Skip to main content

Full text of "Quittapahilla"

See other formats

iMiiiiwiW ii fiii i iiMWW li w iii WiiWMi ti i i Biiwrw jBaca 

uuiimMii M WMiw iwi M iii n i wimnniimimi 



atiew BeqmmnQ... 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

I • ■ 


»:"- .JW 

• *Ov 

.. ^- ■^^ir^^ 




• '-^n 

The Past Leads to 

<£eban on Va//ej/ Co//e^e^ 

n2\nnvitlef Sra, 

Tbis College, founded m 1866 and chartered with fuH university privileges 
by oar State Legislature in 1^67, stands for character, high scholarship and noble 
manhood and T\ouianhood. Here choice young people from various states come 
into competition and fellowship with one another, and with teachers of high 
character, sound learning and progressive methods and id&aa. 

uAo Co//effe iJopartmeni 

Offers five Groups of Studies leading to the Degree of BiK'helor of Arts. The 
groups bear the names of the leading subjects included in them. They are : the 
Cla-ssical Group, the Philosophical Group, the Chemical-Biological Group, tbe 
Historical-Political Group, and the filodern Languflge Group. 

Uhe ^cadeTnic jJepartmont 

Covers the work of the standaed High and Normal Schools and Academies 
and prepares for College, Teaching and Business. 

Kj/iQ Conservator!/ of 9//us(c 

Offers complete courses in Pianoforte, Voice, Organ, Harniony, etc., after metbode 
of the foremost European Conservatories. The variou* branches of art are also taught. 

^dvanta^es : 

Thoroughness, Cheapness, Completeness, Commodious Buildings and a Fine 
Campus for Athletic purposes. 

Tlie persona] attention given each student secures to bim a splendid educa- 
tion under the most stimulating influencea. 

Spring Uwrm begins jfpril 3, * 05; ^a// T7erm, Sept. //> 'OS 

^or further Jn/^ormation J^ddr 

!Pres. Jeervin 7/. ^oop, !Ph. *D., 


Lebanon Valley College Faculty 1928-29 

Lebanon Valley College Football Team — 1902 

Ladies' Dormitory 190506 
Miller Chapel now stands on the site of this building 

(Right) Scene from Paolo and Francesco. Delphian 7th Anniver- 
sary Play — Feb. 23. 1929 



(Right) Lebanon Valley 

College Campus Circa 


... a New Beginning 

I ph;inon MpiWpv Colleae Students — Circa 1890 




Administration and 










Campus Life 









A New Beginning . . . 

Lt. Governor William W. Scranton, III was guest 
speaker at the fall semester's opening convocation at 11 
a.m. Tuesday, August 28 in Miller Chapel. Scranton's 
topic was "Leadership in a New Age." 

Focusing on the students before him and their per- 
sonal commitments to education, the lieutenant gover- 
nor told his audience, "You arc the new resources of this 
age. Your minds are to the age of technology what your 
grandfathers' brawn and muscle were to the industrial 
age. To be prepared for the future immediately before 
you, you must have both the ability and the willingness 
to do things differently." 

Dean Reed congratulates Jill E. Herman, winner of the Presser Scholarship. 


A New Beginning . . . 





4. "htyi^tia^ 




nn7'Ti mi.^^TL4n 

~— -. 3^ s^ 





. for Freshmen and Returning Students 



A New Beginning . . . 

F Allen Rutherford, Jr , Chairman of the Board of Trustees, invests Dr. Peter 
son with the goldplated replica of the College seal, a symbol of leadership. 

Dr Arthur L Peterson, 14th President of Lebanon Valley College 

(Below) The many faces of President Peterson 

^ ^ 


i0<*iB 1^1 

(Below) Dr, Frederick P. Sample 
(Left) Dr. and Mrs Peterson 

President Peterson greets friends at a reception after inaugural ceremonies. 

for President Peterson 

Dr Richard Berendzen. president of American University, gave inaugural 

Dr. Arthur L. Peterson became the 14th president of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege on October 14, 1984 amid much pomp and ceremony. In a day-long 
series of events that coincided with Homecoming, Dr. Peterson was honored 
by nearly 800 members of the academic, alumni, and business communities. 
He replaced Dr. Frederick P. Sample, who resigned the post at the end of 
1983. Dr. Sample brought greetings from the academic community. Follow- 
ing an inaugural address by Dr. Richard Berendzen, president of American 
University, F. Allen Rutherford. Jr., president of the Board of Trustees, 
formally invested Dr. Peterson as College President and charged him with his 
official responsibilities. 

(Below) Former President Sample embraces the now President 

I « 

(Below) President Peterson gives inaugural response. 

A New Beginning . 

Dean Reed serves students, Todd Burkhardt and Phillip Wyckoff. at the annual 
Thanksgiving Celebration in West Dining Hall. 

Jill Murray presents Joe Lannberto, LVC's first Homecoming King, with a trophy. His 
escort was Tracy Wenger (left)- 

Rick Huffman plays trumpet with Jazz Band 

(Above) Comedian Tom Clark performed on October 12. 



(Above) Clown Amy Prusslng performs at the Annual Thanksgiving Celebration 

Patty Troutman escorted Martin McCabe to the Bonfire while Nancy Arciosky 
escorted Steve LeFurge. 

... for Familiar Activities 

(Below) Kristi Barbatschi rides in Homecoming Parade 


Former Pittsburgh Steeler. Rocky Bleier spoke about his 
football and Vietnam experience on October 12 in Lynch 
Memorial Gym 

A New Beginning . . . 

(Below) Terri Roach, Homecoming Queen 

(Left) Rich Going 

(Above) Leslie Hall and Kathy Vaclavik 

(Above) HOMECOMING QUEEN, COURT AND ESCORTS: John Spotts, Kristi Barbatschi, Mark 
Alexander, Wendy Carter, John Kiefel, Betsy Gross, Joe Ruocco, Sue Nolan, Gary Tuorto. Queen Terri 
Roach, John Overman and Mary Seitz. 


Orders \affl \>e ^^ f ^^^ . 1 "K 

T. d.0 TO nOV. C ^,.^^jr^ Zi- y^ Jr 4 


(Above) Rick Bretenstein and Jo€ Bonacquisti on float in Homecoming 

... for a Collection of Memories 

(Below) Kevin Thomas 


A New Beginning . . . 

(Below) Mike May and Mrs. Marilyn Hibschman 

(Above) Tony Meyers 

(Above) John Woods re-enacts his role of "Snoopy" at the 
Annual Thanksgiving Celebration. 

:.7 fril^t>'i r f'f!rf'fH" ' «"m'*Hmu<mmirmitibimuuuuu i fl B 

... for Getting to Know Others 

(Below) Brass Quartette — Dr. Arthur Peterson. Clay Sattazahn, Chris Enck, Dr. George Marquette 
play at the Annual Thanksgiving Celebration, 

Rev. Clyde A. Lynch, D.D., Ph.D 
President, 19321950 

Emma R. Batdorf 
Instructor in Elocution, 1906 

(Right) Rev. Lawrence W. Keister, D.D. 
President, 1907-1912 

(Left) Edith H. Baldwin 
Principal of Art Department, 1906 





The Board of Trustees 


F. Allen Rutherford, Jr., President 

Gerald D- Kauffman, First Vice President 

Elaine G. Hackman, Second Vice President 

E. D. Williams, Jr., Secretary 

E. Peter Strickler, Treasurer 

Harry B. Yost, Assistant Secretary 

Elmer N. Funkhouser, President Emeritus 

Allan W. Mund, President Emeritus 

Arthur L. Peterson, President of the College 

(Above) Jonathan Frye, Student Trustee. 

F. Allen Rutherford, Jr., president of the board, chats with board member, 
Andrew Kreider. 

(Below) Dr Paul E Horn — Board Member Emeritus. 

Dr. Leon Markowicz, (right) a faculty representative to board, talks with John R. Eby 
board member. 






Presidential Staff 

Robert L Unger — Executive Assistant to the President 

Howard L Applegate — Vice-President for Special Programs and Dean of Continu 
ing Education 

John Abernathy Smith — College 

(Left) Karen McHenry Gluntz — 
Director of Development 

Richard Reed — Vice-President and Dean of the Faculty 

Robert C. Riley — Controller and Vice President 

George R. Marquette — Vice President for Student 

Gregory S. Stanson — Dean of Admissions 



Administrative Staff 


Bruce S. Correll — Registrar 

Eloise P. Brown — Readers' Services Librarian. William E Huugh. Ill — Librarian 

(Below) Mary B. Williams — Director of Communications 

Dawn C. Humphrey — Information Officer 

Administration Building 

Debra L. Patterson 
Admissions Counselor 

William J. Brown — Associate Dean of Admissions 


Administrative Staff 

(Right) David J. 
Michaels — Director 
of Food Services and 
^ . Conferences 

David C. Evans — Director of Career Planning and Placement 

Samuel J. Zearfoss — Superintendent of 
Buildings and Grounds 

Delia M. Neidig — 
Director of Housekeeping 

(Below) Robert E. Harnish — Manager of College Store 

(Below) Ctieryl L. Reihl — Director of Student Activities 


Administrative Staff 

(Above) MAINTENANCE STAFF; Seated, Left to Right; Shirley Kelley, Delia Neidig (Director of Housekeeping), Lewis Cooke, Irene Halter- 
man, Millie Whitman. Standing, Left to Right; Boyd Martin, Kevin Yeiser, Leon Yeiser, Charles Firestone, William Rothermel, Oscar Reppert, 
William Blatt, Charles Ryland, Judy Firestone, Chalmer Reigle, Phyllis Kulikowski, Betty Brandt, Edward Stalnecker. Missing; Harry Lane, 
William Miller, Wayne Singer. 

(Below) FOOD SERVICE STAFF; Seated on Floor, Left to Right; David Shuey, Larry Martin, Alicia Brightbill, Martha Stehman, James 
Long, Karl While, Bill Chadwick, Kay Hibshman, Herman Buck. Seated; Maruerite Shellenberger, Hazel Blauch, Sue Reitz, Veilena Gambler, 
Viola Leonard. Standing: Betsy L. Gow (Assistant Director of Food Services), Marilyn Hibshman, Bill Showers, James Werner, Daniel A. Fox, 
Sr., Mary Ann Firestone, David J. Michaels (Director of Food Services and Conferences), Christopher Rosebery, George Lucken, Sr., Jean 
Piper, Marilyn Loy, Joanne Curran. 


■;r r<~;':'"'^^''l'fll!/«iSIJiinSlfHlff8!P 

Administrative Staff 

(Above) SECRETARIES OF THE COLLEGE: Seated: Kris Michaels, Kitty Thach, Bonnie Tenney. Anita Sauerwein, Maureen Krause Standing. 
Left to Right: Barb Little, Joy Guerrisi, Marsha Hartmoyer, June Zeiters, Barb Smith, Dorothy Kline, Betty Michielsen, Peg Umberger, Mary 
Eshleman, Linda Summers, Kathy Kline, Nan Kirst, Mary Mills, Jackie Showers, Sally Rivera, Pat Schools. 

(Below) SNACK BAR STAFF: Seated, Left to Right: Mary Ann Anspach, Elizabeth Fox, 
Anna Piper. Standing: Daniel A. Fox, Jr., David J. Michaels (Director of Food Services 
and Conferences). 

(Below) 112 College Avenue houses the offices for the English 



Dr. Mirza W. Ali, Assistant Professor of Matfiematlcs 

Dr. Madelyn J. Albrecht, Associate Professor of Education 


(Above) Mr. Ricfiard Arnold, Assistant 
Professor in Management 


(Above) Mr. Ricfiard C. Bell. Assistant Professor of 

(Leh) Dr. Ptiilip A. Billings, Professor of English (Below) Dr. 

Donald E. Brown, Assistant Professor of Political Science (Right) 
(Below) Dr. PhiHp" R. Behrends^ Assistant Professor of ^r. G. Kip Bollinger, Assistant Professor of Education 



i.-' - 


^ ' 1 

Dr. Roger D. Carlson, Associate Professor of Psychology (Below) Dr. Voorhis C. 
Cantrell, Professor of Religion and Greek 

Dr. James H. Broussard, Associate Professor of History; Chairman of the 
Department of History and Political Science 

Dr. Robert A. Clay, Associate Professor of Sociology; Chairman of the Department of Sociology 

Dr. George D. Curfman, Professor of Music 


Dr. Klement M. Hambourg, Associate Professor of Music 

(Above) Dr. Bryan V. Hearsey, Professor of Mathematics (Below) Dr. Carolyn 
R. Hanes, Associate Professor of Sociology 

Dr. Michael A. Grella, Associate Professor of Education; Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Education 

Dr. Alan G. Heffner, Associate Professor in Manage- 
ment; Chairman of the Department of Management 



Dr. John P. Horchner, Assistant Professor in Management 

(Above) Mr. Richard A. Iskowitz, Associate Professor of Art; 
Chairman of the Department of Art 



Dr. John H. Heffner, Professor of Philosophy (Below) Dr. Barry L. Hurst, Assistant Professor of Physics 


.rfwsri-- 'y. 


(Below) Mr. Richard A. Joyce, Assistant Professor 
of History 

(Above) Dr. L. Eugene Jacques, Assistant 
Professor of Education 

(Left) Dr. John P. Kearney, Professor of English 
(Right) Dr. Diane M. Iglesias, Associate Professor of 
Spanish; Chairman of the Department of Foreign 

Dr. Leon E. Markowicz. Professor of English 


(Above) Dr. Howard A. Neidig, Professor of Chemistry; Chairman 
of the Department of Chemistry 

(Above) Dr. John D. Norton, III, Associate Professor of Political Science 

(Left) Mr. J. Robert O'Donnell, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Physics (Right) Dr. Agnes B. O'Don- 
nell, Professor of English 

(Below) Dr. H. Dwight Page, Assistant Professor of (Below) Mr. Gerald J. Petrofes, Associate Pro- 
(Below) Dr. Sidney Pollack, Associate Professor of Biology French and German fessor of Physical Education 



(Above) Mr O. Kent Reed, Associate Professor of 
Pfiysical Education; Chairman of the Department of 
Physical Education 

(Above) Dr.'C. Robert Rose, Associate Professor of 


(Above) Dr. Kevin C. Reidy, Instructor in Management 

(Above) Mr Peter N Randrup, Assistant Professor in Manage- 
ment (Below) Dr. James W. Scott, Professor of German 

(Above) Dr. Jacob L, Rhodes, Professor of Physics; Chairman of the Department of Physics (Below) Ms Gail A. 
Sanderson, Instructor in Accounting 





\l .33, 


Mr. David S. Seitz, instructor in Management 

Miss Julie Suris. Instructor of Spanish and French 


Mr. Warren K. A. Thompson, Mr. Horace W. Tousley, Assistant Dr. Perry J. Troutman, Professor of Dr. Mark A. Townsend, Assistant Professor of 

Associate Professor of Philosophy; Professor of Mathematical Sciences; Religion Mathematics 

Chairman of the Department of Chairman of the Department of 

Philosophy Mathematical Sciences 

(Above) Dr. Susan E. Verhoek, (Above) Dr. Stephen E. Williams 

Associate Professor of Biology 

Associate Professor of Biology 

(Above) Dr. Paul L. Wolf, Professor of Biology; Chairman of the Department of 


'0(1(1 tViis «jn-«rr*e«-. 
(Left) Dr. Allan F. lljS,\ 
Wolfe, Professor of 

(Right) Mr. Glenn H. 
Woods, Associate 
Professor of English 

I < LI tir LAl-tr<iLv*». 

- ^„.:^^, .■....:.: " ^V, 

H ,!i ^I'.il I:!k Ar:j I ■i:m " 

- 11;--.; I,..:-.' T;,.- ..:"1u,.1 ->-M«' 

:~ Tl.-- r. -.!■■ r .. .inj 
. .: ■::. ^ J 111 (...--.irj r-'"''- •''■■■■'^ 

!■■ .: 1, .1.. i-;.^'- iv:;i!i 'ivTloi 
• ■■:• L \' ( 

H !;, M:,IJ.riii;h «ii,' ., ■iiii-^U-" 
• ll, .,> ,uh r.-.illv run. 

. M.. |ir. Til,- ,|lKvn ^v.i-nl tlw 

);;»! .1 I • Ttu- crow-ii -t.s.k ..rn\o- iii drove? .iii ..ur holnvcj c.impu*. 

:tii . r l'> Ttu- vriMiii .^r ik vri'p. uppvr el.issmcn. arnvc i:rc(.-iKr aiij tR-sl 

!! ivi I" F.Kulu-ruJom ri\ipti..ii Faculty claJ r,ii;5 t" Kvcivc upi 
-run .inj Ir.--hiliLli 

nir.t •"\ "•vKtii- pick up ihiir ti:mah.iwk? .inJ i:' • in ^'.trch of n 
in-. "^kil- in Ji.ipcl 
T _ Tin vvorlJ nucL? L \' C C:..I1l-i:l- prc^^ service is inauiiur.itcd w 

t-..l dic head 

I-, r ,, liiiiiata eanie A victors' Frosli parade 

Phiio-Clio Dance — May 4, 1934 — Alumni Gym — Basement of present Administration Building 

Delphian-Kalozetean play, "As Husbands Go" — April 5. 1936 


Tug of War, 1969 



Martha Bliss and Geoff Howson enact the parts of Corie Bratter and Paul Bratter in 
"Barefoot in the Park." 

Wig and Buckle 

Presents Neil Simon's 

Early Comedy 

'Barefoot' Old But 
Still Bright, Funny 

For The Daily News 
If there is a Trivial Pursuit question 
asking the identity of America's most 
prolific comedy playwright, the un- 
challenged answer will have to be 
Neil Simon. 


Simon is the dean of American com- 
edy, both on stage and on the screen. 
From "Come Blow Your Horn" to 
"They're Playing Our Song." Simon 
has given us more laughs than any 
other writer. 

Lebanon Valley College's Wig and 
Buckle Society is taking a nostalgic 
trip down Simon's memory lane this 
weekend by presenting the old 
favorite "Barefoot in the Park." 

The three-act comedy was one of 
Simon's firsts, but age hasn't 
withered her, although times may 
have changed just a bit and have 
dated her. 

Personalities are the meat of 
Simon's comedies. His words do not 
come from any particular date and 
time, they come from the interaction 
of the personalities involved. He par- 
ticularly enjoys writing about odd 
couples. The main odd couple in 
"Barefoot in the Park" are 
newlyweds Corrie and Paul Bratter. 
Corrie and Paul are very much in love 
and after a six-day honeymoon at the 
Plaza nothing should stand in the way 
of their happiness. 

But the question seems to be: Do op- 
posites attract? Corrie is a vivacious, 
spontaneous, naive girl who believes 
that love will conquer all. She is sort 
of a 1960*8 sorority free spirit. Her 
wit is up front and a bit silly. Her hus- 
band, on the other hand, is a bit more 
staid; less exuberant and more 
realistic. He believes that love will 
conquer a great deal, but it can be 

helped along by having an apartment 
with a bathtub and closets. He is the 
typical 1960's young aspiring at- 
torney. His wit is dry and realistic. 

The minor odd couple of this play is 
Corrie's mother and Victor Velasco, a 
rooftop tenant in Corrie and Paul's 
building. Corrie's mother is a bit staid 
and realistic and homeward bound. 
Victor is off-the-wall flamboyant. 

Martha Bliss plays Corrie Bratter. 
Martha is like her character, bright, 
bouncy and vivacious. You can 
believe that she would do some of the 
zany things that her character would 
do. Martha has a definite flair for 
comedy and while she was delightful 
in the first two-acts of the play as the 
blissfully-in-love Corrie, I enjoyed 
her even more in the beginning of the 
third act. when Corrie and her new 
husband are at odds. 

Geoff Howson plays Paul Bratter. 
Geoff is very adept at physical com- 
edy, but his true talent comes from his 
own wit and his ability to deliver 
Simon's lines. Paul may be 
straightlaced, but he is very funny. 
Geoff makes sure that his character 
is never boring. 

