169, 196 

Galloway, M. — 232 

Ganan, J. — 172, 222 

Garber, J. — 181, 208, 170, 128 

Gargiulo, J. — 76, 80, 176 

Garland, C. — 88, 161, 221 

Garner, K. — 76, 77, 80, 82, 1 76, 1 92 

Garver, F. — 76, 208 

Gasparino, N. — 64, 164 

Gates, R. — 231 

Gates, T. — 233 

Gibble, D. — 208 

Gibble, J. — 201 

Gibson, E. — 164, 208 

Gilberg, K. — 169, 224 

Gilmen, J. — 208 

Gish, D. — 76, 77, 80, 227 

Gittermann, K. — 166 

Givler, C. — 144, 224 

Glenwright, P. — 233 

Glick, R. — 74, 80 

Godshall, S. — 1 95 

Goldsmith — 95, 193 

Gordon, D. — 161, 222 

Gordon, E. — 161, 222 

Gotwalt, R. — 169, 190 

Gould, D. — 80, 195 

Graft, E. — 209 

Graves, M. — 77, 80, 209 

Graybill, D. — 88, 166 

Greening, R. — 74, 221 

Greenstein, J. — 77, 223, 33 

Gregory, H. — 146, 187, 200 

Grisi, R. — 221 



Gross, D. 


— 80, 233 


Grove, C. 


— 195 


Grubb, C. 


- 233 


Gulli, M. - 


- 169, 192 


Haas, P. - 


- 128, 172, 



209 

Haas, R. — 95, 164, 209 
Habecker, R. — 95, 203 
Hackman, V. — 233 
Haines, J. — 233 
Hale, K. — 80, 176, 194 
Hall, B. — 128, 170, 182, 209 
Hall, W. — 223 
Halteman, K. — 233 
Hamill, N. — 224 
Hanna, C. — 233 
Hannigan — 209 
Hannigan, J. — 233 
Harbaugh, R. — 231 
Habecker, M. — 231 
Harding, S. — 162, 220 
Harrell, R. — 210, 74 
Harris, G. — 64, 164 
Harrison, R. — 231 
Hartman, C. - 170, 196 
Hartman, D. — 93, 209 
Harubin, P. — 164, 209 
Hastings, E. — 200 
Hauserman, M. — 209 
Hazel, W. — 231 
Heckman, R. - 76, 144, 220 
Heffner, R. — 209 
Helner, L. — 231 
Heiser — 79, 93, 209, 170 
Heisey, R. — 210 
Heister, S. — 228 
Henckler, H. — 76, 77, 144, 
Henderson, K. — 231 
Henderson, L. — 76, 79, 170, 
Herbert, R. — 95, 169 
Herr, J. — 164, 210 
Hildebrand, R. — 231 
Hinkel, M. — 172 
Hoachlander, E. — 233 
Hoffman, M. — 162 
Hoffman, N. 
Hogg — 231 
Holbrook, J. 
Holbrook, R. 

210 
Holt, J. — 128, 210 
Honodel, L. 231 
Hoover, S. — 172, 210 
Hoover, S. — 74, 199 
Hostetter, D. — 166, 210 
Hough, L. — 172, 227 
Howard, D. — 231 
Huber, B. — 99, 162, 210 
Huber, J. — 76, 80, 174, 210 
Huber, M. — 233 
Hubley, J, — 76, 220 



