Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation
Published Annually by the Students of
Lebanon Valley College
A YEAR AT
What have we
Life at Valley can be tough. Frustration
and disgust are often the only rewards for
long hours of effort.
Academics and heavy course loads, the
work, shaft profs, the boredom of practic-
ing; being in competition with everyone
else; the desperation of never having
enough time. And hanging over each stu-
dent, as if it were the only index of his
human worth: the CUM.
Valley students are never at a loss
for things to do on or off campus. For
easy talk and a beer, there's always
Rich's, and of course Valley men are
often found at the gym, Silver, Vick-
roy, Green . . .
FROM THE BEGINNING, FRIENDSHIPS BETWEEN
the Vietnamese and students came easily.
****** * 3 r&*V
^ . « /
It's Time for
Class . . . Again
There are two types of lectures at Valley:
bad and worse — unless you are one of the
lucky ones that have an interesting speaker.
Naturally, the attitude of the student is
proportional to the effectiveness of the
Some professors have attempted new
ways of presenting the basics of a course,
and the others, well . . . the others always
will be the same.
HOMECOMING — A Time for Awards . . ..
Entertainment . . .
■'■- ■ ■
. . . And Our
Jane Dominguez, Nancy Lobb, Tina Ogden,
Lesley Olewiler, Maureen Mullikin, Betsy
Miller, Linda Staples.
1 .jJm:""-- fl 1
must come up
All Valley students must inevitably
face the food. In their pursuit of
nourishment, they journey toward the
Center. Some students rush energeti-
cally while others, the more intelli-
gent ones, approach with more cau-
tion. Regardless, they face head wait-
ers .. . cold eggs . . . warm milk
. . . dirty silverware . . . jello, again?
. . . stale bread . . . grease . . . train
wreck and mystery meat . . . and "a
wide variety of delicious food."
Music Man . . .
All the ingredients for great musical suc-
cess were there: fine dancing, and singing,
beautiful costumes, good sets, and, not least
of all, astute direction.
Time to cram
or time to
Valley students quickly learn that
studying is a fact of life. It is essential
for success and even survival at Val-
ley. Consequently, Gossard Memorial
is a hot spot Sunday thru Thursday;
students labor there for hours over
textbooks preparing for the "big"
test. However when the monotony
and confinement of indoor studying
becomes a grind, the Valley student
likes to pack it up and head outdoors
where he can get some fresh air and
pretend to study. But no matter how
much studying is or is not done, there
are always a few minutes for cram-
Special events lend special memories
. . . And no
but no one,
Dorm living is one of the many
curses of college life fabled to be a
valuable experience. If learning to
share a bathroom with 20 strangers is
important, then maybe it is such an
experience. However, there are those
unforgettable times such as midnight
obscenity wars between rooms, the
monthly fire drills, water battles, kegs
in the bathroom, and of course co-ed
o clean up
Registration day is the first test of
the patience and endurance of the
Valley student. Usually cursed by end-
less mountains of paperwork, registra-
tion is often complicated by incom-
plete schedules and uncooperative
Best known for endless lines,
closed out courses, and massive frus-
tration, registration is often seen as a
forecast of things to come.
Harry Chapin — you are well worth it!
Walking into a room stuffed with a tense, angry audience 1 hour late, many a performer just wouldn't try. But Chapin
cared — cared enough to play for 2V2 hours straight without a break. He sang his heart out, using every muscle and goblet of
perspiration to touch our hearts and our minds. It was nice to be at a concert with no drunk sitting behind you singing along,
and 6 friends sitting before you singing, "Come on!" Thanks Harry.
Even kids at
the Valley can
Whether it be through chapel con-
vocations with Ashley Montagu or
Hans Morgenthau, faculty poetry
readings, or even presentations of
PDQ Bach, culture touches the lives
of the Valley student.
BICENTENNIAL 1976: Three
Iheers for the Red, White, and Blue!
BgBJEB3&*:- : Sit v- '^> ^ *« "■■■
-.'■■ : 'v . Sk| - J9SB
A time for everyone to join hands
. . . and smile!
Is . . .
The Temperature's A'Risin'
While the Grades Are A'Fallin'!
Cool grass . . . warm weather . . .
green frisbees . . .all call you to the
out-of-doors to soak in the sun's
energy — "Help me make it through
LjiVLio . . .
GUIDE TO ANNVILLE
<<« PALMYRA 5
The Churches Of Annville
Annville Church Of the brethren
Christ Church, united Church Of Christ
Zion Evangelical Congregational Church
St. Paul The apostle Catholic Church
United Christian Church
St. Mark Lutheran Church
United Methodist Church
LEfc VALLEY COL. 3 *►
. . .BEFORE. . .
. . .AN INTERLUDE. . .
. . . THE LAST GASP . . .
* aaaa *AAAAAAAAAa a a a a
1 ^L ;
1 fil 4k I
MR. AND MISS
Deb Meckley M
I Eric Schubert
! Gloria Longenecker
Miss Lancaster County, 1976
Miss Lebanon Valley, 1976
Miss Nafec (New Jersey)
Miss Lebanon Valley, 1976
Upper Right: Officers
L. Schwarz, Sec.
R. Mof fett, Pres.
L. Fuller, V. Pres.
J. Loser, Treas.
E. Ross, L. Garrett
J. Kehs, B. Lamphere, S. Adler
J. Boohar, J. Johnson, J. Navarro, D. Breder,
T. Brown, M. Bozzelli, J. Hoffman, C.
N. Saxe, D. Schaefer, D. Schackenbach, C
N. Miller, R. Bradley, G. Walters, P. Boyle,
J. Smith, P. Miller
Upper Left: A. Macenka, S. Bond
Upper Right: J. Apsley, M. Windham, J. Strohl, J. Toby, P. Proctor
Lower Left: L. Wenger, D. Flohr, D. House]
Lower Right: J. Boag, B. Gettel, C. Ausherman, M. Dempsey, N. Keslo
Top: B. Dunn, N. LaCorte, D. Horst, L. Meyer, R. Risser
Lower Left: W. Rozelle, C. Walker, R. Herold
Lower Right: C. Sachs, S. Sachs
Top: M. Brown, D. Reifsnyder, L
Goldberg, J. Dickinson, R. Bensing
Lower Left: J. Bilger, L. Richards
Lower Right: M. Rote, B. Kost
Top: D. Whittle, B. Brittain, D. Stark, P.Jones
J. Cullather, C. Woolbaugh
Bottom: S. Margolf, S. Corso, L. Schwarz, J
Ewin, B. Mof fett, C. DeGroat, K. Troutman
Upper Left: C. Foust, S. Haddon
Upper Right: B. Dunn, D. Ambler
Middle: J. Reisch, T. Fisher, D. Hoffman, W. Sost, D. Moore, D. Dickson, M.