So often the most enjoyable 
characters in a comedy are the secon- 
dary characters. Julia Banks and 
Mark Alexander as Corrie's mother 
and Victor Velasco are great fun. 
They seem to enjoy their parts and 
make more than the most of them. 

The cast is made complete by Scott 
Zieber as the understanding 
telephone man and Neil Keller as the 
winded unspeaking delivery man. 

"Barefoot in the Park" is student 
directed by Ross Hoffman. Hoffman 
has an understanding of blocking and 
a good sense of timing which keeps 
"Barefoot in the Park," running clean- 
ly and quickly. 

The Daily News. Lebanon, Pa. Friday. September 28, 1984 

(Below) Julia Wilson, Martha Bliss and Geoff Howson 

(Above) Dr. Peterson, Dr. Jacob Rhodes observe Ayumi Suzuki from Japan doing origami. 

(Above) Maria Viso from Venezuela 

(Above) Keyvan Keyvanfar from Iran and Duy Nguyen 
from Vietnam 

(Above) Eigil Frost from Denmark and Gilberto Migares from Venezuela 

Miniature UN Meets 
On Main St., Annville 

LVC International students gather at the home of Professor and 
Mrs. Glenn H. Woods on East Main Street, Annville twice a year for 
a taste of American cuisine. In a festive atmosphere, students enjoy, 
in addition to the food, conversations in which stories and customs 
are exchanged. Language barriers and differences (Religious and 
political) are forgotten, while students learn to appreciate other 

(Far Left) Mostafa Sheykhnazari from Iran and Chaplain John A. Smith, (Left) 
Frank Chamoun from Ecuador 


NOVEMBEH 'l 3. 4. \m 
•9. mil. 

'Dinner Theatre 6:30 p.m. 
Pexlormance 31 B:00 p.m. 

DInner/TheiIre - tl3.50 
Theatre Only - J aSO 

wig and Buckle Soctely 
proudly preseril 

Llllle Thealre 

Allen W- Mund College Ccnier 

Lebanon Valley College 

Annvllls. Pennsylvania 

©®®d! Mam 





For tickel reservations or more lnloriii3tlon 
call 1717) 867-4411 Ext. 311 

Play Ball: Sctiroeder (Eric Shafer) and Charlie Brown 

Patty (Lynlee Reed) and Lucy (Kristi Cheney) discuss party dresses while Charlie Brown (Erik 
Enters) sits with his head in a paper bag. 

Wig and Buckle Presents 
"Charlie Brown" musical 

Snoopy (John Woods): "I'd make a great trophy." 

The Glee Club: "Oh, Give me a Home . . " 

Charlie Brown: "Happiness is finding a pencil." 

The Daily News, Lebanon, Pa Tuesday, November 6, 1984 

Good Show, Charlie Brown! 

Linus (Scott Zieber) 

Lucy to Linus: "I'll be a queen and own a great queendom!' 

For The Daily News 

The gang from the comic strip 
Peanuts has assembled in Lebanon 
Valley College's Little Theater to 
revive their musical, "You're A 
Good Man, Charlie Brown " The 
show opened this weekend and will 
be performed again on Friday. 
Saturday and Sunday. 

The musical was first produced 
about 15 years ago. Since its suc- 
cessful Broadway run. the show has 
become a favorite with colleges, 
high schools and community 


groups — and it should be, 
because it's a joy. 

Our favorite Peanuts characters 
are played by members of LVC's 
Wig and Buckle Society and the 
show is skillfully directed by Kevin 

"You're A Good Man, Charlie 
Brown," doesn't tell any particular 
story. What it does is musically 
highlight the foibles, philosophies 
and personalities of America's 
favorite cartoon characters I 
believe the Peanuts gang has 
achieved its favorite status because 
the characters are very real, and 
we can identify with them We all 
have a bit of Charlie Brown's 
misfortune and Linus's need for 
security. We can all daydream with 
Snoopy as he fights his Red Baron 
We understand Lucy's crabbiness, 
Schroeder's frustration and Pep- 
permint Patty's matter-of-factness- 
There is a bit of each of them in all 
of us. 

The setting of "You're A Good 
Man. Charlie Brown" is just an 

average day in the life of hapless 
Charlie. The musical opens with 
comments from Linus, Lucy, Patty, 
Snoopy and Schroeder about the 
fine points of Charlie's personality 
Lucy points out his failure of a face 
Patty notes his inferiority and 
Schroeder marvels at his consisten- 
cy in not doing anything right But 
they all get together for a rousing 
chorus of "You're A Good Man, 
Charlie Brown" because, after all, 
even though he's never even been 
able to keep a kite in the air, 
Charlie is their friend. 

The play goes on to point up 
Lucy's unrequited love for 
Schroeder. In a dance number. 
"Queen Lucy," the bossy lady of 
Peanuts, explains to her brother 
how she is going to be a queen and 
"In the summertime 1 will go to my 
summer palace and I'll wear my 
crown in swimming and 

We watch Charlie try to get his 
kite to fly and sec him run off to 
psychiatrist Lucy to delve into his 
problems. Lucy tells him that 
despite the fact he isn't clever, is no 
fun to be with and is rather stupid, 
"For whatever it's worth. Charlie 
Brown, you're you!" 

The first act ends with the 
delightful, "The Book Report." 
This song, about the gang working 
on a book report on Peter Rabbit, 
particularly appealed to Sunday's 
student-filled audience. They seem- 
ed to relate to Lucy counting the 
words until she was through; with 
Schroeder trying to compare Peter 
Rabbit to Robin Hood; to Linus 
speaking of the social implications 
of Peter Rabbit's sibling rivalry with 
Flopsy and Mopsy, and to Charlie 

M ^-\j 

Brown putting the report off until 
the next day because he works best 
under pressure. 

The second act has the group 
playing a disastrous baseball game. 
Snoopy facing the Red Baron and 
singing the praises of suppertime, 
the very best time of day. A junior 
member of the audience especially 
enjoyed a musical number in which 
big sister Lucy explains the 
wonders of nature to Linus. Lucy 
hands out tidbits of wisdom such as 
clouds make the wind blow and 
bugs make the grass grow. She 
points out a bird and says. "Do you 
see that bird? It's an eagle. But 
because it's little, it has another 
name — a sparrow. At Thanksgiv- 
ing and Christmas we eat them. 

The delightful show ends with 
the group singing about what 
special things mean happiness. 
Through word and song. "You're A 
Good Man. Charlie Brown." opens 
up a special world of Charles 
Shultz's wonderful characters and 
highlights Shultz's understanding of 

The cast is exceptional, Erik 
Enters plays the hapless Charlie 
Brown with wonderful Charlie 
Brown resignation. Kristi Cheney's 
Lucy is delightfully crabby. Suppor- 
ting them beautifully are John 
Wood as an agile Snoopy. Scott 
Zieber as Linus, Eric Shafer 
as Schroeder and Lynlee Reed as a 
determined Patty, 

The LVC production was 
smoothly and evenly directed. It is 
impossible not to t)e charmed by 
the cast and characters of "You're 
A Good Man, Charlie Brown." 


L.V.C. Pays a 

Last Tribute to the Remarkable Dr. Grimm 

"A Man for All Seasons" 
Born September 3, 1889 
Died November 18, 1984 

This fall Samuel Oliver Grimm celebrated his 95th birthday and entered upon his 76th 
year of association with Lebanon Valley College. Better known on campus as "Soggy" — 
a nickname formed by treating his initials as an acronym and adding an affectionate 
diminutive — in his three quarters of a century Sam Grimm undertook just about 
everything there was to be done at Lebanon Valley. As an underclassman he seems to 
have been involved in the usual college pranks, and as a senior he went to work as an 
assistant in the biology laboratory to support the young wife he had taken the previous 
summer. The next year he became principal of the Lebanon Valley Academy — the in- 
stitution's preparatory department — and two years later he became a college physics 
instructor. Thereafter, he served as professor in physics, education, mathematics, 
history, psychology, geography, atronomy, surveying, mechanical drawing, and 
aeronautics. He was also registrar with additional responsibility for admissions, college 
treasurer, business manager, superintendent of buildings and grounds and secretary and 
treasurer of the board of trustees. He was part of six presidential administrations and ad- 
ditional interims. 

Physics remained Sam Grimm's love, and he grew up with the discipline as we now 
know it. He attributed his interest in the field to Guglielmo Marconi's work with radio, and 
Lebanon Valley owns the device Sam made from some wire and a Quaker Oats box 
presumably to receive KDKA from Pittsburgh. He trained two or more generations of 
scientists and moved with the field from cereal boxes to the Garber Science Center where 
an office bears his nameplate Despite his retirement in 1957 and again in 1970, he con- 
tinued to receive letters of appointment and assist with laboratories until 1982-1983. 
Moreover, Sam Grimm was the sort of Christian gentleman and scholar that has made 
church-related higher education a lively possibility even in a century of increasing 
secularization of learning and intellectual commitments. 

During the past two years Sam's daily visits to campus became more widely spaced, 
and he less frequently marched in academic processions; although when the faculty 
reached its pew at Art Peterson's inauguration, there was Sam already in his place 
waiting for them. Sam was Lebanon Valley's "man for all seasons" and a symbol of the 
institution's continuity from the early days of this century to the present. As President 
Frederic K. Miller wrote in 1957 on the occasion of Sam's first retirement, "to many of 
our alumni, you and Mrs. Grimm will always be 'Mr. and Mrs. Lebanon Valley College." 
We of the college community mourn his passing, thank almighty God and his family for 
sharing him with us these 76 years and resolve to continue as a living memorial the work 
carried on by him and many other of his faithful colleagues. 

— Tribute delivered at Dr. Grimm's funeral by Chaplain John A. Smith 

(Below) Dr. Samuel O. Grimm 

..•^St^* "^^^ 





. m .^- / 


1 W^- i 

Dr Samuel O. Grimm 


"His cheerfulness and genial disposition have won our hearts; his in- 
terest in the students has won him the sincere esteem and respect of us all. 
His devotion and loyal support in all branches of College activity have 
brought him the admiration of those who love Lebanon Valley College; 
while his noble Christian character has endeared him to each and every 
one, who knows him." — The 1918 LVC yearbook was dedicated to Dr. 
Grimm. The above is from the dedication page. 

Dr, George G. Struble, 
Professor Emeritus of Englisfi 

"When I came here, Lebanon Valley College was 
pretty much a local neighborhood college. Many of 
the students were the sons and daughters of local 
farmers. Now, we have become much more 
sophisticated, cosmopolitan, and varied in our 
outlook," says Dr. George Stt-uble. This 84-year-old 
professor emeritus of English has shared 52 years of 
expertise with Lebanon Valley College. We can cer- 
tainly be proud of the international flair Dr. Struble 
has given our college since 1931. When asked 
which of his many contributions over the years has 
been his greatest, he replied, "I think 1 have given 
Lebanon Valley a wider horizon beyond Lebanon 

"I liked to read good stories!" he says of his 
childhood, which is how he became 
Interested in literature. Having received his 
Bachelor's and Master's Degrees from the Universi- 
ty of Kansas, Struble went on to study in the Philip- 
pines; at Baker University, Kansas; the University 
of North Dakota; and received his Ph.D. in 1931 
from the University of Wisconsin. He later went on 
to do post-graduate work at Cornell University, 
New York, and Laval, Quebec, Canada. Since he 
began teaching, his studies have drawn him to 
Europe for three summers to the University of 
Neuchatel to study French, the University of 
Laussane, and the University of Innsbruck, Austria 

Dr. Struble's studies and publications have rang- 
ed across disciplines and language barriers. 
Although his main field of expertise is American 
literature, he has published articles based on 
historical research, including one published in the 
Northumbria Historical Society, and several articles 
written in French. 

Dr Struble ventured to Lebanon Valley College 
during the depression in 1931 in search of a job. He 
was hired with no interview upon the strong recom- 
mendation by a former LVC faculty member who 

Dr. George G. Struble, Professor 
Emeritus of English, 
Represents 'The Discriminating Mind 
and the Understanding Heart" 

had moved on to the University of Wisconsin. Upon 
arrival, he became the "junior" member of a two- 
man English department" chaired by Dr. Paul 
Wallace. He taught freshman English and American 
literature, and Dr. Wallace taught everything else. 
Dr. Struble advanced to chairman of the English 
department from 1949 to 1970. Over the years, he 
has brought fame to both himself and LVC with his 
many accomplishments, including having been listed 
in the Dictionary of International Biography and 
presenting papers at literary conventions in Liege, 
Belgium; Friebourg, Switzerland; and Ottowa. 

Dr. Struble fondly recalls the memories of his 
years at LVC as he grew along with the college. He 
chuckled as he remembered the primitive teaching 
procedures. "One professor wrote his exam ques- 
tions on the blackboard and went home. Someone 
climbed a tree and read the questions through a 
telescope!" he laughed. "There were no secretaries 

and the Dean used to write to parents in longhand." 
Over the years he has seen the introduction of 
duplicators, use of projection machines and slides, 
the sophisticated visual aids which have become im- 
portant in the course of Humanities. 

Although Struble officially retired in 1970, he has 
continued to teach part-time. He has taught at least 
one section of American literature regularly at LVC 
for over half a century. Dr. Struble, however, refers 
to himself as a student. After 84 years, his desire to 
study has not been drained, and he is, in fact, a stu- 
dent at LVC, studying German under Dr. Scott. 
This incredible, energetic man not only shares his 
love of knowledge with the college, but was also the 
founder of the Regional French Club in 1953, which 
continues to meet once a week in private homes to 
speak French. Without a doubt, Lebanon Valley 
College and its surrounding communities can be pro- 
ud of this intelligent and fascinating man who has 
given an international flair to our growth. 

(Below) Dr. George G. Struble, Professor Emeritus of English. 


fi « » 

Fire Destroys Administration Building — Dec. 24, 1904 


Vol. xvin. 

JANUARY, 1905 

No. 4- 

The fire began about ten minutes to 
seven o'clock on Saturday evening, 
December 24. About this time a young 
man from New York who was visiting his 
parents on College Avenue, passed the 
old building and seeing a light in the base- 
ment under President Roop's office, he 
went into the building and discovered 
that the flames had already reached the 
third floor and that they were attacking 
the roof of the old wing. He immediately 
gave the alarm. 

Prof. Schlichter was the first person to 
enter the building after the fire was 
discovered. He sent at once for Prof. 
McFadden, under whose direction much 
of the material in the laboratories was 
saved. As soon as Prof. Schlichter 
entered the main doors he saw that the 
destruction of the building which had 
been the home of hundreds of the sons of 

Lebanon Valley was doomed beyond 
rescue. The fire seems to have taken its 
course up the old elevator shaft setting 
fire to each floor as it went and gaining 
much headway before the alarm could be 
given. A high wind blowing from the 
southeast drove the smoke through the 
halls on the second and third floors as 
soon as the windows leading to the fire 
escapes were kicked in by men anxious to 
save the students' belongings. 

Prof. McFadden had a narrow escape 
fifteen minutes after the fire started in 
rescuing the balances in the chemical 
laboratory on the second floor, which 
proves clearly that rescue of property by 
ordinary methods and average on-lookers 
was an impossibility. Only trained 
firemen could have been of assistance in 

President Roop was one of the first to 

arrive on the scene and he made a 
desperate attempt to remove valuables 
from his office. This being impossible he 
helped to rescue the contents of his 
private office. He then gave valuable 
assistance in clearing the physical and the 
biological laboratories. 

The Lebanon fire-men could not come 
on account of the condition of the roads 
which contained about a foot of snow, 
and by nine o'clock the ruins only remain- 
ed. Then, the members of the faculty, 
town students and residents finished car- 
rying to safe places the apparatus, chairs 
and so forth that were liberally spread 
over the campus. By eleven o'clock all 
was quiet again in sleepy little Annville, 
and then only the awfulness of the calami- 
ty, with the absence of the brilliant and 
mighty spectacle of flame, began to dawn 
upon the friends of the College. 

The Forum has not room to mention 
the names of the many men who helped 
to save the property that was saved, but 
to all such it extends on behalf of the 
faculty and students thanks unbounded. 

The fall of the cupola and the rumors 
of explosions in the basement 
laboratories were the causes of excite- 
ment in the large crowds that witnessed 
the conflagration. No one was hurt ex- 
cept freight clerk, Sam Speraw, who was 
slightly injured by being hit on the head. 

The Lebanon Report gives this graphic 

"Heavy volumes of smoke preceded 
the bursting of flames through the roof. 
The lower part of the cupola was gradual- 
ly eaten away, and a tongue of flame was 
seen to shoot up alongside the dome. Cor- 
nices and supports upon which rested the 
one thousand pound college bell were 
eagerly devoured. The flagstaff upon 
which floated the American flag on holi- 
day occasions and the large iron railing 
encircling the belfry part of the tower 
where classes sometimes clashed in con- 
tests for supremacy were viewed for the 
last time by former students, who 
perhaps recalled some exciting incident 
of the days that are gone. The flames 
licked about the dome and the heavy 
wooden timbers supporting it were swept 
away from their fastenings like so many 
straws. It was plain that the old dome, 
with its hallowed associations, would not 
withstand the angry element much 
longer, as the entire top of that part of 
the structure was being devoured by the 
fire, and with a crash, accompanied by 
dense clouds of smoke and burning 

embers, it fell westward, landing upon 
the rear part of the structure, underneath 
which was the old chapel, until lately us- 
ed as a place for playing basket ball. Both 
sides from the third floor fell in to the top 
of the chapel windows." 

Mr. Elmer Heilman tried to get to the 
hall of the Philokosmian Literary Society 
as soon as he reached the scene but he 
was beaten back by flame and smoke. 
The Society lost everything and will be 
obliged to reconstruct its records com- 
plete. President Roop lost many valuable 
papers, books, and all his personal and 
official correspondence. Prof. Jackson 
lost his notes and theses prepared during 
his three years' residence at Harvard 
University and all his personal effects in- 
cluding many rare original photographs 
and paintings, and the best selections 
from his private library at Abingdom, his 
home. Prof. Spessard also lost a valuable 

collection of books and personal 
documents. The losses of the students will 
amount to between eight and ten thou- 
sand dollars. 

As to the origin the following 
paragraph from The Annville JOURNAL 
will be of interest: 

How the fire originated is a mystery. A 
large number of people express the belief 
that it was of incendiary origin, because 
the flames were discovered at a point in 
the building, where the chances for a fire 
to break out were almost impossible. 
Others are of the opinion that the fire 
started in one of the students' rooms on 
the third floor. Communicating with the 
hallway and from thence spreading rapid- 
ly to other parts of the building. It ap- 
pears certain that the conflagration did 
not start through the heating plant, the 
chemical laboratory or electric light wire. 

The Forum was a monthly student 
publication in the early 1900's. 

Dr. Dahlberg 

Presents Paper 


Since 1948, Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege has maintained its tradition of 
undergraduate research in the 
Chemistry Department, being one of 
only about two dozen undergraduate 
colleges in the nation to pursue this 
type of research seriously. During the 
summer of 1984, in Auckland, New 
Zealand, Dr. Donald B, Dahlberg, 
Associate Professor of Chemistry, 
presented a paper based on this 
undergraduate research. 

Dahlberg spent nine days on the 
North Islands of New Zealand — four 
days touring and the other five days at 
the Seventh International Union of 
Pure and Applied Chemistry Con- 
ference on Physical Organic 
Chemistry. lUPAC is an international 
chemistry association whose functions 
include defining operational words in 
chemistry, naming compounds, and 
exchanging information on the basis of 
chemical research. The organization 
sponsors many conferences, the 
Physical Organic Chemistry being held 
once every two years in various cities 
throughout the world. 

Jane Conley, David Baldwin, George Reiner and Dr Donald Dahlberg, Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Most of the papers presented at the 
conference deal with the 
"mechanisms" of the making and 
breaking of bonds in the chemical 
reaction. Members' research includes 
trying to explain the order of the steps 
involved in the process in order to 
predict what will happen with reac- 
tions not yet studied. 

Dahlberg's paper dealt with 
Elimination Reaction in which atoms 
are removed from certain molecules, 
in what is believed to be a one-step 

process. Dahlberg, however, set out to 
find methods to determine his belief 
that Elimination Reaction is actually a 
two or three-step process. 