64 



96 



64, 164, 184, 210 
64, 164, 183, 185, 



Huckins, S. — 233 

Hunsberger, A. — 233 

Hunsicker, T. — 79, 76, 74, 231, 33 

Hunsicker, D. — 80, 72, 210 

Hunter, G. — 233 

lannarella, E. — 169 

Immen, L. — 128, 222 

Irvine, J. — 222 

Iserman, J. — 1 81 , 2 1 0, 1 70 

Isselee, C. — 211 

Jacoby, S. — 232 

Jameson, A. — 74, 100 

Janiak — 144, 220 

Jenkins, B. — 21 1 

Johnsom, A. — 128, 232 

Johnson, D. — 114, 220 

Johnson, E. — 146, 211 

Johnson, G. — 221 

Johnson, N. — 64, 232 

Johnson, W. — 146, 166, 220 

Johnson, W. — 146, 166, 220 

Johnston, J. — 76, 176, 192 

Johnston, R. — 221 

Jones, B. — 170, 21 1 

Jones, J. — 76, 82, 211, 166 

Jones, R. — 169, 195 

Jones, W. — 211 

Jordan, K. — 223 

Jurman, M. — 232 

Kain, R. — 76, 82, 211 

Kaiser, P. — 221 

Kaplan, R. — 221 

Kargol, J. — 232 

Katzaman, J. — 232 

Kauffman, W. — 82, 228 

Kauffman, L. — 211 

Keebler, J. — 232 

Keefer, M. — 170, 223 

Keegan, L. — 225 

Keeler, J. 

Keener, D. — 76, 80, 176, 194 

Kelley, R. — 211 

Kerschner, J. — 211 

Kiernan, J. — 228 

Kilgour, P. — 64 

Kilmer, B. — 221 

Kinsella — 161 

Kipp, H. — 76, 77, 80, 82, 176, 21 1 

Kirchof, D. — 172, 220 

Kirk, C. — 128, 211 

Kline, W. — 230, 33 

Klinefelter, G. — 72, 232 

Knauer, K. — 1 96 

Knettler, M. — 232 

Knudson — 232 

Koons, T. — 169, 189, 212 

Kopp, S. — 222 

Kramer, D. — 64, 224 

Kramer, R. — 169 

Krautter, D. — 222 



253 



Kreider, S. - 


- 231 


Krepps, A. - 


- 88, 212 


Kumpf, S. - 


- 74, 80, 144, 212 


144 




Kundrat, J. 


— 221, 223 


Kuntz, S. — 


128, 228 


Kurkis, J. — 


64, 164, 212 


Ladd, H. - 


221 


Landis, J. — 


- 76, 77 


Larthey, L. - 


- 212 


Lasinsky, P. 


— 164, 212 


Lauer, M. - 


- 161, 226 


Lawton, N. 


— 234 


Lawton, J. - 


- 195 


Leach, A. - 


- 74, 144, 176, 191 


Leach, T. — 


- 212 


Leas, B. - 


128,' 172, 212 


Leathers, D 


221 


Leonard, J. 


- 172, 196 


Lerch, Q. - 


- 228 


Lester, J. — 


- 221 


Ligenza, T. 


— 234 


Light, B. - 


100 


Light, L. - 


64 


Lilien, D. — 


- 212, 169 


Linde, K. — 


169 


Linthurst, R. 


— 212, 166 


Lobianco, R 


. — 164, 212 


Lohman, J. 