Eben, M. Meek
Lower Left: D. Orwig, D. Benko, M. Van Riper
Lower Right: T. DaKay, M. Melenchick
Upper Left: A. Apgar, E. Gottlieb, M. Paxton
Upper Right: C. Scharr, D. Callahan
Middle Left: C. Bruce, G. Fox, S. Schucker, K. Diehl, L. Fuller, S. Kramer, H.
Johnson, W. Hope, B. Yinger, C. Ferguson
Lower Left: A. Bowie, M. Hume, K. Rouke, P.Johnson, L. Mannik, L. Shay
" ~ *a
Top: T. Ferguson, C. Olsen
Middle: K. McGrath.J. Giovannini
Bottom: J. Wright. P. Wright, B. Goldberg, B
Top: G. Zearfoss, B. Fritz
Lower Left: P. Langley
Lower Right: R. Parks, M. Robinson
Right: Junior Class Officers
Eric Schubert, President
Nina Greif , Vice President
"~ ~"' ** » -y W.
Lyn M. Applegate
John J. Baker
Christine E. Baldwin
Janet M. Bauer
Cheryl A. Beck
Elaine A. Benson
Cynthia M. Blake
Terry J. Bone
Diane E. Carl
Karen S. Carl
Terri A. Cebulka
Ronald L. Cherry
Melinda L. Clark
Kevin P. Clarkson
Karin M. Congello
John J. Cooper
9l *^ ~
■"■ : '.'..' ; ■'!■■■'
Suzanne J. Daubert
Kathy E. Davidson
Soc. Sci., Economics
Nina M. DeAngelis
Christopher R. Derrick
Scott G. Drackley
James L. Donnelly
Marie E. Dolinski
Robert J. Dillane
Terry E. Dreifert
Bruce R. Druckenmiller
John T. Ebert
Liberal Arts — Science
Anne B. Ehrhart
Michael C. Erdman
Sherry T. Etter
Joan A. Feeman
Larry J. Feinman
Kenneth S. Fidler
Lu Ann Flickinger
Joanna S. Fortna
Katherine M. Gomm
Jean C. Graham
Glen O. Gray
John W. Green
Nina L. Greif
Suzanne E. Hackman
Jessie H. Hall
Debra F. Harp
Joanne L. Hartline
Thomas L. Hassinger
Wayne A. Hawes
Lynore B. Heinzelmann
Walter D. Hess
Ann M. Hicks
Cynthia K. Hinish
Susan J. Hollowell
Paula A. Horn
Donald E. Hostetter
Stephen P. Hoy
Gery M. Huffman
Kenneth O. Huling
Susan C. Isenberg
Thomas V.Johnson, Jr.
Alan M. Kanaskie
Barry S. Kendall
Robert R. Kirkhoff
James L. Kissinger
Nancy E. Koch
Richard A. Kohlhepp
Daniel L. Kramlich
Fred E. Longenecker
§CV% m Iff I
Gilles M. Lucas
Deborah A. Madeira
Carol A. Martin
Robin K. Mathias
Kathy E. McCutcheon
Robert T. Meashey
Debra M. Meckley
Rick C. Mellinger
Rodney S. Miller
William A. Miller
Robin A. Monroe
John J. Muldoon
Paul E. Neidigh
Theresa J. O'Kelly
Gail M. Peters
Karen J. Pinaire
Helen L. Rainer
James R. Redcay
Michelle M. Rhen
Ruth A. Rittle
Sheila M. Roche
Gladys M. Roth
Frank J. Sallustro
Diane L. Schlicher
Eric J. Schubert
Gail E. Seitzinger
Susan E. Semmens
Gordon S. Shannon
Julia M. Snavely
Max E. Snavely
Mark E. Spildooren
Deborah N. Starr
Jerald P. Steiner
Mark T. Stout
Daniel S. Sweigart
Keith A. Symons
Kerry P. Thomson
4 *-%**Lv<wi \-'
John J. Truscello, Jr.
James P. Veglia
Edward Vinarski, Jr.
John J. Wagner
Linda M. Weaver
Robert M. White, Jr,
Margaret A. Whitehead
Diane E. Whiton
Richard D. Wong
Mary Beth Zerbe
Row 1 — JULIE WOLFE — Head Nurse
GREGORY G. ST ANSON — Director of Admissions
JOSEPH ROESER — Admission Counselor.
Row 2 — JAMES O. BEMESDERFER — Chaplain
GEORGE R. MARQUETTE — Dean of Students
FRANCES C NORTHRUP — Assistant Dean of Students
FREDERICK P. SAMPLE — President
CARL Y. EHRHART — Dean of the College
ROBERT C HARTMAN — Accountant
RALPH S_ SHAY — Assistant Dean of the College and Registrar.
Row 3 — DAVID M. LONG — Director of Alumni Relations
MARCIA J. GEHRIS — Assistant to the Dean of Students
ROBERT C. RILEY — Vice-President and Controller
ROBERT M. WONDERLING — Director of Development
IRWIN R. SCHAAK — Assistant Controller and Financial Aid Officer
WALTER L. SMITH, JR. — College Center Director
LOUIS A. SORRENTINO — Assistant Dean of Students
JAMES F. DAVIS — Assistant Director of Development.
The Lebanon Valley College art program
offers students a number of courses con-
cerned with art appreciation and the all time
favorite, art history, as well as a course in
comprehensive studio drawing and painting,
including introduction to print making. The
art program also serves the college by bring-
ing the works of professional artists to the
campus. Each year the staff arranges at least
nine one-man shows of professional caliber in
addition to the juried art show of the LVC
Spring Arts Festival. The staff also sponsors
an annual day-long exhibit and sale of origi-
nal graphic art from a well-known Eastern art
I HATE BIOLOGY
On the upper level of old Science Hall many students may be
found, isolated from the rest of the world. These biology stu-
dents spend endless hours in the laboratory peering into the
microscope and dissecting various species of organisms. Quizzes
at 8 am and labs till five contribute to the busy schedule of those
who study the science of life. Genetics, ecology, and histology are
among the many courses available to the biology major. Learning
is enhanced by trips, field studies, and independent research.