Dahlberg began his research on the 
subject at Ithaca College. NY in 1971 
where he served as a sabbatical 
replacement for Dr. Heinz Koch. Since 
then, Dahlberg has worked on other 
projects but spent most of his time on 
the Elimination Reaction in collabora- 
tion with Koch. 

Research on the process at LVC 

was done by paper co-authors D. N. 

Blauch ('84), R. A. Neubert ('81), B. 

R. Dohner ('81), who is completing his 

Ph.D. at Rochester University, NY, 

and undergraduates David Baldwin, 

George Reiner, and Jane Conley. The 

undergraduate work on campus, 

which is done both in the summer for 

salary and during the school year for 
credit, is supported by grants from 

research corporations. 

Dahlberg's research on Elimination 
Reaction continues with research at 
the undergraduate level. LVC can be 
proud to be among the two dozen 
undergraduate colleges nationally 
known for such research oppor- 

David N. Blauch, Class of 1984 


Management Major Jeff Gacono Writes Poetry 

The opportunity to explore areas beyond the realm of a major 
is perhaps the greatest advantage of a liberal arts education. Jeff 
Gacono, a married senior, living off-campus in an Annville apart 
ment, is one such student who has benefited from the liberal arts 
experience. Holding down two jobs, his full-time employment as a 
real estate and insurance salesman, and taking thirteen credits, 
he is presently a management major with an admirable talent for 
writing poetry. 

Jeff first became interested in poetry upon transferring to LVC 
after fulfilling his general requirements at Harrisburg Area Com- 
munity College in 1981. After taking a Creative Writing and 
Short Stories course with Dr. Philip Billings, he enrolled in Dr. 
Billings' poetry course. Having no prior interest in poetry, Jeff 
took the class simply because he enjoyed Billings' teaching. Jeff 
knew "very little or nothing about writing poetry and even wrote 
on small paper to avoid having to write too much." With Dr. Bill- 
ings' help and encouragement, he discovered he had a real talent 
for writing poetry and thoroughly enjoyed it. 

Jeff writes his poetry about his family, personal experiences, 
and personal opinions. He continues writing poetry because he 
likes being creative and can express ideas and feelings he could 
not express otherwise. "There arc some things you just can't ex- 
press otherwise. In writing poetry, nobody can really say you're 
wrong," he says. 

Not only does Jeff enjoy writing poetry, but he has developed 
an interest in reading poetry. One of his favorite poets is Len 
Roberts. During his poetry course at LVC, he had the pleasure of 
hearing a lecture from Roberts. Jeff was very impressed and 
picked up some good tips from him. 

Jeff plans to continue pursuing his interest in poetry. Depend- 
ing on the time available, he spends an estimated two or three 
hours a week writing poetry, and also keeps in contact with Dr. 
Billings, often consulting with him about poetry. 

This is a perfect example of the talents that can be discovered 
in a liberal arts education. For many, such as Jeff Gacono, these 
talents can bring a lifetime of enjoyment. 


Steam covered the bathroom mirror 
and hugged the window. 

In his green terrycloth robe 
he stood, clearing the steam 
with long strokes 
His hair was brown. 

I stood on my wooden stool 

as he took Colgate shave cream 

and two razors 

from the medicine chest. 

Hot water ran into the sink. 

Lather and stubble fell. 

We removed the islands of foam 

with hot washcloths 

I dried with a handtowel 

He put the Colgate and razors away 
and grabbed the Brut from the chest, 
pouring generously into his palm 

When he had finished patting himself 
he would pat my face 
until we laughed. 

My razor never had a blade in it. 

We dressed 
and ate All Bran. 


He cleared the mirror, again 
and turned the hot water down 

He'd leave for work 
and cold air 

Shave cream burst from the can 

fought its way 


into his left hand 

into the already cool kitchen. 



and stuck to his stubbly face. 

But the bathroom 

1 saw his reflection 

was still warm 


in the mirror. 

and there were 


Then I lathered up 


r j 

I could feel the warm razor sliding 

stuck to the sink. 


on my face but 1 could hear his. 

The attentive, caring part. 


Like sandpaper, sliding, slowly. 

The part 
that never left. 

— Jeff Gacono 



'^nffmwtiHHfft i] 

Smith Writes "Cross and Flame" 

Nineteen Eighty-Four was the Bicentennial of the 
United Methodist Church and in its honor, Chaplain 
John Albernathy Smith has published his first book, 
Cross and Flame: Two Centuries of United Methodism in 
Middle Tennessee. 

The book was written on contract for the Tennessee 
Conference of the United Methodist Church dealing with 
the local history of the church and, to Smith's delight, 
"larger issues concerning the development of the 

Although Smith had collected sources on the theme 
for about five years, the decision to write the book was 
not made until 1982. Christmas and summer breaks 
were spent researching the five branches of Methodists 
that were finally united. 

LVC students, Leland Steinke and Steve Troy, aided 
Smith in the process. LVC's computer account played a 
major role in Smith's writing, first to store various infor- 
mation, such as statistics and finally to write the book on 
the computer. 

Smith describes the book as a "narrative history of 
the growth of a denomination within a region — the 
emergence of the United Methodist capital." Smith 
especially enjoyed working with the denomination as it is 
related to higher education. 

As for the idea of being published. Smith described it 
as an "exhilarating feeling," one much different from 
simply publishing articles. 

Dr. John Abernathy Smith, author of Cross and Flame. Two Centuries of United Methodism in 
Middle Tennessee. 

Brown Pens Book on Fulbright 

Dr. D. Eugene Brown, Assistant Professor of Political 
Science, published his first book, J. William Fulbright: Advice 
and Dissent, on March 22. The book grew out of Brown's doc- 
toral dissertation for his Ph.D. in Political Science. 

Fulbright (Dem. — Arkansas) was a senator for 32 years. A 
member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee from 
1959 to 1974, he was one of the leaders in the Senate against 
the war in Vietnam. Early in the Vietnam War, President Lyn- 
don B. Johnson had persuaded Fulbright to be one of the spon- 
sors of the Gulf of Tonkin resolution, which resulted in the 
bombings in North Vietnam, as well as increased military 
presence there. Shortly after that, Fulbright began to have 
doubts about U.S. foreign policy concerning Vietnam. 

48 Dr, D. Eugene Brown Author of J William Fulbright: Admce and Dissent. 

Dr. Ford, Billy Budd Hit Campus 
of Damascus University, Syria 

Dr. Arthur Ford explains Melville in American Literature 

Dr. Arthur L. Ford, '59 professor and chairman of English, 
spent this academic year as a Fulbright professor at Damascus 
University, Syria. The first Fulbright professor in LVC's 
history. Dr. Ford lectured on American Literature and con- 
ducted graduate seminars on literary studies. The following are 
excepts from Dr. Ford's daily personal journal. 

Oct. 16 — 1 had thought that 1 would be meeting my Am. 
Lit. class today, but yesterday one of the students stopped me 
to say that the students won't be here until next week. When 1 
told the chairman. Dr. Addullah, he said, "That's fine. You can 
meet them next week. You see here in Syria things go much 
more slowly than in the States." 

Oct. 19 — 1 worked most of the day on lectures for The 
Iliad, just in case classes ever begin. 

Oct. 23 — Today 1 taught first class — the graduate course 
in American Literature. I'm not sure 1 was supposed to. 1 don't 
think the other upper level courses have started yet, and Fuad, 
my co-teacher, wasn't back from Kuwait yet, but 1 decided to 
go ahead. The students weren't sure either as only three of 
nine showed up. We met in my office and were interrupted 
throughout by students opening the door and asking where 
classes are. 1 talked about early American poetry; 1 think they 
understood most of what I had to say; however, 1 did have to 
slow down, simplify, and repeat. 

Oct. 29 — Today was the day. At 8:00 a.m. 1 walked into 
auditorium #3. Despite the fact that 1 had only about 200 of 
the 400-500 students 1 was promised, 1 went on with the lec- 
ture anyway. 1 put my name on the board and explained who I 
was. Then 1 read Crevecoeur's description, "What is an 
American?" and barely restrained myself from saying, "You're 
looking at one." They seemed to hang on every word, or 
maybe they were just confused. After 1 put some material on 
the board, 1 explained that whatever 1 put on the board is im- 
portant, and then 1 added, "Except my name." Polite scattered 
laughter. Some of them were with me. When 1 finished, a few 
came up and asked some questions. Many just watched me 
pack up and leave, smiling. One or two thanked me as 1 walked 
out. It was a pleasant beginning, despite the chalk that turned 
to powder as 1 used it, disappearing completely with fifteen 
minutes of the lecture left. 1 do it all again Thursday afternoon. 

Nov. 5 — On the way into the lecture this morning, one of the students stopped me. "Excuse me, 
sir," she said, "My mother was in America one time and said 1 was to tell you to speak slowly 

and not swallow the last half of your words." Good advice. Since the microphone was not working 
again, 1 shouted slowly and wrote everything on the board. When the board was filled, one of the 
students came up and erased it for me. 

Nov. 6 — I went to my World Literature class at 6:00 p.m. and finally got that going. We're off to 
a crawling start. A second-year poetry class was also scheduled for the same auditorium, and I 
thought the classes were going to come to blows. Finally the instructor arrived and agreed to meet at 
some other place or time. After we got the microphone working, the students insisted my voice was 
so muffled they claimed they couldn't understand me, so I ended up shouting to several hundred 
students for two hours. 

Nov. 15 — Today was my first experiment in democracy. It failed. When I informed the World 
Literature class that we would meet from 4-7 on Wednesday, I got vocal pro and con reaction. Once 
I got them calmed down, 1 decided to put it to a vote. I don't think they ever voted before. As all 
votes, this one came out about even, so the storm broke loose again. In the midst of this, one of the 
girls in the front row motioned for me to come over. Amid the din, she said quietly, "You know, sir, 
this is not America. This is not a democracy. You say when you will mett and we will have to be 

After my lecture today I had a very peculiar request. One of the students said she could not 
understand my American accent and would 1 please speak with a British accent. 

Nov. 22 — Thanksgiving Day. I lectured today from 10-12 on World Literature, which went okay 
except for the competition. At one point, I had music coming over the PA system I use. Finally one of 
the students left and apparently fixed it. Throughout the lecture I also had competition from about a 
dozen birds that kept flying around the auditorium and chirping. When they all chirped at the same 
time, I simply had to stop and start laughing. So did the students, all 500 of them. 

Dec. 6 — As I was leaving my lecture this afternoon, one of the students walked out with me and 
began to tell me about a novel he is writing, showing me matter-of-factly a thick sheaf of pages he 
has written since the class began. He had just asked in class why great writers seem to either suffer 
or die young. 1 asked him what his novel is about, and he said his own experiences. He than added 
that the central event is the death of his friend. The two of them had been walking in Beirut a year 
ago when a sniper shot his friend in the head. He carried him to a hospital but he died an hour later. 

Jan. 3 — The state of affairs at the university is more chaotic than usual. They are giving make- 
up exams for one of the other colleges in the auditoriums of our college and never bothered to find 
alternate arrangements for the classes. 1 was about to cancel the lecture when one of the students 
came running over to say that the test will be over in 15 minutes. The students actually begged me 
to wait and give the lecture. What could I say? When we finally got into the room, 1 found the 
microphone locked in a box. Another student ran off to find the man with the key but came back to 
report that he had gone home. 1 then shouted to 500 students for an hour before my throat gave out. 
It's never easy, but the students are always grateful for whatever you can do. Several thanked me 
after class. 

Dr. Ford discusses Billv Budd with students 


Baker Returns to Alma Mater 

"I guess what set the hook was when my feature story was 
picked up for DPI and ran in newspapers across the country," 
said Paul Baker, city editor of the Daili; News and the editor of 
The Sundai; Pennsyluanian. and a LVC graduate. 

Baker is one of those Lebanon Valley graduates who has 
assumed a leadership position and has had many challenges 
since his days on campus. He began his college career as a 
biology major on a presidential scholarship, but a switch to 
English and business resulted in his interest in journalism. 

Coming to college from a family of scientists and LV 
graduates. Baker was planning to major in biology with an em- 
phasis in the pre-forestry program offered in cooperation with 
Duke University. His parents constantly encouraged their five 
children in the sciences, and Paul developed an interest in 
Nature. He was a Boy Scout and served as nature lodge direc- 
tor of a scout camp. However, he soon discovered that this 
was not his real talent. 

The self-discovery of his talent for writing transpired in his 
freshman honors composition course, taught by former LVC 
professor, Dr. Richard Kirby. "He was critical, but good," 
says Baker. Though a fear lurked in his mind about a future in 
English, excluding teaching, he soon realized journalism would 
be practical and began to gain an interest in it as a career. 

Since Lebanon Valley didn't offer a communication course 
in journalism at the time. Baker was planning to transfer to 
Penn State. However, Dr. Arthur Ford, head of the English 
Department, took an interest in him and arranged an intern- 
ship with the Daili; News during the second semester of his 
junior year. Baker said, "This was the pivotal experience of 
my future once I found that I could hack it in journalism and 
liked it, which led to a career." 

Beginning two mornings per week observing. Baker was of- 
fered a paid position as a night reporter. He said that he had 
to gain journalistic experience from scratch and began writing 
fairly big, hard news stories and features. "The classroom is 
the newsroom," claimed Baker. 

He remembers one evening when a local man called the 
paper to announce that he had won a national award for a 
duck decoy carving competition. He wrote a feature story on 
this man's award and competition. Baker enjoyed the en- 
thusiasm he felt when the DPI picked up the story and ran it in 
newspapers across the country. 

Baker was promoted to regional editor, a challenging job 
that entailed going to the office by 4 or 5 a.m. to layout the 
pages of regional news. By this time he had gained enough ex- 
perience in several aspects of the journalistic process and was 
asked to become the editor of the Sunday edition of the News, 
The Sundaf^ Pennsijluanian. "I was hestiant and not sure at 
first, but I've done all right," Baker claims. He was Sunday 
Editor for a year and a half and in August of 1984 Baker was 
named city editor of the Dai/y News. Being involved with both 
papers led to his seven-day work week. 

Baker feels joy when he sees his name in the masthead 
knowing he has a role in the production of both papers. "In 
journalism, the fruits of your labor are so tangible," said 
Baker. "You hold it (paper) in your hand and say this is what I 

did today." 

While a student at LVC Baker started the Quad in his 
freshman year. He and some other students felt that the cam- 
pus again needed a newspaper. The former LVC paper had 
stopped publication some years earlier. 

Baker returned to campus last fall to teach the journalism 
course and to be the adviser of the Quad. His is truly a success 

Editor Paul Baker at work in tfie Daify News newsroom in Lebanon, Pennsylvania. 


Happy Birthday, Huck! 


Jon] Sawyerj Lomrail&i^ 








Twain's Picaresque 
Novel Now 100 Years Old 

Nineteen eighty-five marks the 100th anniversary of Huci< Finn, 
the mischievous main character of Mark Twain's classic novel, The 
Adventures of Huckleberrij Finn. This story has been the center of 
controversy ever since its publication on February 18, 1885. Some 
think the book should be banned from schools because of the 
language and the so-called promotion of racism. Others think it 
depicts the ideals of freedom and takes an honest look at our 

Despite the controversy and overkill that has accompanied the 
novel, Ole Huck Finn has withstood the test of time. His story re- 
mains one of the best-loved novels and most frequently read stories 
in American Literature. Its humor and heart, honesty and simplicity 
continue to appeal to the ideals of humanity. Twain's popularity con- 
tinues. Here at Lebanon Valley, one of the more popular literature 
courses is the course offered by the English Department called 
simply, Mark Twain. Of course a major reading in it is The Adven- 
tures oj Huckleherr)j Finn. 




AMP Head Gets 

Founders' Day 


In a show of appreciation to corporations supporting 
their communities, the college presented its sixth annual 
Founders' Day Award to Walter F. Raab, chairman of the 
board and executive officer of AMP., Harrisburg, The 
award was given during a ceremony in Miller Chapel on, 
Tuesday, February 19. 

Raab was granted the award for his "tremendous con- 
tributions to the community and LVC," said President Ar- 
thur Peterson during a press conference preceding the 
ceremony. The Founders' Day Award is given to people 
who exhibit "unselfish and unusual community service in 
founding avenues leading to the future." 

The awards presentation speaker was the renowned 
former journalist Jerald F. terHorst. director of public af- 
fairs in Washington, D.C., for the Ford Motor Company and 
former press secretary for former President Gerald R. 
Ford, a position from which terHorst resigned in 1974 to 
protest Ford's pardon of Richard M. Nixon. 

The former White House correspondent for the Detroit 
News, from 1960-1980, stressed that businesses must care 
about people, if businesses are to survive. 

"Sixty years ago this day, a president of the United 
States stood up in public — in fact before the American 
Society of Newspaper Editors — and proudly proclaimed 
that 'The business of America is business'," said terHorst. 
Today, however, "The business of America is people." 

President Arthur L Peterson gives award to Walter F, Raab while Board President Allen Rutherford 
looks on. 

(Above) Jerald F, terHorst (Right) Walter F. Raab 


r^ -^ 



"Hot Dog" Frank surrounded by many other LVC fans. 

College Honors Hot Dog Frank 

Frank Aftosmes, better known as "Hot Dog Frank," is a symbol 
of what hard work and honesty can do for a person. 

Hot Dog came to Annville from his native Greece in 1928. Frank 
was sponsored by candy store owners in Bradford, Pa. All Frank 
wanted was a good job, so he could send pay home to his family. 
The conditions Frank had to live under were poor, and the pay was 
worse. Frank ran away, and, with the help of some Greek friends, he 
made his way to Lebanon where his cousin lived. Frank began to 
work for his cousin's husband. Eventually Frank earned enough 
money to start his own business in Annville. LVC students always oc- 
cupied his place, a restaurant on Main St. The specialty of the house 
was a hotdog with mustard, onions and a special Greek sauce made 
of ground beef, spices, onions, celery, garlic, and hot peppers. 
Frank's restaurant was more than a place to eat. Students could go 
there for advice or a small loan. In 1931 Frank married his wife, 
Mary, who came to America with her parents when she was two. 

They had a son, Pete. He remembers meeting a man who got off the 
bus in Annville after coming home from World War II. The man said 
that he was tired and hungry as he walked down Main Street. Frank 
came outside and brought the soldier into the restaurant and fixed 
him a steak dinner with all the trimmings. Frank's son said that the 
man had tears in his eyes when he re-told the story of 40 years ago. 

Frank was probably the best fan LVC ever had. At one basketball 
game in the '52-'53 season LVC had fallen behind and the crowd 
had become apathetic. Frank stood up and yelled to the crowd, 
"Cheer, you damned drips!" The gym went wild, and the Dutchmen 
won by 3 points and went on to the National playoffs. 

On February 9, Frank was honored in Lynch Memorial Gym by 
LVC's Booster Club by presenting him with a special award in 
recognition of his support of LVC athletics and the LVC student 
body in general. 


Three LVC ''Giants" Retire From Faculty: 

Dr. H. Anthony Neidig 

Sonnetimes a professor is more than a pro- 
fessor. Sometimes he's an advisor, a mentor, 
a guide. Sometimes he's a gadfly, causing 
you to think more than you'd prefer. And 
sometimes he's your friend. The 1984-85 
school year marked the end of such a pro- 
fessor's long and respected career at LVC. 

It seems apropos that Dr. H. Anthony 
Neidig will be retiring from the same institu- 
tion at which he began as a student in 1939. 
After graduating from LVC in 1943 with a 
degree in Chemistry, he moved to the 
University of Delaware for his M.S. in 1946 
and a Ph.D. in 1948, both degrees in 
Organic Chemistry. These years were also 
shared with the U.S. Army. 

No time wasted, Dr. Neidig returned to 
LVC in the fall of 1948 to launch his 
teaching career. Within three years, he was 
Chairman of the Chemistry Department, a 
title he held for thirty-four years. "Ac- 
tually," Dr. "N" admits with a grin, "Mrs. 
Teahl (his faithful secretary of 26 years) 
runs the department." 