— 228 



170, 



Loomis, K. — 80, 221 

Ludwig, P. — 162, 199 

Lukens, J. — 228, 128 

Lutz, B. — 170, 223 

Lynch, J. — 194 

Lyter, P. — 95, 164, 199 

Mader, J. — 225 

Magdule, S. — 212 

Mains, R. — 76, 80, 74, 194 

Malesic, K. — 234 

Manbeck, S. — 213, 170 

Manhire, L. — 222, 128 

Mardula, J. — 169, 224 

Marks, C. — 234 

Martin, T. — 234 

Matter, K. — 234 

Maxwell, B. — 213, 70 

Mayer, V. — 234 

McAllister, R. — 64, 76, 227 

McCarren, R. — 166, 226 

McClelland, P. — 74, 226 

McConaghay, S. — 74, 174, 199 

McCullough, N. — 213, 172 

Mclntyre, D. — 234 

McLaughlin, J. — 234 

McLean, N. 197 

McPherson, K. — 88, 161, 213 

McPherson, M. — 234 

Mease, C. — 203 

Megill, C. — 200 

Meima, D. — 1 99 

Meiser, A. — 76, 99, 162, 186, 199,128 



Mellini, S. — 201 
Melman, A. — 213 
Melsky, L. — 169, 224 
Melson, C. — 74, 234 
Merchant, P. — 234 
Milkovich, S. — 213 
Miller, C. — 77, 76, 234 
Miller, D. — 201 
Miller, D. — 88 
Miller, G. — 95 
Miller, J. — 162, 226 
Miller, K. — 174, 226, 128 
Miller, R. — 80 
Miller, W. — 149, 169, 226 
Minnich, R. — 228 
Mitchell, J. — 228 
Moore, G. — 76, 176, 192 
Moore, L. — 228 
Morris, R. — 88, 164, 199 
Morrison, K. — 228 
Morrison, M. — 164 
Morrison, W. — 164, 223 
Moul, R. — 228 
Moury, F. — 75, 203 
Moyer, W. — 228 
Muirhead, M. — 162, 223 
Murphy, J. — 161 
Murphy, R. — 228 
Musser, G. — 64, 213, 169 
Myers, D. — 76 
Mylecraine, L. — 79, 194 