After four years of labs, lectures, and exams, the biologist is pre-
pared to tackle his new chosen career.
The sound of broken glassware, the detec-
tion of strong odors, and the frustration one
gets from instruments which do not work are
among the memories which the students in
the chemistry department at LVC will cer-
tainly retain. Opportunities are available for
all students to do laboratory work and library
research in conjunction with their specified
courses. During the summer, the department
conducts an extensive research program
which provides additional experience in the
various fields of chemistry for the chemistry
majors. Lebanon Valley's Student Affiliate
Chapter of the American Chemical Society
enables chemistry students to supplement
their formal chemical education through field
trips to industries, the presentation of speak-
ers and films, and participation in student
H. Neidig, K. Lockwood, D. Bailey, R. Bell,
J. Spencer, O. Moe
The economics and business adminis-
tration department is the second largest
department at Lebanon Valley. The
department offers three areas of concen-
tration: economics, business administra-
tion, and accounting. Students are offered
the opportunity to engage in special study
and research relating to their own interest
under the direction of the departmental
staff. In an effort to balance theories
explained in the classroom with practical
experience, field trips are taken to the
financial and business centers in New
York City and Philadelphia, and govern-
ment agencies in Washington, D.C.. The
department also hosts lectures which fea-
tures distinguished guests and discussion
of topics of current interest. Due to the
loss of Dr. Buffenmyer, Dr. Warner, and
Mr. O'Neill at the end of the 75-76 year,
the future of the department is uncertain.
These faculty will be missed.
J. Buffenmyer, C. Tom, J. O'Neill, W.
Warner, R. Knight
The department believes that four years of
classroom experience in increasing degrees of
responsibility is more valuable than just one
semester of student teaching in the senior
year. Students take professional courses and
visit local schools to assist the regular teacher
in the classroom. This is true for those major-
ing in elementary education. Those who wish
to teach in the secondary schools must com-
plete the necessary requirements for the
degree in their major fields, while also meet-
ing the necessary course requirements in the
Department of Education.
C. Ebersole, J. Herr, M. Albrecht, S. Rogers,
English majors at Valley face a survey of
American, English, and world literature, as
well as the favorite courses of Chaucer and
Shakespeare. Elective courses may be taken in
creative writing, literary criticism, speech,
theatre, special problems, and literary history.
Every freshman though must endure the first
semester's English compositions and the sec-
ond semester's reading assignments and term
paper. This year Mr. Woods also taught an
English for the Vietnamese students at Val-
The department and students of Russian
deeply miss Mama Hansen. Her death was a
terrible blow to many. A new Russian instruc-
tor has taken over the teaching position.
Replacements for assistant professors
McNearney and Martin have also been
secured. Lebanon Valley's language labora-
tory emphasizes conversations and exercises
to develop a student's ability to understand
and speak the language being studied. In
addition to tapes for general language learn-
ing, the department maintains records and
tapes of music, poetry, and drama for use in
advanced literature courses and library hold-
ings in the literature of the different coun-
tries. Foreign language majors are encouraged
to spend the junior year, or at least one of rwo
summers, in study abroad.
C. Cooper, E. Piel, H. Damus, R. Nowicki,
K. McNearney, J. Martin
Who will win, the Dewey decimal system
or the Library of Congress? Every LVC stu-
dent has run into the problem of finding a
book catalogued using both systems. Such a
mess! But Gossard Memorial Library is still a
haven for those who desire solitude to study
and for those listening to recordings for
music history class.
During the first two years, all students in
the department study Analysis, Foundations
in Mathematics, Computer Science, and Dif-
ferential Equations. The last two years are
filled with other math courses and extensive
computer use. The math program also
includes actuarial science. An actuary is
trained to apply mathematical techniques to
all forms of insurance, particularly those that
depend upon the contingencies of life and
health. The actuarial science major takes
courses in accounting and economics along
with his specified math curriculum.
J. Mayer, W. Fleischman, F. Burras, B.
R. Smith, R. Bender, G.Curfman, P. Getz, W.
Fairlamb, T. Lanese, F. Stachow, J. Thurmond
Blair Music Center provides a second
home for the many students of music and
music education at Lebanon Valley. One
credit courses and no credit requirements
plague the students in the department, but
the long hours of practice, study, and patience
have their reward. The musicians attain the
training necessary to teach music or to per-
form in the world into which they will enter
after leaving the Valley.
R. Burrichter, V. Englebright, R. Lau,
V WorkinsJ. Ogg
The department of Philosophy at Lebanon
Valley College provides a sound foundation
for further studies in a number of areas,
including law and theology, as well as gradu-
ate work in philosophy itself. The curriculum
of the department is designed to make the
student aware of the need for a critical evalua-
tion and analysis of the ideas, beliefs, and
faiths — scientific and humanistic — within
the Western intellectual tradition. Students
are encouraged to develop a searching and
critical attitude toward all questions and
issues, and courses are taught in such a way as
to facilitate the establishment of this attitude.
W. Thompson, J. Heffner
Physics, Fizix, Fizicks — any way you spell
it you still get the science which deals with
matter and energy. The beginning physics
curriculum covers work with fundamental
laws of physics, both classical and modern,
including laboratory work. Other courses
include the study of electricity and magnet-
ism, analytical mechanics, modern quantum
physics, and many others. Courses in mathe-
matics and chemistry are essential for a phys-
ics major also.
J. Rhodes, S. Grimm, R. O'Donnell, R.
The aims of the department are to encour-
age attitudes and habits of good health, to
develop the student's physical capacities, and
to provide activities which will enrich leisure
throughout one's life. Basketball, volleyball,
soccer, paddleball, archery, swimming, and
many other activities are offered.
G. Petrofes, O. Reed, B. Correll, R. Yuhas, F.
A history major at Lebanon Valley will cer-
tainly remember all those European and
American history courses. Courses of the his-
tory of Africa, Latin America, Russia, and the
Far East are also offered. Field trips to muse-
ums and historic sites increase the student's
awareness of history. In addition to his stud-
ies of government and political theory, the
political science major is required to take
courses in history. The political science and
social science majors also spend one semester
at Washington's American University where
they observe government firsthand.