Dr. Neidig's list of credits is impressive. 
He has represented numerous organizations, 
the school, and even the United States at 
various conferences and conventions, re- 
ceived many prestigious honors and awards, 
and worked alone or with other scientists to 
develop experiments, labs, and even a high 
school introductory chemistry course. 

Despite the prestige. Dr. Neidig remains 
modest and down-to-earth. Spare time finds 
him listening to jazz, working with com- 
puters, watching sports events and relaxing 
at home. But his first love is teaching, 
because "it provides the opportunity to 
grow constantly with the students and watch 


Dr. Neidig is not only a teacher, but also a coach. In addition to preparing me for a 
career as a chemist, he helped me prepare for a career in life. As an advisor he involved 
himself in the decisions 1 needed to make. He showed me when 1 needed to cut back, yet 
he always encouraged me to reach out for the best. When a problem confronted me, he 
could always find the time in his busy schedule to sit and exchange ideas. In this way, Dr. 
Neidig gave more to me than was required of him, an education, and some valuable 
lessons, which will find a place of importance in my life. — George A. Reiner '86 

My education here at LVC has been 
positively influenced by Dr. Neidig in so 
many ways, as frequently outside the 
classroom as in. His knowledge of the 
discipline extends far beyond the book — 
to the lab, to industry, to the most impor- 
tant aspect of all: the chemists 
themselves. Dr. Neidig is never too busy 
to share a joke, discuss a ballgame or 
assist in finding a summer job. Thank 
you, Dr. Neidig, for all you've done; LVC 
will miss you. — Mark Witmer '85 

them develop their talents and abilities." 

In this capacity he instructed classes in 
General, Organic and Inorganic Chemistry. 
He also team taught a new course, 
"Chemical Communications," and worked 
indirectly with the Honors program. Dr. "N" 
hopes that "LVC's growth and development 
continues to attract young, talented in- 
dividuals to the school and, of course the 
science departments. 1 would like to see an 
improved advising system promoting more 
interaction among the students, faculty and 

In parting, Dr. Neidig smiles. "I hope 
everyone gets as much enjoyment out of life 
as I do and finds activities as rewarding and 
satisfying as they have been to me." Dr. 
Neidig is truly more than a professor. 

Dr. Jean O. Love has completed 31 years 
as a professor of psychology here at LVC. A 
graduate of Erskind College, then Winthrop 
College, both in her home state of South 
Carolina, Dr. Love earned her doctorate at 
the University of North Carolina and did 
post-doctorate work at Oxford University, 
England, and at Clark University, Worces- 
ter. Dr. Love concentrated on the teaching 
Clinical areas of psychology. Especially in- 
terested in literature and biographies, par- 
ticularly the life of Virginia Woolf, Dr. Love 
first became involved with Woolf's work 
while doing a paper on creativity. Dr. Love 
has written and published a work dealing 
with the thought process which Woolf under- 
went in writing her novels. 

Several factors influenced Dr. Love's 

During my years at LVC I have 
found Dr. Neidig to be a very 
knowledgeable person. He knows 
so much about everything. He will 
go out of his way to help his 
students. He surely will be missed. 
— Bryan Achey '85 

Dr. Neidig is one of 
those rare people who 
have a way with 
understanding. His 
knowledge and abilities 
are not limited to 
chemistry and, in fact, 
chemistry is only an exam- 
ple. As my advisor he 
never said precisely what I 
should do; it was up to me 
to decide but somehow 
confronting him made all 
the difference. Dr. Neidig 
has been a model from 
which I have set very high 
goals and their gradual 
achievements thus far 
have more than proven 
worth the effort. — Kent 
D. Henry '86 

Resolution of Esteem: 

We the colleagues of Tony Neidig, 
Jean Love, and Jake Rhodes wish to 
commend their professional and per- 
sonal contributions to the college, and 
to us. Their efforts have given signifi- 
cant form to the life of this campus 
during their collective 104 years of 
connection to it. We who have worked 
with them will miss them from our 
day-to-day efforts, but know that our 
bonds of honor and affection will 
stretch far into the future. 

(Endorsed by acclamation of the Facul- 
ty, 3 May 1985.) 

Drs. Jean O. Love, Jacob L. Rhodes, H. Anthony Neidig 


puters or psychobiological processes, but 


Dr. Jean O. Love 

decision to come to Lebanon Valley in 
1954. Among these were the rural sur- 
roundings and East Coast location of the 
college. Since the college did not have at 
that time a full-time psychology faculty, 
she was offered the very exciting oppor- 
tunity to develop LVC's psychology 
department. Dr. Love did not originally 
intend to stay at Lebanon Valley, but she 
found herself always vowing to stay just 
until the current year's students 
graduated. She found Valley students 
very exciting, whether working with them 
on an individual basis or holding a 
classroom discussion. 

After retiring. Dr. Love intends to pur- 
sue her interest in writing. She also hopes 
to continue her painting of watercolor 
abstract designs, drawing her inspiration 
from old quilt patterns and stained glass 
windows. She and her husband plan to 
construct a studio in the basement of 
their home. 

In addition to playing golf, she and her 
husband would like to travel to South 
Carolina to visit Dr. Love's family and 
then travel to France. 

Dr. Love assures us that she will re- 
main involved in college life by being 
available to students and by taking 
courses here at the college. 

Dr. Love has done an incredible job of 
developing LVC's psychology Depart- 
ment. Students and faculty will miss her. 
Her advice to psychology students, so 
like the attitude which she has always 
shown, is to "never forget that 
psychology is about people — not com- 

A year of beginnings, the 1984-85 
school year also held a few "grand 
finales." Among these was the end of the 
twenty-eight years LVC teaching career 
of Dr. Jacob L. Rhodes. 

Dr. Rhodes began his time with LVC as 
a student, graduating in 1943 with 
degrees in both Mathematics and Physics. 
World War 11 called next, and Dr. Rhodes 
worked for several years at Johns 
Hopkins University. After this came 
graduate school, where he pursued only 
Physics, based on his previous research 
work. The University of Pennsylvania of- 
fered Dr. Rhodes a graduate assistance 
program, and he spent the following six 
years in assistant teaching and Research. 

After the formal training was com- 
pleted. Dr. Rhodes began his first position 
as Chairman of the Physics Department 
in Roanoake, VA. He remained there 
four years, spent another year in 
research, and received his Ph.D. in Ex- 
perimental Nuclear Physics in February 
of 1958. After this, he came back to LVC 
where he became the second chairman of 
the Physics Department, a title he held 
for twenty years. 

Dr. Rhodes has published many 
papers, organized fund raisers for 
numerous colleges projects, and received 
the Outstanding Educator Award twice. 
Some of his fondest memories include 
delivering the 1967 Commencement ad- 
dress, and moving into the Garber Science 
Center in 1983. About Garber, he com- 
ments, "It was a great feeling to go 
through the steps of planning, moving and 
finally enjoying the science center. We 
can be quite proud of our science facilities. 
I only hope now that our department con- 
tinues to supply good students to graduate 
schools, teaching careers, industry and 
engineering, as we have in the past. I hope 
the faculty and students maintain their 
close contact and interaction, too." 

Dr. Rhodes plans to retain some con- 
tacts himself by teaching part time. The 
rest of his hours will be spent travelling, 
gardening, working with electronics, and 
spending time with his family. 

In parting, Dr. Rhodes claims that "the 
twenty-eight years seemed quite short. 
But due to the genuine value of the peo- 
ple I've worked with, teaching here has 
been an experience I wouldn't exchange 
for anything." 

Dr. Love has always been very supportive of my 
interest in psychology. She is very patient and 
listens to my problems and questions, then helps me 
to find possible answers. She seems very en- 
thusiastic about psychology and uses experiences 
from her own life to make the subject more in- 
teresting. Dr. Love is. in my opinion, one of LVC's 
finest professors. I'll miss her very much when she 
leaves this college. — Michele Durkin '88 

Dr. Love's classroom instruction has generously 
contributed to my intellectual growth and her pa- 
tient, sound advice has greatly enhanced my 
character. Above all else, I constantly admired Dr. 
Love's approach to education. Her lectures were 
issued as a challenge, an invitation to dissent, rather 
than a charge to simply transcribe and recant. She 
never feared the fact that learning can be a 
reciprocal relationship between teacher and stu- 
dent, I readily acknowledge her as one of the finest 
teachers and friends I have ever had. Her guidance 
and support has been of priceless value to me dur- 
ing my stay at Lebanon Valley College. 1 extend to 
her my best wishes for an enjoyable, fulfilling 
future. — Tony Fitzgibbons '86 

Dr. Rhodes was an intelligent physics professor 
who was concerned not only in teaching but in help- 
ing students achieve their fullest potential. His door 
was always open to students who had questions or 
problems, not only in his courses but in other areas 
as well. Dr. Rhodes was a supporting factor in many 
of our lives here at LVC. We'll miss him greatly. — 
Jeff Beatty '86 

Dr. Rhodes has made my four years at LVC en- 
joyable and rather intriguing. Through his patience 
with students and his 28 years of teaching ex- 
perience, he is able to extract talents from future 
scholars involved in many areas of curriculum. 

Understanding the importance of strong student- 
teacher relationship within the classroom, he 
achieves the highest amount of participation. Work- 
ing with the students and his ability to help them 
grasp the material he has gained the respect and 
admiration from graduates and faculty members. I 
wish Dr. Rhodes the best of luck and happiness in 
whatever he pursues in the years to come. — Lee 
Whitford '85 

Dr. Jacob L. Rhodes 

Sunday Pennsylvanian, Lebanon, Pa., March 3, 1985 

LVC's Ten Little Indians' A Delight 


For The Pennsylvanian 

Everyone loves a mystery. We all love 
to see how plot and characters intertwine 
to create a mysterious cloak that 
disguises the outcome of the final pages. 
The only problem with most mysteries is 
that once you know who done it, the fun 
is over. 

Not so in Agatha Christie mysteries. 
She is one of a kind. You can read her or 
watch her stories time after time and still 
be fascinated. 

Miss Christie constructed her mysteries 
in the manner of a master builder. Every 
stone had its purpose, even if its only pur- 
pose was to be a red herring. 

Her "Ten Little Indians" is especially 
delightful. It is one of the best loved 
"You- wonder- why-I-have-callcd-you-all- 
together" genre stores. 

"Ten Little Indians" is not only a 
fascinating story, it is also a fun play. 

Alpa Psi Omega of Lebanon Valley 
College included the public in on the fun 
this weekend when they presented "Ten 
Little Indians" to the public. 

Mysteries are often overlooked by 
theater groups, and I am not sure why. 
Good mystery plays are very well con- 
structed, use the actors well and keep 
members of the audience on their toes — 
even if they do know the ending. 

I knew the ending of "Ten Little In- 

dians" as I am sure most every audience 
member did, but that did not keep us 
from enjoying the suspense created by 
student director Carol Neiman. 

Imagine this. You are invited to 
weekend on a remote island. You aren't 
sure why your name is on the guest list, 
but you come anyway. You know no one 
there, but you feel there is a reason you 
should be included. You and fellow guests 
are assembled. 

Suddenly, your host announces himself 
via a taped recording. You and the other 
houseguests are accused of heinous 
crimes and told you will pay. Ten 
porcelain Indians adorn the fireplace. 
Hanging above the fireplace is a framed 
legend of the ten little Indians. It is only 
an old nursery rhyme, but soon it 
becomes a matter of life and death. The 
ten people on the remote island are to 
become victims in a murderous plot. 

As each one dies, one of the porcelain 
Indians on the mantle mysteriously meets 
a similar fate, and the legend of the Ten 
Little Indians becomes reality. 

Yes, everyone loves a mystery and 
everyone in the cast of Lebanon Valley 
College's production of Dame Agatha 
Christie's mystery seemed to be having a 
wonderful time presenting one, too. 

The suspects were Scott Kirk, Laura 

Pence, Mark Alexander, Ingrid Peterson, 
Geoff Howson, Brent Trostle, Kevin Bid- 
die, Scott Zieber, Laura Devine, Ross 
Hoffman and Mark Scott. 

I won't tell you who did it, but I will tell 
you that each and every one of the per 
formers gives you a good reason to think 
they were the ones. 

The production was well-paced and 
well-directed. I do have a complaint, 
though — the same complaint I have 
every time a company produces a play in 
which an accent is written into the script. 
Don't use the accent. The audience will 
be impressed enough by a good 
performance, so don't waste valuable 
rehearsal time on an accent that's dif- 
ficult to handle. Struggling with an accent 
gets in the way of a good performance. 
Lecture finished. 

Mysteries are often overlooked by 
theater groups, and I am not sure why. 
Good mystery plays are very well con- 
structed, use the actors well and keep 
members of the audience on their toes — 
even if they do know the ending. 

I do want to commend the 
Valley College acting troupe, 
worked well together, which is a sign of 
good actors and a good director. 

"Ten Little Indians" was 
delight. It was a fine play choice, fine act- 
ing and especially fine directing. 

I could say a lot more about it, but then 
I might reveal who done it. 

They all 


Mark Alexander and Brent Trostle 

Laura Pence, Scott Kirk and Mark Scott 

Cast of "Ten Little Indians": Row 1 (Seated); Kevin Biddle, Geoff Howson, Ingrid Peterson. Laura Devine. Row 2 (Standing): Mark Scott, Mark 
Alexander, Ross Hoffman. Brent Trostle, Scott Kirk, Laura Pence. 


Lebanon Valley College 
Alpha Psi Omega 

Sigma Alpha Iota 


April 12, 13*, 14 and 19, *20, 21, 1985 
♦Dinner Theatre 6:30 p.m. Performance 8:00 p.m. 

Allen W. Mund Ccilicge Center 

Little Thcalre 

Lebanon Valley College 

Annville. Pennsylvania 

(Above) Mike Steckman. Terri Roach meet with Kristi Cheney in kitchen to discuss plans for the wedding. 
(Below) Terri Roach as Ruth Winters sings "It's a Helluva Way to Run a Love Affair." 

Mike Hynum confronts Bob Schalkoff while Lynlee Reed looks on. Kristi Cheney, Scott Lefurge and Terri Roach are seen at left. 

(Below) Lynlee Reed and Bob Schalkoff sing "Young and Sunday Pennsylvanian, Lebanon, Pa., April 14, 1985 

Foolish " 

LVC Cast Shines 

In 'Plain & Fancy' 

For The Penns^luanian 

The Amish are in the spotlight 
again. First, the film, "Witness" 
featured the sect and now the drama 
society of Lebanon Valley College is 
taking its turn by presenting the 
seasoned musical comedy, "Plain & 

The play opened Friday evening 
in the Little Theatre of the Allen 
Mund College Center and, except for 
some first-night jitters and flaws, 
flowed reasonably wcll. 

"Plain & Fancy" is a story about a 
New York City couple who travels to 
Bird-in-Hand, Lancaster County, to 
sell a farm to an Amishman who will, 
in turn, give the land to his about-to- 
bemarried daughter. The young 
Amish lass is tangled between the 
upcoming arranged marriage and 
her love for another man. The city 
folks get involved and the resulting 
mayhem gives a good cross-section 
of the Amish point of view and 

lifestyle contrasted to the priorities 
and values we hold true. 

Touched on are large Amish 
families with siblings named after 
nearby uncles who have children of 
the same name, accents, dialect, 
naivete, buttons versus zippers, 
hard-to-find towns and the childlike 
Amish curiosity about worldly folk 
and their bright colors and scanty 

Outstanding acting performances 
were handed in by Kristi Elayne 
Cheney for her supporting role of 
Hilda Miller and Mike Hynum as the 
supporting, blustery Papa Yoder. 
Nothing less than a Tony will do for 
Lynlee Reed for her nightingale sing- 
ing voice and acting approach to the 
role of Katie Yoder. Society's gain is 
that Reed is a music major at LVC. 
Stage debuts wee made by Terri 
Roach and Mike Steckman. who held 
the leading roles well. 

Bob Schalkoff was excellent at 
capturing the feeling and mood that 

)S Amish, as did Martha Bliss and 
Kevin Biddle. The entire cast was 
superior at carrying off the Pa. Ger- 
man accents and colloquialisms. 
Richard Wilson proved an exemplary 
choreographer by staging swaying 
movements and dance steps which 
were particularly effective when per- 
formed by the full company. Despite 
the small auditorium, direction yield- 
ed stereo sound by having entrances 
and choral singing from the rear of 
the room. 

The entire cast should pay closer 
attention to Cheney, though. She ad- 
justed almost magically to awkward 
and loud scenery changes, faulty 
props and inexcusable errors from 
the orchestra pit with easy aplomb. 

"Plain and Fancy" will be per- 
formed today 8 p.m. and again next 
weekend, April 19, 20, and 21, with 
the Saturday curtain being preceded 
by a 6:30 p.m. dinner. 


Leadership Day 


Yesteryear Festival 

April 14, 1985 

President Peterson greets guests at Leadership Karen Gluntz discusses leadership at 
dinner. LVC. 

Clown Mike Stachow sets tone for Yesteryear Festival. 

Much Effort is Needed 

Campus Leader Bret Hershey furnishes dinner music at Lcaderstiip 

Tracy Wengcr supervises at game booth at Yesteryear Festival. 

to Get Yesteryear Festival Off the Ground 

The Underground 

Rose Trubilla and Tr<)cy Montgomery enjoy a drink at the bar. 

A new beginning The Underground. Lebanon Valley 

students have used their leadership abilities once again. This 
student-operated pub shows the dedication which LVC students 
have in improving the community spirit on campus. 

Where did Lebanon Valley students spend their Friday and Satur- 
day evenings until February 1985? A probable answer is that 
weekends were spent either off campus or in dorm rooms. Now, 
where do students spend their Friday and Saturday evenings? The 
answer this time: The Underground. The Underground provides 
a place for socialization and involvement in weekend activities. Pro- 
viding dance music and non-alcoholic beverages, such as Rum and 
Coke, Strawberry Daiquiris, and Texas Lite Beer, students shave an 
attractive pub to escape to on weekends, a place of relief from 
academic studies 

Early in the year, students expressed a concern for the need for a 
student gathering point. There were doubts if a pub would be ac- 
cepted and used. Questions were raised concerning attendance, 
security, and club participation in operating The Underground. 
However, students equipped themselves with leadership abilities as 

well as with hammers and paint brushes, and soon the former game 
room in Mund College Center blossomed into a pub. The 
Underground has been well attended by both residents and com- 
muters of the College community. 

What lies ahead for The Underground? Let's only hope for the 
very best. Students will show their leadership abilities and communi- 
ty spirit in this new beginning. 

Stnuc ('o;n(iie;i/,s o/i Tlte Under(jroiind 

"It's really going good, better than I expected. As time goes by, 
the attendance will be greater each week. It's a release for the cam- 
pus " Paul Gouza 

"It is awesome and 1 think it's going to get even better." — Kristi 

"The Underground is a neat addition to the friendly atmosphere 
here at Lebanon Valley. I'm sure it will be a big success." 
- Sue Toland 






I /^^^ 

Joe Lamberto. Theresa Martin and Jeff Firestone have a good time over munchies 
and a "beer." 

(Left) Jim Walak and female friend enjoy a moment together at The Underground. 


Fifteenth Annual Spring Arts Festival 

April 26, 27 and 28 

(Above) Tom Cox hand weaving 
placemats (Right) Amy Fake 
creates sidewalk art. (Left) STU- 
Top. Row 1: Theresa Martin, 
Kathy Vacslovic. Lissa Jennings. 
Jeane Weidner. Row 2; Heidi 
Neuhoff, Jill Murray. Row 3: Tim 
Niles. Lerae Lewis, Betty 
McLaughlin, Erin Eshelman Row 
4: Jeff Beatty, Leslie Paillex, 
Theresa Rachuba, Holly Smith 
Row 5: Julie Hepler, Maria 
Adessa, Dan Giandomenico. Row 
6: Johnna Metz, Lynee Dewald, 
Scott Kirk, Andrea Jamison. 

Senior Athletes Honored . . . 