Nagy — 161, 213, 166 

Nagy, J. — 213 

Naugle, D. — 223 

Naus, T. — 80, 213 

Neal, G. — 213 

Neidig, K. — 79, 170, 223 

Ness, R. — 213 

Nichols, M. — 235 

Nissley, C. — 79, 228 

Nottingham, E. — 221, 28 

Oberdorff, V. — 64, 221 

OHara, M. — 194 

Otto, J. — 146, 174, 214 

Owen, S. — 228 

Paduano, L. — 226 

Page, K. 228 

Palladino, J. — 146, 234 

Palomba, E. — 234 

Parker, L. — 220 

Patricelli, J. — 169 

Pembleton, R. — 234 

Perosa, V. — 146, 214 

Peterson, L. — 191 

Petrie, G. — 164, 184, 214 

Phifer, W. — 234 

Phillips, B. 76, 80, 226 

Picq, E. 64 

Poffenberger, D. — 214, 166 

Pollock, M. — 161, 226 

Potteiger, M. — 203 



Powell, G. — 161, 214 

Powley, N. — 76, 80, 144, 205 

Probert, R. 169, 199 

Probus, M. — 234 

Puglisi, S. — 170, 222 

Pumphrey, J. — 234 

Purviance, C. — 234 

Putland, L. — 224 

Putnam, F. — 230 

Radice, W. — 195 

Rados, J. 164, 214 

Ramey, J. — 195 

Ramsdell, A. — 214, 172 

Randall — 234 

Rangnow, B. — 161 

Reaske, J. — 235 

Reber, E. — 235 

Reber, R. - 172,222 

Rebhorn, J. — 223 

Reed, R. — 77, 76, 144 

Reese, S. — 76, 80, 170, 223 

Rehrig, R. — 214 

Reich, T. — 233 

Reinecker, D. — 161, 223 

Reitz, E. 235 

Renshaw, R. — 77, 76, 176, 214 

Rhen, L. — 80, 74, 199 

Rich, S. — 199 

Richmond, M. — 74, 221 

Rittmann, B. — 223 

Robertson, L. — 82, 235 

Robey, D. — 214 

Robins, M. — 74, 195 

Robinson, C. — 191 

Robinson, E. — 95, 185, 214, 172 

Roes, R. — 235 

Rohland, S. — 214, 170 

Rohrbaugh, T. — 235 

Rojahn, A. — 170, 223 

Rood, L. — 99 

Roth, P. — 1 86, 62, 202 

Rothermel, C. — 220, 227 

Rothrock, K. — 215 

Rouke, J. — 235 

Rowe, J. — 180, 215 

Rowland, P. — 80, 74 

Rubbo, A. — 164 

Rudiak, J. 223 

Rumfield, J. — 80, 174, 215 

Russell, B. — 174, 192 

Rutherford, F. — 191, 235 

Rutherford, M. — 194 

Rutherford, R. — 215 

Rutt, C. — 181, 215, 170 

Ryland, S. — 95, 164, 199 

Sabol, R. — 230 

Sample, D. — 234 

Samples, D. — 99, 146, 186, 166 

Saubel, S. — 76, 80, 215 

Sazama, L. — 230 

Sbrilli, R. — 230 



254 



Scalera, D. — 230 

Shade, A. — 203 

Scherfel, B. — 172, 200 

Schleifer, P. — 169, 224 

Schmick, A. — 194 

Schnader, J. — 76, 82, 194 

Schoch, J. — 215, 169 

Scholler, D. — 172, 128 

Schreiber, M. — 1 95 

Schwarz, G. — 164 

Scott, C. — 235 

Seaman, R. — 199 

Sebring, G. — 215 

Seegert, D. — 222 

Seidel, B. — 220 

Semmel, C. — 1 66 

Shaffer, S. — 215 

Sharman, C. — 77, 76, 82, 220, 227 

Shaw, L. — 162 

Shearer, P. — 215 

Shellenberger, D. — 187, 166, 200 

Shemas, B. — 215 

Shenk, C. — 100, 186, 190, 172, 196 

Shoemaker, B. — 227 

Shomper, J. — 199 

Shoop, S. — 77, 80, 232 

Short, J. — 64 

Shotwell, K. — 228 

Shoup, M. — 227 

Shroad, J. 196 

Siepietowski, S. — 77, 170 

Simmons, D. — 215 

Simmons, D. — 74, 144, 170, 196 

Simmons, K. — 230 

Singer, D. — 169, 224 

Sink, M. — 162, 216 

Smith, A. — 77, 76, 174, 199 

Smith, G. — 230 

Smith, J. — 146, 162, 216 

Smith, R. — 99 

Snyder, D. — 164, 185, 216 

Snyder, E. — 216 

Snyder, H. — 230 

Snyder, J. — 232 

Snyder, J. — 186, 195, 62, 202 

Sntder, P. — 230 

Snyder, S. — 225 

Snyder, S. — 232 

Snyder, W. — 190, 216 

Sockel, J. — 203 

Sourbeer, F. — 64 

Spangler, M. — 216, 128 

Speer, P. — 230, 33 

Spiese, S. — 76, 82, 74, 176, 216 

Spiro, J. — 232 

Spruce, E. — 1 72 

Stachow, A. — 76, 1 76 

Stachow, F. — 144, 183, 184, 216,^0 

Stadiem, M. — 216 

Steffy — 88, 164, 184, 216 

Stein, D. — 190, 216 



Steiner, D. — 191, 226 

Stempkowski, M. — 169, 201 

Sterner, K. — 74, 194 

Stetler, D. — 227 

Stewart, T. — 144, 227 

Stocker — 144, 227 

Stoner, L. — 232 

Streeter, B. — 199 

Strizver, T. — 216 

Strohman, T. — 82, 232 

Stull, M. — 161, 217 

Suda, C. — 164 

Sullo, G. — 218 

Sumpman, M. — 232 

Sutphin, N. — 76, 77, 80, 176, 192 

Swalm, A. — 181, 184, 190, 217 

Sweger, L. — 76, 194 

Taber, K. — 232 