E. Geffen, A. Fehr, R.Joyce, J. Norton
The psychology program is designed to be
a fundamental part of a liberal education, a
part which can further one's understanding
and appreciation of man. It can prepare stu-
dents for a career in human services and for
graduate work leading to a professional
degree in psychology. There are three areas of
specialization for the psychology major. One
emphasizes scientific research; the second is
composed of studies in personality theory,
abnormal behavior, and social and clinical
psychology; and the third includes the psy-
chology of childhood and development and
R. Davidon, J. Love, D. Lasky, R. Carlson
The religion department offers courses which introduce the stu-
dent to the various historical and contemporary expressions of the
Christian heritage as well as those which acquaint him with the div-
erse religious traditions of mankind. The entire curriculum is
designed to give students insight into the meaning of man's reli-
gious experience. Students use field trips, audio- visual resources, and
student-designed independent study projects to extend their knowl-
edge. Religion majors also gather for discussions on topics of Bibli-
cal, theological, ethical or cultural interest.
L. Wethington, D. Byrne, V. Cantrell, J
The department seeks to promote three main goals. The first is to
develop the student's understanding of the social structure and the social
relationships in and through which man functions. The second is to pro-
vide preliminary training for those who are planning to enter the fields of
social, religious, and community work. The third is to furnish basic back-
ground knowledge for the pursuit of graduate work in sociology. The new
and enthusiastic instruction of Dr. Welch has given the department a new
Rear, Left to Right — K. Wise, N. Fasnacht, F. Sheeren, L. Wenger, C.
Seated, Left to Right — J. Muldoon, S. Metzbower, B. Routson, J.
Boag, B. Shillady.
Left to Right — D. Reifsnyder, L. Priester, N. Fasnacht.
Standing, Left to Right — Dean Marquette, L. Priester, R. Rupich, L.
Schwarz, E. Neidigh, S. Etter, J. Truscello, T. Reese.
Seated, Left to Right — S. Osborne, E. Vinarski, B. Kirkof f .
Left to Right — B. Shillady, B. Druckenmiller, N. DeAngelis, D. Macut, S. Perna, J. Alvino, C. Blake, K. Qarkson,
D. Fisher, N. Miller, M. Fuller, S. Etter, J. Cullather, M. Stout.
Delta Tail Chi
Row 1 — C. DeGroat, G. Huffman, D. Bachman, N. Gerard.
Row 2 — W. Bender, J. Palmer, D. Keller, T. Brooks, W. Tervo, J. Hatch, D. Starr, N. Miller, T. Kriebel.
Row 3 — H. Rainier, R. Stanley, B. Miller.
Fellowship of Christian Athletes
Opposite Bottom :
Row 1 — P. Neill, N. Miller, B. Miller, D. Starr, S. Roland.
Row 2 — B. Kendall, J. Ewin, B. Druckenmiller, F. Sheeran, J. Hatch, B. Shillady, R. Bradley, T. Brooks, D. Keller,
Row 1, Prone — B. Shilkdy.
Row 2, Seated — L. Bechtel, B. Miller, J. Dolle, L. Wright, R. Herald, S. Bond, M. Stout.
Row 3, Seated — J. Arcieri, L. Gleichman, J. Kocher, T. Brooks, N. Miller, D. Starr.
Row 3, Standing — J. Hatch, W. Tervo, F. Sheeran, N. Gerard, P. Childress.
Left to Right — B. Kirkof f, S. Osborne, E. Muldoon, G. DeLong, J. Hatch, B. Darras, G. Lucas, M. Pearson, B.
Brown, S. Perna.
"How do you crop? . . . You SAID you could type! . . .
Marty . . . Can you spell that? . . . Meeting the first dead-
line in 2 years . . . Anybody want to pose for a candid?
. . . Grief!!! . . . Job #09118 ... I don't know who
ANY of these people are . . . Hershey M&M's, chocolate
bars and January snow . . . We've got to do it right this
time . . . Thanks Georgia Tech . . . Amen."
Nina Grief, editor
Wig and Buckle
Left to Right, Row 1 — C. Shaw, S. Margolf, A. Paspalas, K. Pry, B. Kendall, L. Fuller, P. Mann, N. DeAngelis, B.
Jewel, M. Whitehead.
Row 2 — J. Ewin,J. Hoffman, E. Gottlieb, T. Jenks, C. Hinish.
Row 3 — C. Blake, S. Corso, L. Buffington, S. Spaseff, J. Spiegel, S. Drackley, D. Macut.
Alpha Psi Omega
Left to Right, Row 1 — T. Jenks, E. Gottlieb.
Row 2 —J. Ewin, D. Macut, J. Hoffman, S. Drackley, K. Pry, L. Fuller, G. Shannon.
r ow 3 _ S. Margolf, M. Whitehead, C. Blake, N. DeAngelis, S. Corso, L. Garret.
r ow 4 — P. Mann, J. Spiegel, S. Passeff, L. Buffington.
ANOTHER SERVICE PROVIDED BY APO
"This meeting will now come to order . . . Where's the
flag? God bless Ammmrrrrica . . . Now this is a worth-
while cause, so I'd like to see every brother there . . . hey
blomee and cheese . . . 10<f shut up Goldberg . . . Then I
said why me take foreign literature?"
Chris Nickolof f
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA
Sisterhood . . . Beta Chi . . . All those in favor . . . vote
of 20 to 1 . . . Who wants to be chairman (chairwoman,
chairperson)? . . . deadwood . . . maroon and white . . .
friendship, service and equality . . . the books won't bal-
ance! . . . Giggle, giggle . . . Smile and say cheese! . . .
service hours . . . Lost again! . . . flat tire . . . a 12 hour
bus ride to Indiana? . . . melted Hershey kisses . . . Pass-
over Sundaes . . . pizza in the sink . . . Hello, Miss . . .
Reindeer and Santa's lap . . . Camp Seltzer . . . Shaving
cream in the hands? . . . Strongest of Bonds.
Row 1, Left to Right — K. Hollowell, D. Benko, P. Dedrick, L. Flick-
inger, A. Constein.
Row 2, Left to Right — C. Mengel, S. Hollowell, N. Fox, W. Rozelle,
D. Shirk, D. Carl, J. Graham, A. Fluck, S. Davis, J. Toby, D. Orwig, C.
Davis, M. Zerbe, C. Baldwin, S. Semmons.