«t:** y 



Top Row; Bob DiRico: John Zola Memorial football award and Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes award, Dave Jones: Most Valuable Player Award in Wrestling, Bob Muir: 
Special Mention for having won at least eight varsity letters during his college career. Bot- 
tom Row: Joe Portolese: Outstanding Lacrosse player award; Joe Rotunda: Chuck 
Maston Memorial Award, which is awarded to LVC's outstanding senior athlete and most 
valuable player in football. Nick Verrati: Most Valuable player in football. 


Tom Reich 

W t IdJJ"""'" '"^ 

■'to',' ^ 

Golfer Lee Whitfield 

-■. ' ^ '^^•^^^.>•♦.^•f/»^-- 


Coaches give 

Dicksie Boehler: Outstanding Woman Athlete 


Jean Coleman; Woman Sportmanship Award 

The Most Valuable Player Awards: 

Field Hockey: Jean Coleman 

Soccer: Scott Martin 

Men's Cross Country: John Hibshman 

Women's Cross Country: Stephanie Butter 

Men's Basketball: Bert Kreigh, Pat Zlogar 

Women's Basketball: Penny Hamilton. Steph Smith 

Wrestling: Rich Kichman 

Women's Lacrosse: Jean Coleman 

Track: John Hibschman, Dave Kurjaika 

Softball: Dicksie Boehler. Steph Smith 

Men's Lacrosse: Mike Rusen 

Golf: Steve Lenker 

Baseball: Gary Zimmerman. Mark Sutovich 

. . . Underclassmen also gain awards 

The Scott Wallace Memorial Award Winner — Kevin Peters 

,. ^'„v-k. --t J-** ■?::«<<«' ■' 

'^|'P^W>^***'n?»?"'- '5^, IW ill 


The Forum Staff (student monthly publication), 1906 

Wig and Buckle, 1963 

Life Work Recruits, 1936 


Kalozetean Literary Society, 1914 

Philokosmlan Literary Society, 1870 


Patty Troutman 
(President), Mary 
Seitz (Vice-President), 
Wendy Carter 
(Secretary), Stephen 
Lefurge (Treasurer) 

Class of 1985 Officers 

Rachel Clarke 
(Secretary), Lynn 
Robinson (President), 
Ruth Andersen (Vice- 
President), Not 
Pictured; Tracy 
Wenger (Treasurer) 

Class of 1986 Officers 


Class of 1987 Officers 

Jim Reilly (Vice- 
President), Keri 
Douglas, (President), 
Kathy Kleponis 
(Secretary), Missy 
Hoey (Treasurer) 

Class of 1988 Officers 

Brian Luckenbill 
(Treasurer), Mike 
Steckman (Vice- 
President), Kirsten Miller 
(President). Bobbie 
Arbogast (Secretary) 


College Republicans 

Row 1: Libby Kost, Carolyn Murrcn Row 2: Mark Scott, 
Chris Karman, Kim Hunter, Lori Stern, Dave Filbert 
(Secretary), Joe Snavely (Vice-Chairman). Keri Douglas 
(Treasurer), Audrey Huey, Steve Witmer Row 3: Maria 
DeMario. Laura Mehlman, Diane Fuss, Karen Hewes, 
Jeanne Hagstrom, D. J. Coffey, Wendy Carter (Chairman) 

Young Democrats 

Row 1: Jeanne Page. Lynne Sinsabaugh, Marc 
Hess, Cora Bretz. Denise Roberts, Jeane 
Weidner. Row 2: Catherine Moyer (Secretary), 
Karen Probst, Debi Peters (President), Marjy 
Schubauer, Dan Giandomenico, Not Pictured: 
Tara Thomas, Tony Fitzgibbons (Vice- 
President), Mary Ann Burltland. 


International Relations Club 

Row 1: John Abernathy Smith (Advisor), Ayumi Suzuki 
(Treasurer), Gary Kunkel (President), Trish Wirth. 
Carol Flexer, Toni Kazmierczak (Secretary), John 
Nantz. Not Pictured: Anthony Kapolka, Frank Cha- 
moun, Francis Docherty. 

French Club 

Row 1: Denise Roberts, Amy Beth Hammerstone (Vice- 
President), JoAnne Stimpson (President). Row 2: Dr. Dwight 
Page (Advisor), Jeane Weidner, Stacey Brundin (Secretary), 
Lynette Benedick. Not Pictured: Lisa Russoniello. 


Chemistry Club 

Row 1: Sharon de Boer (Secretary), Kim Hunter. 
Row 2: Janet Sacco, Steve Rosier (President), Paul 
Rusen Row 3: Marl< Witmer (Vice-President), 
Brian Achey, Kent Henry (Treasurer), Dr. Owen 
Moe, Angie Green, Missing: Jane Conley. 

Biology Club 

Row 1: Key van Keyvanfar, (President), Rebecca Long, 
Diana Carr, Amy Holland. Row 2: Margie Salam, 
(Secretary), Wendy Kaufman, Sam Huber, Sam Brandt, 
Barb Estweiler, Wallace Wilkins, Anne Marie Dorazio, John 
Nantz. Gretta Allison. Stacie Michael, (Vice-President), 
Dave Sekula, (Treasurer). Not Pictured: Jamie Arnold, 
Joe Bonacquisti, Kathy Brandt, Wendy Greenhalf, Bettina 
Hansen, Andrea Jamison, Laurie Kamann, Toni Keizmierc- 
zak, David Kurjiaka, Mimi McGowan, Duy Nguyen, Kris 
Salmonsen, Charles Scott, Ann Semanchick, Susan Snider, 
Ramona Taylor, Sue Toland, Wallace Wikins, Jean 





Row 1: Carol Davison. Donna Kubik, Julie Far- 
ris, Kim Bregler. Row 2: Kathleen Viozzi (Presi- 
dent). Carole Eshleman, Amy Zjegler 
iSecretary). Jeff Bravman (Treasurer). Lois 
Hagerman, Mrs. June Herr (Advisor), Kim Pearl 


Row 1: Janice Roach. Joanne Hoffman. Mary 
Seitz, Kristel Yoder. Theresa Martin. Row 2: 
Karen Karapandza. Susan dinger (Secretary). 
Linda Stocl^haus. Debbie Howard. Michele Van 
Horn, Row 3: Theresa Rachuba. Jeane 
Weidner. Patty Creasy (Vice President), Wendy 
Carter. Chris Vagyoczky. Bill Wright. Jim 
Bryant Row 4: Mike Hintenach. Dave Camp- 
bell, Michael Gillespie, Todd Burkhardt (Presi- 
dent). Dave Miller. Keith Hurst, 


iB'T^aHHaimBasai-" ' 

Council of Religious Organizations 

Row 1: Deb Dressier, Bob DiRico, Kari Littlewood. Row 2: Dave Miller, Steve Gar- 
nier. Row 3: Eric Shafer, Blaik Westhoff, Ray Voran. Row 4: Chaplain Smith. 

Delta Tau Chi 

Row 1: Lydia Neff, Marjorie Salam. Row 2: Kim Pearl, 
Deb Dressier, Kari Littlewood, Kristen Good. Row 3: 
Chaplain Smith, Mike Stachow, Chris Janney, Blaik 
Westhoff, George Reiner, Steve Witmer, Joe Bonacquisti. 



Row 1: Mike Steckman. Eric Shafer (President), 
Bob Sherman (Treasurer), Brian Luckenbill, David 
Godleski (Publicity, Newsletter Editor) Row 2: 
Barbara J. deMoreland (Secretary), Lore-Lee L. 
Bruwelheide. Kathy Brandt. Donna L. Kubik (Vice- 
President), Dr. John Abernathy Smith (Advisor). 




Row 1: David Melton, Wallace Wilkins. Wendy Carter 
(Treasurer), Stephen Garnier (President), Maria 
Wheeler, Lisa Gentile, Julie Sealander. Susan dinger, 
Denni Heckler (Secretary), Todd Burkhardt (Vice- 
President). Laurie Cawood. Row 2: Bob DiRico, Neil 
Taylor, Dave Miller. Dave Campbell, Steve Witmer. 
Stephen Lefurge, Scott Staller Not Pictured: Mark 
Alexander, Keith Feinour. 


Chapel Singers 

Row 1: Lisa Gentile, Cheryl Stoltzfus. Row 2: Teresa Martin, 
Susan Toland, Lisa Camburn. Row 3: Maria Wagner, Amy 
Hammerstone, Kathy Vaclavik. Row 4: Liana Hendrix, Ingrid 
Peterson, LouAnne Reifsnider, Mrs. Englebright. Row 5: Mike 
Miller, Walter Sheets, Rich Umla. Missing: Lisa Russoniello. 


Row 1: Kari Littlewood, Jim Hollister, Eric Shafer, Chris Jan- 
ney, Maria Garnett- Row 2: Allan Dutton, Jane Rupert, Mike 
Stachow. Diane Detwiler. Dave Godleski. 


Guild Student Group 


Row 1; Patricia Klotz. Betty McLaughlin 
(Secretary). Row 2: Harriet Rauenzahn, Lisa Gen- 
tile. Karen Brummer. Martha Sipe (Vice-President), 
Laurie Sava, Laura Fowler. Terri Roach. Elisabeth 
Garner. Eric Shafer. Holly Smith, Dr. Pierce Getz 
(Advisor). John Overman (President). 

Music Educators National Conference 

Row 1: Heidi Neuhoff, Scott Lefurge, Betty 
McLaughlin, Julie lllick, Monica Lomax, Cindy 
Smith, Monica Hobbs, Ross Hoffman, Kristi 
Cheney. Row 2: Maria Adessa, Barbara Nace 
(Secretary), Melante Herman, Janell Trexler. 
Carol Thompson. April Pellegrini. Clay Sat- 
tazahn, Jill Herman (President). Row 3: Brian 
Luckenbill. Heather Walter. Amy Diehl. Allan 
Dutton. Bob Schalkoff. Row 4: Bonnie 
Shermer, Richard Umla, LeRoy Whitehead, 
Mary Foth, Dan Giandomenico, Jim Hollister 
(Treasurer), Kevin Thomas. Row 5: Bret Hcr- 
shey (Vice-President), Lisa Russoniello, Linda 
Powell, Todd Hrico, Jeanne Daly, Wendy Ford, 
Tom Owsinski, Jackie Newcomer, Sara Bartlett, 
Kim Daubert, Judy Harris, Deb Zurat, Gloria 




Concert Choir 

Row 1: Ayumi Suzuki, Lydia Neff, Kathy Bell, Melanie Herman, Elisabeth Garner (Accompanist), Mary Foth, Martha Sipe, April Pellegrini, Monica Hobbs, Terri Road 
(Secretary) Row 2: Karen Good, Laura Fowler, Penny Klotz, Maria DeMario, Jill Herman (President). Lynlee Reed. Dr Pierce A Getz (Director), Laura Pence, Heather Waltei 
Diane Detwiler, Kristi Cheney, LouAnne Rcifsnider. Row 3: Rich Umla, Robert Sherman, Nancy Lake, Eric Shafer. Brian Luckenbill, Bryan Scollick. Jim Hollister, Neill Keller 
Robert Schalkoff, Linda Powell. Lisa Russonlello. Gary Kunkel, Row 4: Michael Stachow (Vice-President and Student Business Manager), Walter Sheets, John Overman. Brer 
Trostle, Kevin Biddle, Todd Hrico. Rich Erode, LeRoy Whitehead, David Melton. Not Pictured: Kevin Thomas- 

The Concert Choir has toured a regional area of the United States since 1936. On its tour this year the choir commemorated the anniversarie; 
of some celebrated musicians. The program included Cantate Domino by Heinrich Schuctz (1585-1672) in honor of the 400th anniversary o: 
his birth. They performed several works by Thomas Tallis (c. 1505-1585) including O Nata Lux de Lumine and If Ye Love Me in honor o: 
the composer's death date. Most notably, 1985 marked the 300th anniversary of the births of two musical giants. George Frideric Hande 
(1685-1759) and Johann Sebastian Bach (1685-1750). The group performed The King Shall Rejoice by Handel and Gottes Zeit ist die 
allerbeste Zeit by Bach. 


College Chorus 

Dr. Pierce Getz directs the College Chorus 



Row 1: Cheryl Shipman, Jon Rohrer, Donna Dager, Linda Powell, John Overman, Helen Shaud, Lisa Camburn. Row 2: Maria Wagner, Cheryl Henck, Bonnie Shermer, 
Patricia Worth, Darla Dixon, Jami Jennings, Barbara Nace, Amy Diehl, Ellen Royer. Row 3: Patricia Whiteman, Krista Bensinger, Sara Wardell, Bryan Scollick, Sondra 
Watson, Samuel Bashore, Chris Enck, John Copenhaver, Michael May, Carol Scott. 

The orchestra stands to receive recognition following an outstanding performance. 

Dr. Klement Hambourg 



The saxophonists dem^.sbiioii i;,. -i -orsatility. 

The band plays the LVC Alma Mater, 


Jazz Band 

Row 1: David Sekula, David Kessler, Darla Dixon, Stacie Michael, Donna Kilmer. Row 2: Kevin Thomas, Michael May, Daniel Schultz, Clay Sattazahn. Joel Chrij 
tianson. Row 3: Rick Huffman, Julie Illick, Christopher Enck, Timothy Wolf, Andrew Roberts, Row 4: Rose Walsh. John Copenhaver, David Lazorcik, 

John plays a solo in Latino. 

Darla solos in Freckle Face. 

Andy grovin' at the piano. 


Wig and Buckle 

Roil' 1: Dan Giandomenico, Stacie 
Michael. Carole Martens, Maria 
Adessa, Dianna Carr, Gloria 
Pochekailo Row 2: Mark Alex- 
ander. Scott Zeiber, Scott Kirk, 
Laura Pence, Kristi Cheney. Lisa 
Russoniello. Laurie Devine. Row 3: 
Marilyn Alberian. Brent Trostle, Lisa 
Gentile. Laurie Cawood, Scott 
Lefurge Row 4: Geoff Howson. 
Ross Hoffman, Martha Bliss. Kevin 
Biddle. Carole Neiman. Julie lllick, 
Steve Lefurge. 

Ski Club 

Row 1: James Barrett, M. Anthony 
Kapolka, Keith Littlewood, Stacie 
Michael, Brynja Olafsson. Row 2: 
Chris Lubold, Leland Steinke 
(Treas), Jeff Stone, Lane Hess 
(Prcs ). Not Pictured: Dianna Carr, 
Mark Clifford, Scott Cousin, Lesley 
Elsaesser, Mark Holmes, Karen 
Jones, J. B. Martin, Susan Maruska, 
John Nantz, Eric Smith (Sec). Bill 
Stevenson, Stan Sullivan, John 
Washchysion. Dave Yoakam. 


Student Council 

Row 1: Susan Nolan, Amy Ziegler, Patty Creasy, Rae 
Lewis, Wendy Carter, Todd Burkhardt (Treasurer). Row 
2: D. J. Coffey, Tracy Wenger (President), Maria Tursi, 
Stephen Gamier, Jill Murray. Not Pictured: Mark Scott 
(Vice-President), Libby Kost (Vice-President), Lynn Cor- 
nelius (Secretary). 

Student Judicial Board 

Row 1: Stacie Michaels. Row 2: Charles Scott, 
Jay Hagerty, Jeff Beatty, Jane Rupert, Sue 
dinger, Tammi Mayo, LouAnn Reifsnider. 



Row 1: Dave Godleski, John Nantz, 
Johnna-Claire Metz (Secretary), Rose Walsh, 
Marie Garnett. Row 2: Dan Giandomenico. 
Andy Erode, Dave Hawk, Ken Bledsoe 
(President/Station Manager), Ron Hartzell 
(Vice-President/Treasurer. Row 3: Joseph 
Pennington (Vice-President/Program Direc- 
tor), Eric Smith. 

The Quad 


Tracy Wenger Managing Editor 

Peter Johansson Associate Editor 

Maria Montesano Layout Editor 

Mark Scott Photography Editor 

Joe Lamberto Ad Manager 

STAFF: Diana Carey, David Cass, Lorraine Englert, Melissa 
Horst, Melissa Huffman, Scott Kirk, Herbert Kriegh, Carole 
Martens, Susan Maruska, and Drew Williams. 

Paul Baker Advisor 

Row 1: TiiKv WVnger, Peter Johansson, Lorraine Englert, Maria Montesano, Carole Martens, Paul Baker 

The Greenblotter 

Row 1: Allison Schiller, C. Anne Herald, Lynne 
DeWald, Delia Sitaras, Diana Carey, Donna Girod. 
Row 2: Douglas Rauch, Scott Kirk. Not Pictured: 

Karen Wolfe. 


1985 Ul 

!r w w^ « -^^.^T?- 




& ^^*^ 


Melissa Hoffman and Tina Weber 

1985 (luiSmMi 

anew be^imi)^ 


May Day, Mid-1920's 

7^/ie J^ esull of a your-y <^ars (Jourse at 0ur Jy'ming J-{a)i 

Dining Hall Humor, 1906 

May Day, Mid-1920's 


May Day, Mid-1920's 

Dining Room in North Hall Building (Miller Chapel now on that site 

Greased Pig Catch 



Centre Hall 

Row 1: Patty Troutman, Heather Walter, Mary Foth, Julia 
Gallo-Torres. Row 2: Jody Collier, Peggy Leister, Jeanne 
Page, Mariann Cachovic, Angela Green, Marilyn Alberian, ||| 
Joanne Stimpson. " 

Mary Green Hall ^ First Floor 

Row 1: Karen Karapandza, Donna MacKneer, Sue 
Toland, Lisa Camburn. Row 2: Monica Hobbs, Sue 
Dunkle, April Oertel, LouAnne Reifsnider, Diane 
Fuss, Maria Wixted, Betsy Martin. Row 3: Lorraine 
Englert, Melissa Hansen. Kelly Kefford, Mary Bar- 
tashus, Beth Justin, Diane Detwiler (R.A.), Amyjo 
Kresen, Anne Semanchick, Kristen Good, Margie 


Mary Green Hall 

Second Floor 

Bow 1: Jane Conley, Kathy Klepnis, Barbara 
Feaster. Missy Hoey, Karen Jones, Allison Schiller. 
Keri Douglas Row 2: Amy Hammerstone, Lynn 
Dewald, Johnna Metz, Diana Carey Row 3: Dawna 
Didden, Jean Coleman, Maria Wheeler, Anne 
Herald, Julie Farris, Georgia Haines. Deb Kohler, 
Lisa Edwards, JoDee Huratiak- Row 4: Karen Pro- 
pst. Laurie Bender. Rochelle Zimmerman. Laura 
Pence. Delia Sitaras. Laurie Dawood, Cindy Smith. 
Row 5: Deb Gill, Missy Miller, Lesley Elsaesser, 
Janice BechteL Not Pictured: Michele Durkin, 
Kim Pearl (R.A.), Lori Stern, Cheryl Strong. 

Mary Green Hall — Third Floor 

ow 1: Maria Tursi (RA), Gretchen Allison, Amy 
olland, Carolyn Mealey, Cheryl Bollinger. Janice 
Dach. Row 2: Liz Nunan. Martha Stockbridge. 
jth Andersen. Michele Webster. Becky Wise, 
eph Butter. Tina Weber. Tracy Trutt, Tammy 
audabaugh. Row 3: Teresa Torres, Cora Bretz, 
ara Anderson, Cathy Moyer, Courtenay Fish, Bet- 
la Hansen, Dicksie Boehler. DeAnna Horrell. 
aren Ruliffson. Linda Emerson. Lori Kaas, Jen 
eardorff (RA), Not Pictured: Laura Berzkalns, 
issy Moyer. Lee Ann Conouer, Andrea Tindley. 
eph Smith, Beth Keers. 


Vickroy Hall — First Floor 

Row 1: Olga Semanschick, Theresa Martin, 
Kelly Artz. Tami Marrone, Melanie Babcock, 
Mildred Hohl, Cheryl Stoltzfus. Row 2: Marie 
Szczesnick, Elizabeth Gross, Amy Hannah, Lora 
Marley, Michelle Behrens, Kathy Vaclavik, 
Joanne Hoffman, Kristel Yoder, Laurie Devine. 
Row 3: Julie Sealander, Linda Naugle, Mary 
Seitz (R.A.), Kim Daubett, Denise Mastovich, 
Kathy Gillich, Rose Walsh. Row 4: Susan Ol- 
inger (R.A.), Sharon Crootts, Patty Creasy, Lisa 
Gentile. Missing: Leslye Paillex, Libby Kost. 