Tanner, R. — 128, 172 

Tarbutton, W. — 232 

Templin, G. — 99 

Templin, R. — 217 

Teter, G. — 1 99 

Teyssier, D. — 76, 174, 217 

Tharp, D. — 227 

Thomas, E. — 169, 199 

Thompson, G. — 146, 200 

Thompson, R. — 161, 187 

Thompson, S. — 232 

Thompson, W. — 169, 199 

Thoronka, A. — 217 

Tice, C. (Bodine) — 171, 204 

Todt, E. — 172, 217 

Toarchio, F. — 221, 227 

Tomrell, R. — 76, 227 

Tortora, K. — 217 

Townsley, G. — 82, 232 

Travis, L. — 227 

Trexler — 230 

Throne, T. — 64 

Trullinger, D. — 170, 227 

Uberseder, E. — 164, 194 

Uberseder, M. — 77, 217 

Uhler, W. — 217 

Uhlig, J. — 229 

Ulmer, H. — 161, 227 

Ulrich, J. — 88, 186 

Valois, D. — 217 

VanArkel, B. — 217 

VanderVeur, J. — 128, 172 

VanDilloen, J. — 95, 164, 193 

VanHouten, B. — 32, 229 

VanHouten, S. — 100, 162, 184, 217 

Vezza, C. — 229 

Vogel, R. — 229 

Wagner, G. — 161, 227 

Wagner, M. — 128 

Wagner, S. — 227 

Walborn, C. — 229 

Wales, C. — 222 

Wallner, K. — 218 



Walmer, D. — 170, 223 

Walmer, G. — 76, 82, 225 

Walsleben, E. — 229, 158 

Walsleben, P. — 158 

Ward, D. — 225 

Ward, L. — 229 

Waring — 74, 174, 186, 199 

Waring, M. — 174, 187 

Warwick, B. — 191, 224 

Wayne, B. — 200 

Weaver, L. 218 

Weaver, M. — 218 

Weber, G. — 74, 80, 176, 194 

Weigel, M. — 174, 225, 74 

Weissenfluh — 229 

Weller, R. — 194 

Wenger, D. — 229 

Wenzel, J. — 169, 197 

Werner, C. — 169 

Werner, N. — 72, 76, 80, 174, 192 

Wert, R. — 162, 227 

Wert, S. — 229 

Wertz, D. — 164 

West, D. — 158, 223 

West, P. — 229 

Westerfield — 164, 218 

Whitmire — 76, 80, 74, 174 

Wible, T. — 161, 203 

Wilbur, D. — 95, 164, 199 

Wilke, K. — 146, 162, 199 

Wilkins, D. 218 

Wilson, J. — 164, 218 

Wilson, R. — 74, 144, 170, 226 

Wissler, T. — 77, 74, 80, 176, 199 

Withers — 234 

Witmer — 76, 220 

Wohgemuth, G. — 162, 218 

Wolf, D. — 166, 218 

Wolfe, J. — 161, 218 

Wolfe, S. — 218 

Womer, J. — 222 

Wonderling, C. — 234 

Wood, K. — 170, 218 

Wood, P. — 234 

Wood, R. — 223 

Wood, S. — 234 

Woodburn, C. — 195, 218 

Worrilow, W. — 203 

Wright, J. — 74 

Wubbena, C. — 77, 174, 225 

Yingst, J. — 234 

Yocom, D. — 234 

Yoshida, M. — 161 

Youngblut — 196 

Zahuta, P. — 64, 164, 127 

Zearfoss, J. -- 158 

Zeiders — 80, 176, 218 

Zerbe, P. — 76, 80, 176, 218 

Zingg, R. — 234 

Zolad, R. — 169, 195 

Zweier, R. — 76, 218 



255 



"Then can I walk along beside you? 

I have come to lose the smog 

and I feel to be a cog in something turning — 

Well maybe it's the time of year 

or maybe it's the time of man 

and I don't know who I am 

But life is for learning." 

"Quittie 1972" tried to capture these words and relate them to life at 
L.V.C. We hope that as you paged through this book, you didn't see 
merely a cataloging of face. But rather, a picture of life at Valley during 

1970-1971. 

Certainly compiling a yearbook is a learning experience. And we, the 
staff, certainly learned a great deal. All of our ideas and innovations for 
the book did not materialize. But we did manage to change the format of 
the book integrating the departments and related organizations. 

Pressed by deadlines and conflicts in schedules a few organization pic- 
tures were missed. To these organizations we apologize. 

Behind the staff there were individuals who played a very important 
role in the publication of this yearbook. These people gave time, advice 
and encouragement to our efforts. To them we give a very special thanks: 

Mrs. Ann Monteith, our advisor 

Mr. Jack Winand, our photographer 

Mr. Ed Patrick, our Taylor Publishing representative. 

**■ Mrs. Shaffer, a mother, who helped us greatly with our advertisment sec- 

r-\ • i tion. 

Special 

_ _ Wendy Uhler, a student who typed the index when no one else wanted 

1 hanks th ei ob. 



FRAN STACHOW 
EDITOR 
QUITTIE 1972 



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