Row 3, Left to Right — S. Roche, P. Proctor, M. Windham, C. Geiser,
M. Van Riper, R. Kennedy.
DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA
"Submarine drills . . . Parity Raids, who owns the pink
ones with black lace that says "Moving in on the score"
. . . Isn't Margie here yet? . . . Pledging . . . Wipe that
smile off your face and step on it . . . Pizza Parties . . .
T.G.I. F. . . . Morning after Philo and Delphian's Christ-
mas Grove . . . Sisters running to hockey games . . . Plays
. . . Recitals . . . Delphian proud and true!"
KAPPA LAMBDA SIGMA
■- >- ' \ •
1 I i
"You've got two minutes, pledges . . . No friggin' way
. . . Dick! Dick! Dick! Dick! . . . "Gay is the Way" . . .
Where's Gumby? . . . Welcome to Pro Row . . . Please
sign up for everything on the board . . . Bring back left
over man . . . FLESH PILE . . . Where's the tire? . . .
"Who slept on second floor last night?" . . . Jack the Sack
alias "The Mad Crapper" . . . Who's gonna shovel snow?
. . . You are all mush! . . . Can we borrow your car, Lew?
. . . Bring back Pop . . . Kalo luncheon every Tuesday
. . . Has anyone seen Muldoon? . . . First floor TV lounge
. . . Thanks for the mammaries . . . sign up for the T-
Bird Seminar . . . Dogs mit Kraut . . . Meeting of the
Board . . . This is getting way out of hand . . . Kalo Kid-
dies . . . "You can't have a negative motion" ... I think
you should come to my room . . . And a good time was had
KNIGHTS OF THE VALLEY
"He's a lumberjack and he's okay . . . Hearts! . . . Shoot
the moon! . . . Happy Days . . . Shower! . . . Pledges?
You know we don't have any! . . . Whiffleball . . . Rich's
! . . . When's the wedding Whit? . . . VW bus and Flo-
rida! . . . Morning Millie . . . Crunch . . . Waterload
. . . Dinner Dancing? . . . Homecoming Queen . . . Too
slow . . . The shadow . . . dag-gum . . . Holy mack . . .
Hole in the wall? . . . Harry did it . . . Cart ride . . .
Santa Claus . . . Cloud men . . . Reindeer . . . The long
IP* — - ' "«« U .
PHI LAMBDA SIGMA
"Hammond Hall . . . ahoo . . . Yo-ho . . . d.b. . . . scop- Rear, Left to Right — W. Hawes, B. Kirkhoff, J. Schoch, K. Arnold, D.
ing . . . Dart League . . . lounge hockey . . . pledging . . . Buesing, K. Dayhoff, B. Lippincott, S. Bixler, R. Modugno, C. Cole, R.
w, t% w -i rt i „, • Gassert, C. Swingle, F. Shawver, D. Case.
Egg Day Memorial . . . count off by 37 s . . . parties . . . ^ ^^ From ^ _ g Cqo ^ r Haw]ey> ; mkrJ R . ( _
Oldies Grove." chey, F. Sallustro, J. Wagner.
?* - ' mALn a fc^E
Row 1 — B. McNerney, M. Holmes.
Row 2 — D. Schleder, B. Miller, A. Kanaskie, T. Brown, T.Johnson.
Row 3 — C. Swingle, E. Neidigh, E. Vinarski, H. Englehart, M.
McCauley, G. Rhoads, D. Villioti.
Row 4 — S. Kollinok, J. Mosely, M. Daveler, D. Luckenbill, C. Der-
rick, B. Purnell, R. Coleman, S. Spencer, B. Joraskie, K. Koch, J.
KAPPA LAMBDA NU
* **' " ■
IT* £ --\\,
"Clio Hoagies . . . Homecoming Float — 1st prize! . . .
Singing Valentines . . . "Paddling" . . . Spring Weekend
. . . Gold White . . . Clio true . . . the Red Paddle . . .
Lenny the Leopard . . . 222 North College Avenue . . .
Favors . . . Clio Crushers . . . "I am Minerva, Goddess of
B. J. Dietz
Lorraine Heitef uss
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
Row 1 — D. Schlicher, S. Schucker, B. Sanders, N. LaCorte, C. Sachs,
Row 2 — L. Weaver, C. Ferguson, P. Frantz, L. Heltebridle, N.
DeAngelis, P. VanOstenbridge, G. Seitzinger, R. Risser, C. Woodland,
D. Moore, B. Beno.
Row 3 — D. Horst, S. Kramer, K. Donaldson, P. Horn, P. Burton, G.
Longenecker, L. Sweger, J. Immler, J. Samples, C. Walker, C. Martin, B.
Dunkel, K. Fitch, R. Burkholder.
"Hey! Anyone want to play volleyball?
. . . Alphabetagammadelta . . . the most
beautiful rose is your own recital rose . . .
could you please restate that motion again
. . . Snort that triad, pledge! . . . spazz sis-
ters . . . Hell MORNING? ... for some
of us its the only time we get to perform
. . . marathon meeting #3452 . . . .'pre-
vious question? . . . getting up in the dark
for initiation and finding its worth the
fatigue ... in fact it's beautiful! . . .
Uhm, Nora Whooping Crane and Frances
Castrati . . . who fell off the piano bench,
pledge? . . . dress up like a WHAT? . . .
I don't believe I've been recognized . . .
Bold Note anyone? Please? . . . Sisters one
and all unite in song . . . Senior Farewell
. . . Bong Bong Bong, Bong Bong Bong,
PHI MU ALPHA — SINFONIA
"Sir, sir, sir, sir . . . A-a-w-w-w, c'mon guys! . . . Excur-
sion??? Pry's house is an excursion??? . . . Can we have a
motion on the floor? . . . urrp! . . . Sir, sir, sir, sir . . .
Plaadges!! . . . Shredded! ... the only DECENT frat on
campus . . . the flower of Dusseldorf . . . Wachet auf ala
Reisteter . . . sir, sir, sir, sir . . . 75,000,000,000,000,000
BLACK MARKS? ... 15 sisters to sign my WHAT???!
. . . Scavenger hunt . . . sir, sir, sir . . . 3rd floor IDI-
OTS!! Ebes, Krupp, Vegs, Foxy, Jazzy, Mort, . . . and
Sir, sir, sir . . . sir?"