Vickroy Hall — Second Floor 

Row 1: Alison Dursthoff, Laurie Kaman, Karen 
Ruliffson, Bonnie Shartle, Tami Mayo, Chris 
Webster, Sue Cuddeback, Janet Sacco, Penny 
Hamilton, Alison Verrier, Lisa Miele. Row 2: 
Kristi Barbatschi, Kathy Hostetter, Michele 
Miller, Kay Hostetter, Donna Kilmer, Deb 
Peters, Lynne Sinsabaugh. Row 3: Glenda 
Shetter, Tracy Wenger, Terri Roach, Bobbi Ar- 
bogast, Linda Stockhaus, Michelle Van Horn, 
Joann Stockhaus, Melissa Huffman, Deb Zurat, 
Farah Walker. Row 4: Carole Martens, Lissa 
Jennings, Elaine Beard, Brynja Olaffson, Donna 
Summers, Maria Wagner. 


Silver Hall 

First Floor 

Row 1: Laura Fowler, Row 2; Nancy Arciosky, 
Lynlee Reed. Jody Saltzer, Carol Flexer. Susan 
Jones Row 3: Karl Littlewood, Barbara 
Bereschak, Jane Rupert (R.A.), Maria Adessa, 
Lora-Lee Bruwelheide, Toni Kazmierczak, Holly 
Smith. Row 4: Sara Wardell, Elisabeth Garner, 
Jeanne Daly. 

Silver Hall — Second Floor 

Row 1: Heidi Neuhoff, Jill Murray, Julie II 
lick. Row 2: Donna Kubik, Susan Nolan 
Amy Ziegler, Dianna Carr, Wendy Kauff 
man (R.A.), Stacie Michaels, Janell Trexler 
Kathy Bell, Carol Benedick, Melissa Horst 
Learae Lewis. Row 3: Laurie Sava (R.A.) 
Rachel Clarke, Lydia Neff, Lynette 
Benedick, Erin Eshleman, Joan Hevel, Deb 
Howard, Chris Vagyoczky, Anne Marie 
Dorazio, Meg Springer, Laurie Frost, Barb 
DeMoreland, Kathy Kaiss, Jeane Weidner. 
Row 4: Kimberly Burd, JoEllen Jeweler, 
Julie Gunshenan. 


Silver Hall — Third Floor 

Row 1: Beth O'Neill, Donna Girod, Lynn Cor- 
nelius, Tina Bakowski, Cheryl Heintzelman. 
Row 2: Annette Sthare, Sandy Mohler, Monica 
Lomax, Ayumi Suzuki, Jeanne Hagstrom, Deb- 
bie Dressier (R.A.). Marie Garnett. Row 3: 
Kathy Brandt. Donna Dager, Liana Hendrix, 
Eve Lindemuth, Pam Wyman, Marjy 
Schubauer, Lisa Gentile, Martha Bliss, Bonnie 

Dr, Scott entertains guests outside College Center on arrival to the Thanksgiving 

•^ - - r-sw-w 

£..■>;.•,■■-■ -r--.. ■■'V-i:;.:'*;'.- 

A Snow-Covered LVC Daze in Winter including Mary Green Dorm in 



Funkhouser East ^ Basement 

Row 1: Steve Burd Row 2: John Nantz, 
Clay Craighead, Andy Krall. Bill Wright, 
Ross Hoffman. Bob Redman, Mark Carey. 
Andy Erode. Row 3: Ken Bledsoe, Dave 
Hawk. Kevin Biddle. Jeff Lesher. 

Funkhouser East — First Floor 

Row 1: Steve Witmer, John Woods, Jon 
Frye (RA), Dave Feruzza. Row 2: Dave 
Miller, Mark Scott, Bob DiRico, Jeff Boland. 
Steve Lefurge, Scott Lefurge, Scott Pontz 
Row 3: Joseph Reig, Kent Henry. Mary 
Beth Seasholtz. Ross Hoffman, Wendy 
Carter. Not Pictured: Rob Muir, Rich 
Breitenstein, Harold Haslett, Curtis Keen. 


Funkhouser East — Second Floor 

Row 1: Mike Reihart. Row 2: Mark "Santana" 
Witmer. Steve Rosier, Keyvan Keyuanfar, Jeff 
Savoca. Bob Hurler, Row 3: Andy Strauss, 
Walter Sheets, Jon Plummer, Brian Achey, 
Mike Hintenach, Steve Muzyka, Jim Greenwald, 
Jamie Barret, Charles Scott, Philip Wyckof- 
Row 4: Paul Smith, Gil Eng, Steve Garnier 
(R-A), Jim Angerole. Not Pictured: Joe 
Bonacquisti, Tom Bowman, Todd Burkhardt 
(R.A.), Keith Geinour, Keith Hurst, Chris 
Jasman, Duy Nguyen, Fred Valente, Ray 
Voran, Wally Wilkens. Mike Willard, Jim Walak. 

Funkhouser East — Third Floor 

Row 1: Stephen Sier, Dave Melton, Mike Plank, 
Steve Liptack. Row 2: Darryl Adler (R.A.), 
Dave Yoakam, John Lee, T. Mason Miller, Row 
3: Scott Staller, Sam Huber, Peter Johnanson, 
Joe Pennington, Rob Miller, Greg Horsham, 
Frank Maffei, Tod Roach, Row 4: Ed Murphy, 
Jeff Bravman, Patrick Haley Missing: Dan 
Schultz, Desmond Coffey, David Cass, Tim 
Stonner, Keith Bergen, Mike Schaeffer. 


Campus Daze 
at L.V.C. 

Laura Devine studies in Faust Lounge in College Center 


Funkhouser West — Basement 

Row 1: Jeff Firestone, Todd Bechtel. Row 2: Brad Williams. 
Dave Kurjiaka, Jay Hagerty, Joe Lamberto, Dave Sekula, 
Mike May. Missing: Martin McCabe, Bob Lloyd, Todd Dell- 
inger, Goeff Fixx, Eric Crispell, Mike Miller- 

Funkhouser West — First Floor 

Row 1: Mark Alexander, Scott Zieber. Brian 
Saldin, Brent Trostle, Mark Visneski. Row 2: Urs 
Schwabe, Dave Campbell, Warren Wolfe. Row 3: 
Derik Gutshall, Geoff Howson, Doug Hamm, Dave 
Moretiart, John Bisfiop, David Filbert, Bill Bruaw. 


Funkhouser West — Second Floor 

Row 1: Bob Sherman, Micky Macrina, Steve Futchko. 
Row 2: Rich Brode, Jon Rohrer, Brian Luckenbill, Gary 
Kunkel, Chris Lubold, Neill Keller, Chris Janney, Tim 
Wolf. Row 3: Tina Bakowski, Mike Steckman, Eric 
Shater, Ron Hartzell, Drew Williams, Brian Scollick, 
Keith Littlewood, Allan Dutton, Tim Niles, Row 4: 
Dave Godleski, Jim Hollister, Jeff Beatty, Bob 
Schalkoff, Chris Enck. Todd Hrico, LeRoy Whitehead, 
Bret Hershey (R.A.), Jean Daly Not Pictured Rich 

Funkhouser West ^ Third Floor 

Row 1: Jeff Sitler. Row 2: Brian Gockley, Eric K 
Smith, Joe Lewis, Jeff Givens, Dan Giandomenico, 
John Brady. Row 3: Dave Bandel, Mark lannacone, 
Leland Steinke, Ted Brosius, Lance Shaffer, Lee Whit- 
ford, Bill Janovich. Row 4: Jim Warren, Bill Van Etten, 
George Reiner, Toby O'Neill, Bob Fager. Missing: 
John Zappala, Steve Brady, Tony Porrino, Collins 


Keister Hall — First Floor 

Row 1: Eric Schoen, Gene Bruck. Jeff Bair (R.A.) Row 2: Steve 
Weddle, Bert Kreigh, Jeff Cirignano, Mark Sutovich. 

Keister Hall — Third Floor 

Row 1: Dwayne Gethard, Row 2: Jim 
Foster, Dan Rafferty. Eric Kratzer. Mike 
Cackovic, Kevin Peters. Row 3: Rich Hoff- 
man. Wes Soto, Len Bolinsky, Jeff Stone, 
Dave Williams, Karl Flcischman, Jim Reilly. 
Not Pictured: Cfiris Ficca. Mark Pfiiilips, 
Francis Docherty. Kevin Gretsky, Scott 
White, Don Hostetler, Joe Myers, Marc 
Hess, Bruce Buscagha. 


Hammond Hall — First Floor 

Lying on Floor: Lynn Robinson (R A ) Sitting on Floor: 

Tom Reich- First Row Standing: Craig Van Benschoten, 
George Gray, Scott Phillips, Jeff Snyder, John Washchysion, 
Neil Taylor, Bill Giovino. Second Row: Dave Richter, Chris 

Freshman Kim Burd writes a note to Garfield. 

^ f 

Students enjoy between-class visit on East Sheridan Avenue. 




(Left) Barb Feaster 


Kappa Lambda Nu 

Row 1: Chrissy Boles, Jeanne Page, Maria DeMario, Kathy Gillich, Janet Sacco, Cindy Mathieson. Row 2: Charlene Moffett, Kathy Brown, Heather 
Walter (Parliamentarian), Trish Wirth, Historian, Linda Henderson, Jill Murray, Lisa Mercado, Kristi BarbatschI (President), Helen Guyer, Row 3: 
Mary Bartashus, Julia Gallo-Torres, Barb Sbraccia, Terri Roach (Secretary), Mary Foth, Lisa Stahl, Veronica Deuitz (Treasurer), Chris Karman, 
Carol Neiman. 

Jeanne Page performs on Lutz stage. 

Phi Lambda Sigma 

Row 1: Clay Craighead, Francis Docherty, Jim O'Neill. Mike Royer. John Kiefel. Row 2: Ed Slagle, Bill Rhodes. Rich Bradley. Bradley Moore. 
Row 3: Mike Willard. Rob Krause. Nick Lacouara. Bert Week, Dave Withington. 

Fran Docherty. Bob Miller. Greg Horsham. John Kiefel. Tony Sheffy 


Delta Lambda Sigma 

Row 1: Karen Karapandza (Recording Secretary), Andrea Tindley (Assistant Pledge Captain). Courtenay Fish, Rebecca Wise (Vice-President). 
Row 2: Dicksie Boehler (Chaplain). Stephanie Smith. Cora Bretz (Treasurer). Jennifer Dearforff (Corresponding Secretary). Janice Roach. Kara 
Anderson. Tammy Raudabaugh. Row 3: Lori Kaas, Teresa Torres, Stephanie Butter. Ruth Anderson (President), Carolyn Mealey (Parliamen- 
tarian), Cherryl Bollinger 

Delia Sitaras 

Kappa Lambda Sigma 

Row 1: Dan Rafferty. Chuck Shirey, Glenn Kaiser, Bill Stevenson Row 2: Paul Onuza, Mark Clifford, Scott Cousin, Stan Sullivan, 
Gary Tuorto, Marc Hess. 


Row 1: Dave Yoakam, Rich Going. 
Steven Liptak, Mark Holmes, Joe 
Myers, Bruce Buscaglia Row 2: Bob 
Rosenherger, Todd Sollenberger, 
John Rothermel. Row 3: Dwayne 
Gethard, Jim Plerzga, George Gray. 
Mark Visneski. 


Alpha Psi Omega 

Row 1: Steve Lefurge. Row 2: John Woods, Eric Enters, Maria Adessa. Row 3: 
Mark Alexander, Laura Pence, Gloria Pochekailo. Row 4: Kevin Biddle, Marilyn 
Alberian, Ross Hoffman. 

(Below Left) Ross Hoffman, ttie criminal of tfie Ten Little Indians. (Below 
Riight) Snoopy (John Woods) and Charlie Brown (Eric Enters) in You're A 
Good Man Charlie Brown. 


Knights of the Valley 

Row 1: Mike Rusen, Jon Spotts. Row 2: 
Jim Bryant, Scott Martin, Paul Rusen, 
Bob Carson, Glen Bootay, Dave Fishel 

Row 1: Dan Ficca. Nick Verratti, 
Mike Cackovic, Jim Greenwald. 
Row 2: John Lewis. Mike Monighan, 
Shawn Fitzgerald. Mick Taylor, Row 
3: Bill Giovino. Kevin Gretsky. Paul 
Walsh. Fred Valenti. Mark Phillips. 
Jim Reilly. Steve Smith, Greg 



Gamma Sigma Sigma 

Row 1: Denni Heckler, Peggy Leister, Maria Tursi, Sharon Crooks, Laura Mehlman. Barb Bereschak, Jeanne Hagstrom, Leslye Paillex, Deb- 
bie Howard, Lynn Cornelius. Donna Girod. Row 2: Rachel Clarke, Maria Wixted. Susan dinger, Jennifer Ross, Amy Ziegler, Patty Creasy, 
Lisa Gentile. Wendy Kauffman, Dianna Carr. Susan Nolan Row 3: Julie Sealander. Theresa Rachusba. Susan Walter. Jody Collier, Julie 
Farris, Nancy Arciosky (President), Chris Vagyoczky, Suzanne Flinn (Corresponding Secretary), Sue Corbett (Alumni Secretary), Tracy 
Wenger (Assistant 2nd Vice-President), Lisa Edwards (Historian), Gloria Pochekailo (1st Vice-President), Patty Troutman. 


Row 1: Lissa Jennings. Kimberly 
Burd, Sharon DeBoer, Lydia 
Neff, Rae Lewis, Erin Eshleman, 
Wendy Carter. Margie Salam, 
Sue Toland Row 2: Betlina 
Hansen. Diana Fuss, Melissa 
Havens, Jane Hepler, Patti 
Morgan, Glenda Shelter, Stacey 
Zettlemoyer, Kirsten Miller, Kay 
Hostetter, Melissa Huffman, 
Angie Minner, Lorraine Englert, 
Kim Bregler, Lynlee Reed, Anne 
Semanchick. Missing: Carol 
Neiman, Laura Pence. 


Alpha Phi Omega 

Row 1: Scott Pontz. Mark Alexander, Joseph Ruocco, Phillip Wyckoff. Jeff Lesher, Brian Salldin, Stephen Lefurge, Scott Rocco, John 
Woods, Michael Reihart Row 2: Jay Hagerty. Keyvan Keyvanfar, John Bishop. Geoff Howson, Scott Zieber, Clark Henry. Mark Scott. Mark 
lannacone Row 3: Bill Van Etten, Erik Enters, Scott Lefurge, Curt Keen. Jeff Boland. Row 4: Dave Ferruzza, Karl Fleischman, Ross Hoff- 
man, Rich Breitenstein, Harold Haslett, Jim Angerole, Bob Hurter. Scott Kirk. 


Row 1: David Sekula, Stephen Futchko, Robert 
Sherman. Jeffrey Stone. M. Brent Trestle, Roui 
2: Gary Kunkel, Eric Crispell. Daue Hawk, 
Dave Filbert, Row 3: Dan Giandomenico, Urs 
Schwabe, Rob Redman. Steven Burd. Andy 
Krall. Doug Hamm 


Phi Alpha Epsilon 

Carole Eshleman and Dr. Jacob Rhodes at Phi Alpha Epsilon Dinner 

Joseph Bonacquisti and Dr. Rhodes. 

Seniors Inducted into Phi Alpha Epsilon 
Who Met the Requirements of Cum GPA of at 
Least 3.50 and at Least 60 Resident Semester 
Credits by Date of Graduation 

Joseph Bonacquisti 
Diana Carey 
Wendy Carter 
Diane Detwiler 
Allan Dutton 

Daniel Eisenhauer 
Carole Eshleman 
Barbara Etsweiler 
Mary Foth 
Jonathan Frye 

Jill Herman 
Melanie Herman 
Wendy Kauffman 
LuAnn Kohler 
Michael Plank 

Leiand Steinke 
JoAnne Stimpson 
Donna Thomas 
Patricia Troutman 
Kathleen Viozzi 

Mark Witmer 
Jennifer Wright 

Jonathan Frye and Dr. Rhodes. 

Daniel Eisenhauer and Dr. Rhodes. 



Beta Beta Beta 

Row 1: Stephanie Butter, Missy Hoey. Cheryl Bollinger, Cora Bretz, Jon Frye (V-Pres). Lynn Cornelius (Hist). Carol Benedick (Sec), Wendy Kauffman 
(Pres.) — lying down. Row 2: Susan Baily, Barb Etsweiler, Jean Coleman, Maria DeMario, Kris Salmonsen, Cherie Schreffler, Cindy Pauley, Debbie 
Dressier, Row 3: Kevin Peters, Don Palumbo. Lynn Robinson, David Kurjiaka, Michael Reihart. Marguerite Salam, Rich Breitenstein, Sanjay Saxena, Andy 
Gaydos. Row 4: Hossein Samii, Jame Arnold, Laura Mehlman, Joe Boracquisti, Nick Vlaisavljeuic. 

Phi Gamma Mu 

Row 1; Beth Blauch, Jane Rupert (V-Pres). Nancy Arciosky (Sec). Row 2: Mike Plank (Treas.). Stephen 
Gamier (Pres). Not Pictured: Mina Yanney. 





Row 1: Jill Herman. Kathy Bell, Janell Trexler. Row 2: Julie 
Gunshenan, Jackie Newcomer, Sara Bartlett, Cindy Smith, 
Karen Good, Barb Nace. Row 3: Lisa Gentile, Maria Adessa, 
Melaine Herman, Julie lllick. Row 4: Bonnie Shermer, Laura 
Saua, Sondra Watson, Darla Dixon. 





Row 1: (Sitting) David Melton, 
Ronald Hartzell, Todd Hrico, Chris 
Enck, Rich Brode (Treasurer), John 
Overman (President), Bret Hershey 
(Secretary), LeRoy Whitehea, Tom 
Owsinski, Joseph Itkor. Row 2: 
(Standing) Jim Hollister (Vice- 
President), Bryan Scollick. 


Further Daze . . . 

Steve Norman 

Dr. Jacob L. Rhodes, '43 

Dr. Arthur L. Ford, '59 

Dr. Dennis W. Sweigart, '63 


Dr. Robert C. Lau, '65 

Dr George D Curfman, '53 




I 1f 

Bryan Achey 

Manheim, PA 

Darryl Adier 

Bethlehem, PA 

Lori Amendolara 

Denuille, NJ 

Marilyn Alberian 

Weehawken. NJ 
Social Service 


"Our deeds determine us, 
as much as we determine 
our deeds." 

— George 

James Angerole 

Sea Girt, NJ 


Nancy Arciosky 

West Reading, PA 

Social Service/Psychology, Who's Who 
Among American Colleges and 



"All we have willed or 
hoped or dreamed of good 
shall exist." 

- Robert 

Barbarba Bereschak 

Hershey. PA 

Acturial Science. Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 

Susan Bailv 

Harnsburg. PA 

Jeffrey Bair 

Littlestown, PA 

Kristine Barbatschi 

Carol Benedick 

Montvale, NJ 

York. PA 



Beth Blauch 

Palmyra, PA 
Social Service 

Joseph Bonacquisti 

Collingswood. NJ 

Biology. Who's Who Among American 

Colleges and Universities 


Richard Brode 

Mechanicsburg, PA 


"The knowledge of the 
world is only to be acquired 
in the world, and not in a 

— Earl of 

Jeffrey Bravman 

East Brunswick, NJ 
Elementary Education 

Kevin Bruck 

Mechanicsburg. PA 
Religion /Philosophy 

Mitchell Buchman 

Lutherville. MD 
International Business 

Diana Carey 

Erwinna. PA 

English. Who's Who Among American 

Colleges and Universities 


Lynn Cornelius 

Harrisburg, PA 

Biology. Who's Who Among American 

Colleges and Universities 

\ . 