Row 1 — K. Clarkson, M. Dietz, P. Mann, B.
Hill, F. Mayer, D. Celeste, D. Miller.
Row 2 — C. Kline, J. Bindschadler, J. Young,
Row 1 — D. Horst, D. Madiera, S. Lovejoy,
Row 2 — R. Risser, H. Hall, J. Squires.
Row 3 — D. Achenbach, J. Feeman, M.
Fuller, D. Johnson, J. Palmer, K. Diehl, D.
1 — ' "~-
Row 1 — N. Gerard, D. Whiton, A. Schuey.
Row 2 — T. Duritt, P. Childress.
Row 1 — D. Orwig, P. Johnson, R. Baker, T.
Row 2 — M. Windham, D. Mecldey, P.
Row 1, Seated — D. Winkfield, K. Clark, A. Alberg, J. Hatch, F.
Row 2, Standing — B. Shillady, T. Kriebel, T. Brooks, K. Kurtz, J. S.
Row 1 — P. Proctor, S. Corso, D. Hoffman, L. Bechtel.
Row 2 — M. Zerbe, M. Whitehead, C. Baldwin, M. Windham, M.
Moyer, C. Geiser, P. Dedrick, L. Flickinger.
Row 3 — T. Duritt, D. Schaeffer, J. Toby, J. Croce.
Row 4 — D. Whiton, A. Constein, M. VanRiper, Mrs. Herr, S. Roche.
Pi Gamma Mu j
Seated — Dr. Fehr, B. Brittain, C. Kemmerer, J. Johnson, C. Bruce, D.
Standing — F. Sheeran, L. Fuller, L. Schwarz, G. Glass.
Beta Beta Beta
Seated — C. Bowen, R. Monroe.
Row 1 — T. DaKay, R. Matthias, T. Fisher, C. Gingrich, C. Miller, K.
Row 2 — J. Hornberger, L. Galgosi, K. Arnold, L. Heinzelman, V.
Sturm, S. Adler.
Row 3 — Dr. Henninger, S. Fegley, F. Longenecker, J. Bomberger, M.
Sherman, B. Lamphere, M. Melenchik, T. Brown, R. Risser.
Seated — S. Etter, K. Hollowel, J. Dickinson, C. Peiper.
Row 1 — M. Brown, M. Snavely, W. Goldberg, D. Starke, D. DeMuth.
Row 2 — G. Reisinger, R. Bensing, J. Creeger, L. Styer, R. Mellinger, T. Has-
singer, K. Flinchbaugh, J. Sweigart, D. Hanshaw.
Dr. Pierce Getz, director
"But Gil! ... the putrid floods . . . line too — the
revenges of humanity . . . Pest of Frogs . . . the two hour
church service — complete with 5 offerings ... is Curt
late again? . . . The Topton concert ... I can't believe it!
. . . Doug or Kirk — who can Macut with the most? . . .
What's your excuse, Zeph? . . . attractive, cute, beautiful,
stunning . . . snowed out ... are we lost again? . . .
McDonald's . . . do we have to go back to school?"
Row 1 — J. Strohl, A. Hoffman, J. Feeman, K. Kiefer, L. Fisher, N.
Koch, K. Huisman, S. Margolf, S. Clemens, K. Tome, D. Rupert, K.
Rouke, D. Dunkel, K. Carl, J. Toby.
Row 2 — A. Ehrhart, J. Hartline, C. Martin, C. Ferguson, S. Schucker,
G. Longenecker, P. Horn, B. Early, D. Callahan, H. Belser, P. Stone, K.
Diehl, H.Johnson, D. Moore, S. Hatfield.
Row 3 — K. Fay, D. Kramlich, D. Hennigan, R Hannigan, K. Wise,
L. Fuller, B. Getmen, E. Dundere, J. Moeckel, S. Hannebury, S. Hoy, J.
Row 4 — T. Bone, D. Macut, G. Fox, B. Moffat, C. Kemmerer, G.
Shannon, B. Allebach, R. Baker, M. Helman, J. Hackman, T. Jenks.
James M. Thurmond, Conductor
Piccolo: D. Margolf, T. Bone, G. Longenecker, J. Tellier
Flute I: K. Ruhland, L. Weaver, D. Moore, W. Sost, K. Huisman, P. VanOstenbridge, P. Nase, Sherie Warlow, C. Dinstel, H. Hall, T. Bone
Flute II: D. Margolf, G. Longenecker, C. Johnson, R. Burkholder, K. Karapandza,J. Kocher, L. Fisher,J. Tellier, L. Wright, E. Wilson
Oboe I : E. Dunkel, B. Allebach
Oboe II: L. Sweger, J. Palmer
Bassoon I: G. Walker, S. Graham
Bassoon II: C. Beck, W. Rozelle
E. Clarinet: E. Sanders
B. Clarinet I: R. Labe, B. Kasprowicz, S. Reisteter, F. Weikel, C. Mannik, K. Symons
B Clarinet II: C. Woodland, B. Dunn, J. Houser, L. Sealey, M. McGinnis, W. Butts, H. Snyder
B Clarinet III: B. Beno. L. Hocker, K. Donaldson, D. O'Brien, J. Loser, F. Dziedzic
Alto Clarinet: J. Uhl, M. Mullikin, D. Dourte, K. Diehl
Bass Clarinet: L. Applegate, L. Flickinger
Contra-Bass Clarinet: Gary Fox
Alto Sax I: S. Hanebury, R. Dillane
Alto Sax II: J. Veglia, M. Eben
Tenor Sax: M. McCauley, S. Kollinok, D. Harwick, G. Glass
Bass Sax: C. Sekerke, D. Newcomer
Cornet I: R. Meashey, R. Miller, J. Samples, L. Sarks
Cornet II: K. McConaghay, A. Calimari, D. Swartz, D. Hannigan, J. Heckman
Cornet III: R. Baker, J. Neidinger, J. Jehman, A.Johnson, D. Rossi
Trumpet I: N. LaCorte, K. Wharton, R. Benfer, J. Moeckel
Trumpet II: K. Kegerise, B. Druckenmiller, R. Hannigan, R. Krewson
Horn I: S. Daubert, G. Peters, E. Ross
Horn II: D. Kruppenbach, R. Showalter, M. Matchison
Horn III: P. Wannemacher, K. Wolfe
Horn IV: D. Turrisi, A. Alberg, P. Goodwin
Baritone: J. Cooper, P. Frantz, M. Burton
Trombone I: S. Hoy, J. Lemke, R. Yinger, S. Ochs
Trombone II: T. Hogan, D. Landis, C. Hollinger
Trombone III: J. Light, K. Fay, G. Rhoads,J. Young
Tuba: R. White, J. Lerman, J. Albertus, J. Grote
String Bass: T. Jenks, E. Solem
Percussion: L. Meyer, W. Horbal, A. Sealey, K. Huling, D. McDowell, C. Geiser, J. Immler, R. Risser
Piano: S. Harfield
- — — — . — _ -~_ __ ~= \^~-~
i i ees - 5 _r_. I Has sa —
_~ _ ~_ — — ~~ — -~ x
KCSiSIS 3 _'•.!_ — ~r ~ _- —
■ode K fign - S wiy. _
~ - — " " - — .^ — 3 he Z i *
nimnF— _■ _ Zr- _ I! *ta i i<i S
: 35a . ~
Row One, Left to Right — K. Hecht, J. Palmer, C. Meyer, C. Mikesell, T. Herr.
Row Two, Left to Right — K. Wharton, D. Miller, M. Manwiller, V. Stima, J. Kocher, J. Neidinger, L. Gleichman, K. Wilhelm, Dr. Ogg, R.
Orchestra Personnel: 1st violins — Gail Seitzinger, Sharon Hatfield, Hannah Belser, Olive Davis; 2nd violins — Mary Knight, Donald Jones, Pamela
Spatig, Colleen Rubright, Johanna Merkle, Suzanne Caldwell, AnnMarie Macenka; violas — Debra Anderson, Kenneth Fry, Mark Stambaugh, John
Cooper; cellos — Susan Margolf, Paula Horn, Arlene Hoffman; string bass — Timothy Jenks, Michael Helman, Edward Solem; flute and piccolo —
Deborah Moore, Wendy Sost, Ronald Brown; oboes and English horn — Elizabeth Dunkel, Lou Ann Sweger, John Palmer; clarinets — Beverly
Kasprowicz, Russell Labe, Elizabeth Sanders; bassoons — Cheryl Beck, Carolyn Walker, Karen Fitch; French horns — Susan Daubert, Peter Wanne-
macher, Gail Peters, Dean Kruppenbach, Ellen Ross; trumpets — Jill Samples, Rodney Miller, Robert Meashey; trombones and tuba — Stephen Hoy,
Michael Baal, Sherry Ochs, Robert White; percussion — Lisa Meyer, David Lazorcik, Warren Horbal, Kenneth Huling; piano — Terri Folkenroth.
The All-Girl Band made its re- appearance this year after an absence of 2 years. Conducted by Dr. James M. Thurmond, the
band is highly unique since it is one of the few all female playing organizations in the nation. A Spring Concert featuring all
American works was presented on April 29, 1976.
Flute: D. Margolf, C.Johnson, R. Burkholder, H. Hall, G. Longenecker, E. Wilson, P. Nase, C. Dinstel, P. VanOstenbridge
Oboe: E. Dunkel, L. Sweger
Bassoon: C. Walker, S. Graham, W. Rozelle
E b Clarinet: J. Houser
B b Clarinet: B. Kasprowicz, M. McGinnis, K. Donaldson, B. Beno, L. Sealy, D. Madiera, M. Zerbe, S. Davis, R. Risser
Alto Clarinet: D. Dourte
Bass Clarinet: L. Applegate, L. Flickinger
E b Alto Saxophone: E. Sanders, J. Kocher
Tenor Saxophone: M. Dietz
Baritone Saxophone: J. Woods
Trumpet: J. Samples, N. LaCorte, K. McConaghay, A. Calamari, O. Davis, S. Isenberg, B. Coates, P. Boylan, K. Carl
Horn: A. Alberg, K. Wolfe, G. Peters, D. Turrisi, E. Ross, S. Daubert, J. Apsley, S. Roche, M. Hutchison, P. Goodwin, J. Graham
Baritone: P. Frantz, M. Burton, P. Spatig
Trombome: S. Ochs, R. Kennedy, H.Johnson, L. Weaver, P. Horn
Tuba: N. DeAngelis, L. Meyer, M. Killick, G. Seitzinger
String Bass: G. Seitzinger
Percussion: A. Sealey, C. Sachs, C. Beck, D. Horst, C. Woodland, N. Fox, S. Mann, M. Spain, J. Immler
A year of
Row 1 — Coach Davis, K. Clarkson, T
Tshudy, P. Baker, B. Satko, G. Weller.
Row 2 — B. Stachow, J. Meyer, J. Sell, G
Keyes, B. Dumanski, F. Spears, G. College.
» ~ • ■
in search of
Varsity Row 1 (op. page) — Coach Walters,
B. Darras, D. Snyder, J. Garber, S. AdJer, J.
Row 2 — C. Boehler, C. Fabian, L. Opfer, M.
Paxton, L. Heitef uss, D. Meckley.
J.V. Row 1 (op. page) — M. Anderson, D.
Wiley, V. Bosley, R. Monroe, T. Ogden, P.
Row 2 — Coach Walters, G. Roth, C. Husz-
agh, K. Kaercher, K. Hecht, C. Davidson.
Row 1 — Coach Petrofcs, E. Imhof, T.
Reese, D. Kramer, M. Brown, P. Thompson,
S. Osborne, J. Uhrich, R. Rupich, H. Bratton,
T. Uhrich, F. Tavani, H. Englehart, C. Cos-
slett, J. Forsha, Coach Sorrentino.
Row 2 — D. Santoro, J. Truscello, C. Blevins,
J. Donnelly, R. Coleman, R. Afflebach, B.
Kirkoff, R. Gassert, B. Miller, D. Schleder,
A. Kanaskie, J. Uhrich, N. Forsberg.
Row 3 — W. Mickens, P. Dykie, J. Krause, S.
Thompson, T. Brown, J. Beasley, T. Kriebel,
M. Pearson, D. Luckenbill, B. Joraskie, B.
Hawley, B. Brown, T. Jordan.
Row 4 — R. Allen, D. Ballabam, B.
McNerney, B. Olsen, J. Bolger, S. Oxley, G.
Pompette, W. Bailey, K. Dayhoff, M.