Diane Detwiler 

Harleysville. PA 

Music Education. Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 


"It was the best of times, it 
was the worst of times, it 
was the age of wisdom, it 
was the age of foolishness." 

— Charles Dickens 

George Cicotte 

Middletown, PA 


Christine Dengler 

Gillette. NJ 

Veronica Devitz 

Lebanon. PA 
Political Science 


Carolyn Dickerson 

Media, FA 

Robert DiRico 

Warminster, FA 

Actuarial Science, Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 

Allan Dutton 

Mlddlelown, NY 
Music Education 

"Let us not go over the old 
ground, let us prepare for 
what is to come." 

— Cicero 

Lisa Eduiards 

Whippany, NJ 

Ac counting /Management 

Carole Eshleman 

Annville, PA 

Elementary Education, Who's Who 

Among American Colleges and 


Linda Emerson 

Otego, NY 
Psychology /Sociology 

Barbara Etsuieiler 

Dauphin, PA 



"Yesterday is not ours to 
recover, but tomorrow is 
ours to win or lose." 

— Lyndon B. 


Karl Fleischman 

Riverhead, NY 
Social Service 


Suzanne Flinn 

North Fort Myurs. FL 


Mary Foth 

Hcirnsonburg, VA 
Music Education 

Jonathan Frye 

Lebanon. PA 

Biology. Who's Who Among American 

Colleges and Universities 


Jeffrey Gacono 

Stephen Gamier 

Annvillc. PA 

Falls Church. VA 


Social Science. Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 



Kathleen Gillich 

Philadelphia. PA 
Social Service 

Paul Gouza 

Newtown. PA 

"Live as you can; it's a 
mistake not to. It doesn't 
matter so much what you 
do in particular as long as 
you have your life." 

— Henry 

Elizabeth Gross 

Red Lion. PA 

Jay Hagerty 

Sharon Hill. PA 
Business Management 


Donald Haines 



C. Anne Herald 

Highspire. PA 

Mclanic Herman 

Kutztown, PA 

Music Education, Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 


" 'How big the world is!' 
said the ducklings. For they 
felt far more comfortable 
now than when they were 
lying in their eggs." 

- Hans 


Harold Hasletl 

Northfield. NJ 

Jill Herman 

Kutztown. PA 

Music Education. Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 

James Hollister 

Duncannon. i^A 
Music t.ducation 


"Happiness depends upon 


Susan Jones 

West Lawn, PA 

Wendy Kahn 

Germantown, MD 
Social Service/Spanish 

Wendy Kauffman 

Red Lion, PA 

Biochemistry, Who's Who in American 

Colleges and Universities 


Kelly Kefford 

Camp Hill, PA 

Neill Keller 

Orwigsburg, PA 


"This above all: to thine 
own self be true ..." 

— William 

Debbie Kohler 

Stewartstown, PA 

LuAnn Kohler 

Montoursville. PA 
Recording Technology 

Joseph Lamberto 

Netcong, NJ 

Computer Science, Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 


Janette Lasher 

Annville. PA 

Scott Lefurge 

Andovcr. NJ 

Music Education, Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 

■, ■//VViTvH;!!?;!'?!;: 



"But the bravest are surely 
those who have the clearest 
vision of what is before 
them, glory and danger 
alike, and not withstanding 
go out to meet it." 

— Thucydides 

Jonathan Lee 

Chcyncy, PA 
Social Seruice 

Stephen Lefurge 

Andover, NJ 
Accounting, Who's Who 
Among American Colleges and 

Kari Littlewood 

Succasunna, NJ 

Peter Lunde 

Lebanon. PA 


John Martin 

New Holland, PA 

Tamara Mayo 

Chester, PA 
Actuarial Science 


"Ignorance is the curse of 
God, knowledge the wing 
wherein we fly to heaven." 

— William 

Cindy Mathieson 

Somerset, NJ 
Management/ Economics 

John Mount 

Livingston, NJ 
Computer Science 

l^ ^\f 

Robert Muir, III 

Mendham, NJ 

■; ,' •/ i J t i i a 

Barbara Nace 

York, PA 

Music Education, Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 



Carol Neiman 

New Cumberland, PA 
Social Service 

Susan Nolan 

Hummelstown, PA 

John Overman 

Fort Atkinson, Wl 
Sacred Music 

"Education is a possession 
which cannot be taken 
away from men," 

— Epictetus 

Jeanne Page 

Pennsauken, NJ 
Elementary Education 

Michael Plank 

Pomona. NJ 

Social Service/Psychology 

Cindy Pauley 

Schuylkill Haven, PA 

Gloria Pochekailo 

Mt. Carmel. PA 
Music Education 




"Every addition to true 
knowledge is an addition to 
human power." 

— Horace 

Joseph Portolese 

Lansdale. PA 

Douglas Rauch 

Lebanon. PA 

Joseph Rieg 

Phoenixuille. PA 

Kathryn Rohland 

Lebanon. PA 

Stephen Rosier 

Harrisburg. PA 



Joseph Rotunda 

Surfside Beach, SC 

" '''■-'■■•m^ 

Jane Rupert 

Shippensburg, PA 

Social Science, Who's Who 
Among American Colleges and 


Mary Seitz 

Red Lion. PA 

Mathematics. Who's Who Among 

American Colleges and Universities 



What happens to a dream 

Does it dry up 

like a raisin in the sun? 

Or fester like a sore — 

And then run? 

Does it stink like rotten meat? 

Or crust and sugar over — 

like a syrupy sweet? 

Maybe it just sags 
like a heavy load. 

Or does if explode? 

— Langston Hughes 

Joseph Ruocco 

Netcong, NJ 

Computer Science. Who's Wlio 

Among American Colleges and 


Allison Schiller 

Berkeley Heights. NJ 

Stephen Sier 

York, PA 



"A wise man's teaching is a 
fountain of life for one who 
would escape the snares of 

- Proverbs, Ch. 13: 14 

Jon Spotts 

Schuylkill Haven. PA 
Management /Accounting 

Leiand Steinke 

Carlisle, PA 

Computer Science/Chemistry, Who's 

Who Among American Colleges and 


JoAnne Stimpson 

Denville. NJ 
Foreign Language 

John Taormina 

Norristown. PA 


Kathleen Thach 

Palymyra. PA 

Patricia Troutman 

Mt Airy. MD 

Elementary Education, Who's Who 

Among American Colleges and 


Marlene Turner 

Wrightsville. PA 


"Sweat plus sacrifice equals 

Charles O. Finley 

Nicholas Verratti 

Media, PA 

Alison Verrier 
East Lyme, CT 
Elementary Education 

Kathleen Viozzi 

Annville. PA 
Elementary Education 


Sondra Watson 

Darlington, MD 

Sara Wardell 

Wilmington, DE 

Leonard Whitford 

East Hartford, CT 


"Rule your mind or it will 
rule you." 


David Williams 

Aston. PA 

Mark Witmer 

Lancaster, PA 

Amy Ziegler 

Manheim. PA 
Elementary Education 


116th Annual Baccalaureate . . . 

More than 1,500 people nearly filled the Lynch 
Memorial Building on May 12 as 165 students received 
degrees in the school's 116th commencement program. 

Following a baccalaureate service in Miller Chapel, 
the commencement ceremony opened at 1 1 am, with 
a processional performed by the Wind Ensemble. 

President Peterson and Dean Reed honored faculty 
members D Clark Carmean, H. Anthony Neidig, Jean 
O. Love and Jacob L, Rhodes into the Rigor Society 
which was formally established to honor individuals who 
have made an invaluable contribution to the college, 

James P. Gallagher, president of the Philadelphia 
College of Textiles and Science, told students in his 
commencement address that through their college ex- 
perience they have developed a greater capacity to 
learn on their own. "Your mind has become a more ac- 
tive and aggressive tool than it was in the past." 
Gallagher said. "You have a higher level of self- 
confidence which will enable you to attack problems 
. . . with greater vigor and vitality, in particular, you 
have the ability to lead." 

Based on a computerized statistical and actuarial 
analysis of the profile of the class of 1985, Gallagher 
described predictions concerning the students' futures. 

"On the very pragmatic side, the fiscal benefits — 
on the average each member of the class of '85 will 
earn $1.5 million in (his or her) lifetime." 

According to lifespan predictions, Gallagher ex- 
plained the class has a total of 8,252 years of oppor- 
tunity to look forward to — to grow, to work and to be 
constructive-change agents. 

He encouraged students to become value-oriented 
risk takers and be as aggressive as possible as decision 

Later in the ceremony, honorary degrees were 
awarded to Carmean, doctor of humane letters; Edna 
J. Carmean, doctor of humane letters; Gallagher, doc- 
tor of humane letters; Ned D. Heindel, doctor of 
science, and F. Allen Rutherford, Jr , doctor of laws. 



Joe Lamberto is a happy grad. 

. . . and Commencement 

May 12, 1985 

165 students received degrees . 

Dr. Carolyn Hanes exchanges greetings with fellow faculty members 

(Below) Dr, Peterson initiates Dr. Jean O- Love into the Rigor Society. 

Dr. James P. Gallagher makes predictions for seniors. 

Dr Ned Heindel gives remarks concerning retiring faculty members. 

. . . in Lynch Memorial 
Building at graduation 

Edna J. Carmean gets Doctor of Humane Letters Degree. 

Joe Bonacquisti 

1917 Men's Tennis Team 


1919 Baseball Team 

1916-17 Women's Basketball Team 

1916-17 Men's Basketball Tean 




(Above) John Brady (89), Greg Hessinger (53), Chuck Shirey (52) and Martin McCabe (Cap- 
tain 99) 

(Above) Kevin Peters, Junior Uileiise QB from Ehzabethville, Pa. 


L Gettysburg 


L Allegheny 


L Johns Hopkins 


W Dickinson 


L FDUMadison 


L Albright 


L Ursinus 


L Western Md. 


L Muhlenberg 


L Washington & Lee 


Record 1-9 

Row 1: 72 Clinton Harro, 25 Bob Rogers, 53 Gregory Hessinger, 44 Shawn Fitzgerald, 24 Mark Clifford, 3 Robert Muir, 42 Paul Walsh, 27 Steven Smith, 86 Geoffrey Fix. 
Row 2: 60 Vincent Bulik, 17 Neil Taylor, 65 George Gray 111, 30 Jim Reilly. 12 Kevin Peters, 50 Mark Phillips, 9 Thomas Reich, 35 Dwayne Gethard, 69 Frederick Valente, 
84 Thomas Battinieri. Row 3: Terry Kline (Trainer), 56 Karl Peckman. 70 Walter Sheets, 18 Theodore Brosius, 87 Francis Porcelli, 51 Joseph Rotunda, 75 Nick Verratti, 79 
Daniel Ficca. 74 William Vohs, 76 Rich Going, 40 Robert Carson, Kent Reed (Ass't Coach), Row 4: Tom Nelson (Ass't Coach), 38 Steven Brady, 32 Anthony Porrino, 54 John 
Plummer, 99 Martin McCabe, 45 Robert DiRico, 22 John Taormina, 14 Eric Ethridge, 62 Michael Cackovic, 33 John Lewis, 48 Glenn Lostoritto, Lou Sorrentino (Head 
Coach). Row 5: Fred Poorman (Ass't Coach), 19 James Pokrivsak, 52 Chuck Shirey, 59 James Greenwald, 63 Kevin Gretsky, 57 William Giovino, 58 Joseph Truono, 61 Paul 
VanHouten, 16 Bruce Buscaglia, 15 James Pierzga. 

(Below) Robert Muir, Senior K/P from Mendham, New Jersey 

— ^a»wwi*»ii» I,- 

^^**K .^sr;^ 

(Above) Bob DiRico. Senior from Warminster, Pa. and Coacfi Steve Gerhart 

(Above) Coach Sorrentino and QB Kevin Peters. (Below) FB Senior Jofin Taormina 


Field Hockey 


W Eastern 


L Franklin & Marsh. 


L Dickinson 


W Moravian 


W Wilkes 


W Muhlenberg 


W Western Md. 


L Elizabethtown 


T Widener 


L Albright 


L Gettysburg 


L Millersville 


L Susquehanna 


Record 5-7.1 


■■■■ ■■ ■—■■■■■mBM 






L. --V ' ' -;,' - ^ •x.-j '. . ^^t4 - — t y gacmPTj '-Try fa— ffc- ^^ - -'-^ 

(Above) FIELD HOCKEY TEAM: Front Row, Left to Right: Tammy Raudabaugh, Karen Hewes, Barb Hoopes. Maria Tursi, Jennifer 
Ross. Second Row: Coach Kathy Tierney, Glenda Shetter, Mariann Lamorex, Karen Ruliffson, Dicksie Boehler, Libby Kost, Third Row: 
Jenny Dearforff. Tracy Wenger. Amy Hannah, Laurie Kamann, Missy Hoffman, Maria Wheeler. Rochelle Zimmerman, Jean Coleman, 
Denise Heckler. 



(B«loui) Missy Hoffman 








(Above) Scott btaller 


L Washington Col 


L King's Col 


L Western Md. 


L Dickinson 


L Allentown 


L Gettysburg 


L Ursinus 


L Franklin & Marsh 


L Widener 


L Juniata 


L Muhlenberg 


L Moravian 


L York 


L Susquehanna 


Record 01 4 

(Above) Scott Martin 



(Below) SOCCER TEAM: Front Row, Left to Right: Glenn Kaiser, Frank Chamoun, John Bishop, Scott Martin, Erik Enters, Rich Troutman, Jim 
Warren, Paul Gouza. Back Row: Coach John Barrett, Foster Kennedy, Scott Pontz, Rob Muir, Scott Staller, Dave Veith, Todd Bechtel, Dave 
Melton, Dave Yoakam, Jim Bryant. 


Men's Cross-Country 

(Above) Jim O'Neill 

(Above) John Hibshman 

(Above) Jeff Boland 

,-_v— — 3''^ 

(Above) MEN'S CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM: Front Row, Left to Right: Bill Wright, Gary Ressor, John Hibshman. Back Row: Jim O'Neill, Chris 
Jasman, Ed Slagle, Jeft Bair, Jeff Boland, Coach Bob Unger. 

(Below) Chris Jasman in front, Mike Royer in back 


20 of 21 in LVC Invitational 

L York Col 


L Catonsville 


W Widener 


L Moravian 


L Delaware Valley 


L Haverford 


T Messiah 


L Susquehanna 


L King's 


W Muhlenberg 


L Ursinus 


L Johns Hopkins 


L Gettysburg 

50- 15* 

L Swarthmore 


W Elizabethtown 


W Messiah 


W Franklin & Marsh 


W Davis &Elkins 


L Wilkes 


L Albright 


L Dickinson 


L Western Md. 


L Washington 


Record 5- 17-1 


(Below) Jeff Bair 


Women's Cross-Country 

(Above) WOMEN'S CROSSCOUNTRY TEAM: Front Row, Left to Right: Stephanie Butter. Lynette Benedick. Kerry Hubert. Back Row: 
Lissa Jennings, Elaine Beard. Nicole Emrich, Julie Sealander. Laura Berzkalns. Cheryl Stollzfus, Coach Bob Unger 


12 of 15 in LVClnvitational 

L Moravian 


L Delaware Valley 


W Catonsuille 


W Weidner 


L Messiah 


L Johns Hopkins 



L Elizabethtown 



L Gettysburg 



L Albright 



L Dickinson 



L Western Md 



Record 2-9 

* forfeit 

(Below) Kerry Hubert 

(Below) Julie Sealander and Lynette Benedick 



(Above) Left to Right: Lynette Benedick, Laura Berzkalns, Stephanie Butter, Nicole Emrich 

(Above) Elaine Beard 

(Right) Stephanie 

1^31)1 * ,,/^T^ ^ re* ,**j 

Men's Basketball 

Row 1: Jim Foster, Todd 
Bechtel, Jim Deer, Rich Hoff- 
man, Pat Zlogar, Wally 
Leader, Scott White, Lance 
Shaffer. Wes Soto. Row 2: 
Asst. Coach Al Laskowski, 
John Rothermel, Tom 
Pagano, Don Hostetter, Bill 
Janouich, Todd Sollenberger, 
Bert Kreigh, Dave Bandel, 
Ted Brosius. Len Bolinsky, 
Brad Wilhams. Coach Gordon 
Foster. Captain of the team 
— Pat Zlogar. 


CMAC-SW, +overtime) 



























Johns Hopkins 




Western Maryland' 




Wilkes (LVC Tourney) 




Washington (LVC Tour) 




Shippensburg (Carlisle T) 




Messiah (Carlisle T) 










Franklin and Marshall' 








Western Maryland' 



Allentown (3-OT) 




























Franklin and Marshall' 

Record; Overall 8-17 


Season Bests for 

Single Games: 


oring; KREIGH 47 pts. vs. Allentown 


bounding. KREIGH 25 pts. vs. Allentown 

Assists: ZLOGAR 12 pis. vs. Muhlenberg 

Western Maryland 


eals; KREIGH 7 pts. vs. Wilkes 

Jim Deer (25), Pat Zlogar with ball, Rich Hoffman (23) 
In game with Albright. 

Kriegh Scores 1000th 

Top boardman Bert Kreigh scored the 
1000th point of his two-year college basket- 
ball career on February 4 in the game with 
Elizabethtown. He was named Eastern Col- 
lege's Athletic Conference Division 3 Co- 
player of the week. 

Bert Knegh receives kudos from Coach Gordon Foster. 













West Maryland 



Franklin & 







West Maryland 













Record 4-7 


Jim Deer goes for shot in intersquad game 

Coach Gordon Foster and Asst. Coach Al Laskowski meet with 
team in time out period. 

Captain Pat ZIogar with ball against Albright. 



Row 1: Tracy Trutt, Dicksie Boehler, 
Stephanie Smith, Mariann Lamoreux, Row 
2: Coach — Jim Smith. Nicole Emrich, 
Anne Cessna, Penny Hamilton, Holly 


Not Pictured: Tracy Wenger, Arlene 
Rodriguez, Cathy Dietz 

^^ J^jCi^X 



L 66-46 

Franklin and Marshall' 

W 68-46 


L 75-43 


L 72-51 


W 71-47 

Cedar Crest 

L 67-61 

Western Maryland' 

L 65-64 


L 59-43 


W 64-51 


L 67-58 

Johns Hopkins' 

L 91-53 


L 69-53 


L 55-42 

Franklin and Marshall' 

W 50-49 


L 65-50 

Johns Hopkins' 

L 107-37 


W 60-48 

Western Maryland' 

L 82-58 


L 66-57 


L 65-55 


L 69-62 






Single Game Highs 

Scorer — 

HAMILTON 28 pts^ vs. Western 

Maryland | 


— HAMILTON 22 pts, vs. Albright 

Anne Cessna shoots a fowl. 

Penny Hamilton, High Scorer of the Season 


Arlcne Rodriguez 


Tracy Trutt fights against a Johns Hopkins' player. 



Coach Jim Smith discusses the team's strategy. 




W 30-21 


W 33-18 




W 36-24 


W 39-12 



University of South 

L 33-21 


W 25-20 


L 26-21 


L 26-20 


W 25-23 

Johns Hopkins 

L 30-24 


L 26-24 


W 40-18 




W 30-15 




W 36-15 


7th place in LVC I 


5th place in Mt. Union Invitational | 

Record 13-15 

SS ^^i 



-^ J-^-^ V ■*•> 

•■If hi 

i ' 

,*!W*WMw»»a *"»ii»M«fi* 

^^■if »^'S<fe,>,V-*'rw( 




(Below) Jeff Givens absorbs the vibrations of his music 
while stLidying the game. 

II mm 

^^^,j^im^^^^y^^mk^ft-<^^-ii;r^^^^ ^ 

-^.-;^^-„ .: 

Jeff Zimmerman drives the ball with authority in this at-oai. 


Jeff Givens 
Mark Sutovich 
Rich Bradley 

































Western Md. 



Western Md. 





























Overall — 4-19 

Final League — 2-8 

BASEBALL TEAM: l»t Row, L to R: Erik Enters, Mark Sutovich, John Klefel. Paul VanHouten, Greg Hessinger. Jame 
Arnold, Dave Williams. 2nd Row. L to R: Coach Ed Spittle, Jeff Givens, Rich Bradley, Lance Shaffer, Gary Zimmerman, 
Bob Eager, V. J. Bulik, Jeff Zimmerman, Chris Smith. 