Holmes, S. Clentimack, M. Babice, J. Hawry-
luk, S. Hussey, D. Villiotti.
Row 5 — P. Cullinan, Coach Schafer, Coach
Reed, J. Moseley, Coach Grabusky, Coach
Barry, Coach Eyler, B. Morill, T. Elgin, B.
Buckingham, Trainer Kline, L. Dellinger, B.
Rheinhold, G. Rhodes.
Row 1 — J. Ritchey, C. Giacono, L. Styer, C. Woolbaugh, N. Fas-
nacht, L. Petty, G. Neill.
Row 2 — Coach Bending, J. Katterman, S. Isayef f , K. Nakajima, G.
Lucas, J. Smith, D. Baker, Coach Correl.
Row 3 — G Scott, M. Hebda, G. Fetchko, W. Kabaso, R. Waller,
M. Brough, J. Baker.
1st Row — S. Spencer, G. Grace, C. Kem-
merer,J. Schoch, E. Neidigh, E. Schatz.
2nd Row — Coach Satalin, S. Smith, M.
Daveler, T. Hazard, R. Sculley, J. Ritchey, D.
Buesing, Kathy Locke, Coach Lof tus.
This year's team was Patience in
practice, Faith in a new coach, and
Hope in each new game. The team
worked together as brothers, each try-
ing to do their very best. Though the
season ended disappointingly sincere
pride and recognition is still felt by
fans for the team. Individual talents
stood out, particularly when Jim
Schock surpassed the 1000 point mark
in his college career.
< ' *
A Bright Spot
1st Row — G. Kline, N. Fasnacht, S.
DeMuth, M. Faherty, L. Priester, J. Ewin, K.
Mosteller, M. Sedey.
2nd Row — Coach Fasnacht, D. Santoro, D.
Doupe, G. Scott, G. Schmidt, F. Shawver, J.
Truscello, H. Bratton, Coach Petrofes.
1st Row — L. Priester, W. Brown, J. Ewin, T.
Tschudy, K. Clarkson.
2nd Row — H. Bratton, T. Kriebel, W. Jora-
skie, P. Baker, F. Spears.
3rd Row — D. Ballaban, C. Blevins, W. Hor-
bal, D. Graham, G. Weller, Coach Reed.
4th Row — Coach Davis, R. Sculley, B. Riz-
zolo, M. Brown, J. Mosely.
5th Row — T. Hassinger, G. Grace, M.
Daveler, R. Stachow, J. Barbarich, T. Brown,
A Winning Season Again
L. Locke, S. Carney, B. Purnell, J. Bolla, C.
Dixon, K. Koch, K. Mosteller, Coach
What can we say
with a 1-7 season, but
LOVE 15, 30, 40 . . .
D. Kramlich, B. Britton, D. Bomgardner, T.
Back Row — Gloria Scarle, Lorraine Heite-
fuss, Janet Schweizerhof , Mary Paxton, Judy
Stickler, Nancy Gerard, Miss Yuhas.
Front Row — Cindy Fabian, Deb Light,
Linda Opfer, Robin Monroe, Lisa Steiner,
Cindy Boehler, Cindy Dove.
1 %. .* * _* .*
Back Row — Miss Yuhas, Pam Miller,
Dori Latshaw, Jesse Garber, Gloria Scarle,
Shirley Dupont, Cindy Fabian, Lori Linda
Opfer, Janet Schweizerhof.
Front Row — Deb Wiley, Peggy Chil-
dress, Kathy McCutcheon, Becky Wolf,
Sue Adler, Nancy Lobb, Cindy Boehler,
Barb Darras, Cassie Bordley.
1st Row — W. Miller, E. Muldoon, B. Harris, T.
Johnson, S. Steele, J. Schoch, J. Meyer.
2nd Row — P. Johnson, D. Schleder, W. Wein-
schenk, R. Modugno, S. Bordley, D. Luckenbill.
3rd Row — C. Hoopes, E. Neidigh, P. Cullinan,
E. Vinarski, W. Bailey, Coach Correll.
r' v *
bit the dust
1st Row — T. Uhrich, R. Mrazik, R. Kirk-
hoff, D. Case, J. Manwiller, Coach Satalin.
2nd Row — J. Wagner, K. Kulp, J. Forsha,
D. Miller, B. Palmer, R. Krewson, Judy Stick-
3rd Row — R. Hess, J. Harrar, J. Uhrich, E.
Schatz, G. Sharp, R. Kasel, W. Wiest, Jed
Clockwise From Front: Lisa Steiner, Cindy
Boehler, Sue Perna, Ann Ehrhart, Leslie
Oleweiler, Kathy McCutcheon, Nancy Lobb,
(Won 0, Lost 14)
(Won 6, Lost 20)
(Won 11, Lost 9)
University of Scranton
56 OT ,
(Won 18, Lost 1)
(Won 6, Lost 3)
Franklin and Marshall
(Won 5, Lost 6)
(Won 1, Lost 7)
Penn St. Middletown
(Won 3, Lost 5)
95 ] /2
* A tri-meet
(Won 5, Lost 14)
(Won 13, Lost 6)
Penn St. Capitol Campus
WOMEN'S FIELD HOCKEY
(Won 9, Lost 2, Tie 1)
(Won 7, Lost 6)
(Won 1, Lost 5)
Professional Photographic Service
Ed Patrick, Rep.
The editor of a yearbook usually makes some sort of comment on the last
page and I shall be no different. The 1976 QUITTIE got off to a very late
start, owing to the fact that there was no staff. However, once this was
known to the Class of 1977, a staff was formed and work was begun.
I wish to express my gratitude to Mr. and Mrs. J. Monteith who bailed
this novice crew out of many crises with pictures.
My thanks also to Mr. Ed Patrick our yearbook representative who gave
us motivation, guidance, and enthusiasm, along with teaching us most of
what we know about putting a yearbook together.
But to my staff, Jeanie, Sheila, Eric, Nina, Linda, Sherry, and LuAnn, my
deepest thanks. This staff was dedicated, hard working, and above all
wanted a yearbook that Lebanon Valley could be proud of. Together we
made this the best book we could and hopefully a good reflection of Leba-
non Valley College. I feel the job these people did was great. I'm proud and
pleased to say that I have been the editor. I hope that you have enjoyed this,
our labor of love, the 1976 QUITTIE.
. . . Nina Greif