Dwayne Gethard strides to the front in the hurdles. 

(Below) Bob Rogers shows good form in jump. 

(Below) Jim O'Neill runs ahead in race. 

Men's Lacrosse 



Drew 16-5 


F&M 19-1 


Lycoming 14-2 


Swarthmore 18-5 



Maryland 17.6 


Haverford 7-9(ot) 


Dickinson 14-7 


Gettysburg 23-3 


Widener 13-2 


FDU - Mad. 22-4 

Final Overall 3-7 

Final League 1-3 

Portolese, Scott Cousin, Don Haines. 
Paul Rusen, Glenn Lostrillo, Steve 
Smith Row 2: John Deemer, Stan 
Sullivan. George Gray, Dave Yoaham, 
Mark Clifford. Mike Rusen, Bob Carson, 
Bill Stevenson, Coach Nelson, Brade 

(Below) Don Haines and Bob Carson show aggressiveness on field 


Bill Stfvenson finri Uon H^incs move ahead in game. 


Women's Lacrosse 

Jean Coleman throws off. 

^-~i^-:^f ^*>^*^^t*-*«4^1^ir?liaMS*V^ 1 

Jean Coleman leads Team. 
Team receives encouragement from Coach Tierney. 



Drew 21-3 


Dickinson 18-8 


Widener 19-10 


Cedar Crest 19-11 


F&M 22-5 


Western Maryland 29-7 


Muhlenberg 13-10 


Gettysburg 29-4 


Johns Hopkins 15-11 


1 Overall 0-9 


League 0-4 



m% «tf i^iL mMmm 

WOMEN'S LACROSSE TEAM: Front Row: Lissa Ji^nnmgs, Karen Hewes. Jeanne Page. Barbara bbraccia. Kathy Coach Kathy Tierney and Maria Wheeler confer on 
Hogan. Liz Drane. Julia GalloTorres Back Row: Missy Moyer. Jennifer Dearforff, Rochellc Zimmerman. Lesley field 
Elsaesser. Jean Coleman. Tracy Wenger. Denise Heckler. Glenda Shelter. Marjorie Schubauer. Coach Kathy Tierney. 
Missing: Tammy Raudabaugh. Maria Wheeler. Pat Wirth. 

Missy Moyer about to throw. 


GOLF TEAM: Right to Left; Joe Myers, Dan Rafferty, Lee Whitford, Jeff Savoca, Robert Muir, Scott Pontz, Steve Lenker, Paul Applegate, Paul Gouza, Coach Petrofes. 








Johns Hopkins 














Western Maryland 




Phila. Text. 



Del Valley 







Final Overall 



Scoii Pontz 

Lee wnitneid 


Elizabeth Gross 

Kribli biirbjlbchi. Kuthy Vaclavik, Margi balani. Wendy Cjrtei. F'utti Monyun. Bjrb bbraci-ij. Lublic Hall. 



Coach Foster observes from the coach's box. 

(Below) Dicksie Boehler takes turn at bat 

Penny Hamilton slides in while Steph Smith looks on. 

(Right) Tracey Trutt gets 
ready for action. 

Pitcher Kerry Hubert is preparing to fire a strike. 

i' f -■ - littjfirfinl 

^ k 







Lane B.ble 








10 5 



















West Md. 



West Md. 




























nal Overall 

7 14 


nal League 


(Left) Dicksie 
Boehler pitches, 
Steph Smith and 
Penny Hamilton in 

Stacey Zettlemoyer watches from sidelines. 

SOFTBALL TEAM: Row 1: Dicksie Boehler. Denise Mastovich. Row 2: Steph Smith, Traccy Trutt, Alision Dursthoff, 
Cheryl Bollinger, Maryann Lamoreux. Row 3: Coach Gordon Foster, Anne Cessna, Penny Hamilton, Sue Walter, Lora 
Marley, Stacey Zettlemoyer. .^ 

Leadership, Values, 

(Left) Formerly Saylor Hall at corner of 
North College and Sheridan Avenue. 

and Community 

The 1984-1985 year at Lebanon Valley College has 
been a year of new beginnings. The College — its ad- 
ministration, faculty, and students — are embarking 
on new explorations which will lead them to become 
leaders with a set of values, a commitment to their 

Lebanon Valley College looks at its history of the 
founders leadership, values, and community spirit 
which ignited the institution of high education. 
However, the founders' beliefs are not neglected, but 
are looked upon as a source for future development of 
the College community. Throughout the years, many 
people have dedicated themelves to the success of 
LVC. These people have prided themselves in 
building tomorrow's leaders today. 

Leadership, Values, and Community is truly a part 
of the Lebanon Valley campus. Students show their 
leadership abilities in the many organizations on cam- 
pus — whether it is chairing an event for an organiza- 
tion or being part of the organization, supporting it and 
helping it to move forward. The faculty also shows its 
leadership abilities. Many professors have and con- 
tinue to write and publish books and scholarly articles. 
During the 19841985 academic year, a book was 
published by Dr. Donald Brown, assistant professor of 
political science. One faculty member, Dr. Arthur 
Ford, has been in Syria, on a Fulbright Scholarship, 
this school year. The psychology and chemistry 

depatments are highly ranked in the number of 
students who receive Ph.D.'s. 

There are many community activities which the Col- 
lege is involved with. Alpha Phi Omega, a service 
fraternity, and Gamma Sigma Sigma, a service sorori- 
ty, sponsor Helping Hands Weekend, which benefits 
local organizations. Also sponsored by the College is 
the annual Quiz Bowl and International Cultures Day 
for high school students. Lebanon Valley has also 
started a leadership institute for high school students 
middle and top managers. The main event of com 
munity interaction is the Spring Arts Festival which in 
volves faculty, administration, students, and the com- 
munity people who believe in Lebanon Valley College 
The College has been successful in sponsoring top 
name bands on both the local and American leve 
Such groups as the Sharks, Kix and Resurrection 
Band have appeared on the Lebanon Valley campus. 
There have been speakers such as Lt. Governor 
William Scranton. Ill and Gerald terHorst, former 
press secretary to former President Ford, speak at the 
College. These men believe in Lebanon Valley and the 
leadership role which it is taking. 

Lebanon Valley's third area of leadership is that of 
values. LVC students have a strong set of morals and 
values. There are religious groups at Lebanon Valley 
which travel around Central and Eastern Penn- 
sylvania, sharing their lives and Lebanon Valley Col- 

lege with others. Groups such as Delta Tau Chi 
Deputations. H.I.S,. the clowns, and Concert Choir, 
share with others, expressing their belief in the Col- 
lege — relating to people that Lebanon Valley is not a 
secluded college which does not offer students a 
promising future. Rather, it is a colllege which does 
equip students with a strong academic program, social 
interaction, leadership, values and community spirit. 

The 19841985 academic years has been a year of 
new beginnings. The College is losing close friends — 
Dr. Love, Dr. Neidig, and Dr. Rhodes — who have 
given of themselves for nearly a century combined. 
While they have given of themselves, students have 
gained an excellent education. At the same time. LVC 
has gained new friends — President Arthur Peterson 
and family — who are leading Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege to become the leadership college. These people 
have an enthusiastic belief in the College, in both its 
past and in its future. They have dedicated themselves 
to the learning process of students — they have 
believed in the College. Just as others believe in 
Lebanon Valley College, the students, faculty, and ad- 
ministration should also believe in it. 

Lebanon Valley College is a college with a dif- 
ference — the college which is preparing students to- 
day for tomorrow. It is a college in which the students 
show their leadership, values, and community spirit. It 
is a college of enthusiasm. So believe in it' — DRW 

A New 



Achey, Bryan 99. 120 

Adessa. Maria 65, 79. 85, 95. 1 10, 116, 

Adler. Darryl 99. 120 
Administration Building 1.21 
Administration Building Fire 44, 45 
Administrative Staff 21, 22, 23, 24, 25 
"Adventures of Huckleberry Finn. The" 51 
Aftosmes. Frank 53 
Alberian. Marilyn 85. 92. 1 10. 120 
Albrecht. Madeiyn 2b 
Alexander. Mark 7. 12. 56. 57. 77, 85, 101, 

110, 113 
All, Mirza26 
Allison, Gretchen 93 
Alpha Phi Omega 113 
Alpha Psi Omega 110 
Amendolara. Lori 120 
Andersen, Ruth 70. 93. 108 
Anderson. Kara 93. 108 
Angerole. James 99. 113. 120 
Anspach. Mary Ann 25 
Applegate. Howard 20 
Applegate. Mark 168 
Arbogast. Roberta 7 1 . 94 
Arciosky. Nancy 11.95. 112. 115. 120 
Arnold. Jame 115. 161 
Arnold. Richard 26 
Artz. Kelly 94 


Babcock. Melanie 94 

Bach. Johann Sabastian 80 

Baily. Susan 115. 121 

Bair. Jeffrey 103. 121. 151 

Baker. James 88 

Bakowski. Tina 96. 102 

Baldwin. David 46 

Baldwin. Edith 16 

Bandcl. David 102. 154 

Barbatschi. KristineU. 12.94, 106, 121, 

Barefoot In The Park 38 
Barrett, James 1199 
Barrett, John 85. 149 
Bartashus. Mary 92. 106 
Bartletf. Sara 79. 116 
Baseball 160. 161 
Baseball Team - 1919 143 
Bashore. Samuel 82 
Batdorf. Emma 16 
Beard. Elaine 94. 152. 153 
Beatty. Jeffrey 65,86. 102 
Bechtel. Janice 93 
Bechtel.Todd 101. 149. 154 
Behrends. Philip 26 
Behrens. Michelle 94 
Bell. Kathryn80.95. 116 
Bell. Richard 26 
Bender. Laurie 93 
Benedick. Lynetle 73. 95. 152. 153 
Benedick. Carol 95. 115. 121 
Bensinger. Krista 82 
Berendzen. Richard 9 
Bereschak. Barbara 95. 1 12. 121 
Bergen. Keith 99 
Berzkalns. Laura 93. 152. 153 
Beta Beta Beta 115 

Biddle. Kevin 7. 57. 58. 66. 80. 85. 98. 1 10 
Billings. Philip 26 
Bishop. John 101. 113. 149 
Blatt. William 24 
Blauch.Beth 115. 121 
Blauch. David 4b 
Blauch. Hazel 24 
Bledsoe. Kenneth 87. 98 
Bleier, Rocky 11 

Bliss. Marlha 38. 58.85,96. 122 
Board of Trustees 18 
Boehier. Dicksieb2.93. 108 147 156 

170. 171 
Boland. Jeffrey 98. 113. 150 
Boles. Christine 106 
Bolinskv. Leonard 103. 154 
Bollinger. Cheryl 93. 108. 114. 171 
Bonacquisti. Joseph 13. 76. 99. 1 14 115 

121. 140 
Bootay. Glen 111 
Bowman. Thomas 12.99 
Bradley. Richard 107. Ibl 
Brady. John 102. 122, 144 
Bardy. Steven 102 
Brandt. Betty 24 
Brandt. Kathy 77. 96 
Brauman. Jeffrey 75. 99. 120. 122 
Bregler. Kimberli 75. 112 
Breitenstein. Richard 13.98. 100. 113. 115 
Bretz Cora 6. 72. 93. 108. 1 15 
Brighlbill. Alicia 24 
Erode. Andrew 87. 98 
Brode. Richard 80. 102. 116. 122 
Brosius. Theodore 102. 154 
Broussard. James 27 
Brown. Donald 26, 48 
Brown, Eloise 21 
Brown, Kathleen 106 
Brown. William 21 
Brauw. William 101 
Bruck.Kevm 103. 122 

Brummer. Karen 79 

Brundin. Stacey 73 

Bruwelheide. Lore-Lee 77. 95 

Bryant. James 75. 111. 149 

Buchman. Mitchell 122 

Buck. Herman 24 

Bulik. Vincent 161 

Burd.Kimbcrly89.95. 104. 112 

Burd, Steven 98. 113 

Burkhardt. Todd 10. 75. 77. 86. 99 

Burkland. Mary 72 

Buscaglia. Bruce 103. 109 

Butter. Stephanie 67. 93. 108. 1 15. 152. 

Byrne. Donald 27 

Cackovic. Mariann 92 

Cackovic. Michael 103. Ill 


Campbell, David 75. 77. 101 

Campus Life 90 

Carey. Diana 88. 93. 1 14. 122. 140 

Carey. Mark 98 

Carlson. Roger 27 

Carmean. D Clark 141 

Carmean. Edna 141 

Carr.Dianna85. 95. 112 

Carson. Robert 111. 164 

Carter. Wendy 12. 70. 72. 75. 77. 86. 98. 

112. 114. 123. 127. 138. 169 
Cass. David 88. 99 
Cawood. Laurie 77. 85 
Centre Hall 92 
Cessna. Anne 156. 171 
Chamoun. Antonio 39. 73. 148. 149 
Chapel Singers 78 
Cheerleaders lb9 

Cheney. Kristi 40. 41. 58. 59. 79. 80. 85 
Childhood Education Club 75 
Christensen. Scort 84 
Cicotte. George 123 
Cirignano. Jeffrey 103 
Clark. Thomas 10 
Clarke. Rachel 7. 70.95. 112 
Class Officers - 1985 70 
Class Officers — 1986 70 
Class Officers - 1987 71 
Class Officers - 1988 71 
Clay. Robert 27 
Clifford. Mark 85. 109. 164 
Closing Section 172. 173 
Cobb. Catherine 22 
Coffey. Desmond 72. 86. 89. 99 
Coleman. Jean 67. 93. 115, 147. 166, 167 
College Chorus 8 1 
College Infirmary 22 
College Republicans 72 
Collier, Jody 92. 112 
Commencement 138. 139. 140. 141 
Concert Choir 80 

Conley. Jane 46. 93 
Conover. Leeann 93 
Cooke. Lewis 24 
Copenhaver. John 82. 84 
Corbetl. Susan 112 

Cornelius. Lynn 86. 96. 1 12. 1 15. 123 

Correl!. Bruce 21 

Council of Religious Organizations 76 

Cousm. Scott 85. 109. 164 
Craighead. Clay 98. 107. 117 
Creasy. Patricia 75. 86. 94. 112' 
Crispcll. Enc 101. 113 
Crooks. Sharon 94. 112 
"Cross and the Flame" 48 
Cuddleback. Susan 94 
Curfman. George 27, 119 
Curran, Joanne 24 

Daly, Jeanne 79, 95, 102 

Dauberl, Kim 79, 94 

Davison. Carol 75 

Dawood. Laura 93 

Deardorft. Jennifer 93. 108. 147. 167 

Deboer. Sharon 112 

Deemer. John 164 

Deer, James 154. 155 

Dellinger. Todd 101. 117 

Delta Lambda Sigma 108 

Delta Tau Chi 76 

Demaris. Maria72.80. 106. 115 

DeMoreland. Barbara 77. 95 

Dengler. Christine 123 

Derickson. Samuel 17 

Detwiler. Diane 78, 80, 92. 114. 123 

Ford. Arthur 118 
Ford. Wendy 79 
Forum Staff — 1906 68 

Foster, Gordon 154, 155, 170, 171 

Foster, James 103, 154 

Folh, Mary 79, 80, 92. 106. 1 14. 125 

Founder's Day 52 

Fowler. Laura 79. 80. 95. 125 

Fox. Jr . Daniel 25 

Fox. Sr . Daniel 24 

Fox. Elizabeth 25 

French Club 73 

Frost. Eigel39. 133 

Frost. Laurie 95 

Frostick. Charles 22 

Fryc. Jonathon 18.98. 114. 115. 125 


Dager. Donna 82. 96 
Dahlberg. Donald 28. 46 

Devine. Laurie 57. 85. 94. 100 

Devitz. Veronica 123. 106 

Dewald. Lynneb3.88 

Dickerson. Carolyn 124 

Didden. Dawns 93. 135 

Diehl. Amy 79.82 

Deitz. Cathy 156 

Dining Hall Humor - 1906 90 

DiRico, Robert 5. 66. 76. 77, 98, 124, 145 

Dixon.Darla82. 84. 116 

Docherty. Francis 73. 103. 107 

Darazio. Annemane 95 

Douglas. Ken 71. 72.93 

Drane. Deborah 167 

Dressier. Deborah 76. 96. 100. 1 15 

Dunkle. Susan 92 

Durkin. Michele89. 93. 96 

Dursthoff. Alison 94. 171 

Dutton. Allan 78. 79. 102. 1 14. 124 

Eby. John 18 

Edwards. Lisa 93. 112. 124 

Eggerl. Scott 28 

Eiscnhauer. Daniel 114 

Elsaesser. Lesley 85. 93. 167 

Emerson. Linda 93. 124 

Emrich. Nicole 152. 153. 156 

Enck. Christopher 15.82.84. 102. 116 

Eng. Gilbert 99 

Englebnght. Virginia 28, 78 

Englelert. Lorraine 88. 92. 112 

English Department Building 25 

Enters. Enk 40. 41. 113. 149. 161 

Erskine. Dale 28 

Eshlema. Carole 75. 114. 124 

Eshleman. Erin 65. 95. 112 

Eshleman. Mary 25 

Etsweiller. Barbara 1 14. 1 15, 124 

Evans. Ronald 22 

Evans. David 23 

Fager. Roger! 102. 161 

Fairlamb 28 

Earns. Julie 75. 93. 112 

Feasler. Barbara 93. 105 

Feinour. Keith 77. 99 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes 77 

Ferruzza. David 6. 98. 113 

Fetter. Mark 163 

Ficca. Christopher 103 

Ficca. Daniel 111 

Field Hockey 146. 147 

Filben. David 72. 101. 113 

Firestone. Charles 24 

Firestone. Jeffrey 63. 101. 117 

Firestone. Judy 24 

Firestone. Mary 24 

Fish. Courtenay 93. 108 

Fishel. David 111 

Fitzgerald. Shawn 111 

Fitzgibbons. Anthony 72 

Fix. Geoffrey 101 

Fleischman. Karl 103. 113. 125 

FIcxcr. Carol 73. 95 

Flinn. Suzanne 112. 125 

Food Service Staff 24 

Football 144. 145 

Football Team — 1901 142 

Fullum. Deborah 22 
Funkhouser East — Basement 98 
Funkhouser — First Floor 98 
Funkhouser East — Second Floor 99 
Funkhouser East — Third Floor 99 
Funkhouser West — Basement 101 
Funkhouser West — First Root 101 
Funkhouser — Second Floor 102 
Funkhouser West — Third Floor 102 
Fuss. Diane 72, 92. 112 
Futchko, Stephen 102. 113 

Gacono. Jeffrey 47. 125 

Gallagher. James 140 

Gallo-Torres. Julia 92. 106. 167 

Gambler. Veilena 24 

Gamma Sigma Sigma 112 

Garber Science Center 87 

Garner. Elisabeth 79. 80. 95 


Gamier. Stephen 7. 7b. 77, 86, 99, 1 15, 

125, 134 
Gaydos, Andrew 115 
Geissel, Jr . Leonard 28 
Gentile, Lisa 77, 78. 79. 85. 94. 96. 1 12. 

Gerhart. Steve 145 
Gethard. Dwayne 103. 109. 162 
Getz. Pierce 28. 79. 80.81. 119 
Giadomenico. Daniel 65. 72. 79. 85. 87. 

102. 113 
Gill. Deborah 93. 108 
Gillespie. Michael 75 
Gillich. Kathleen 94. 106. 126 
Giovino. William 104. Ill 
Girod. Donna 88. 96. 112 
Givens. Jeffrey 102. 161 
Glascow. Marjorie 138 
Glunlz. Karen 20. 60 
Gockley. Brian 102. 126 
Godleski. David 77. 78. 87. 102 
Going. Richard 12. 109. 159 
Golf 168 

Good. Karen 80. 116 
Good. Krislen 76. 92 
Gouza. Paul 109. 126. 149. 168 
Gow. Betsy 24 
Gray. George 104. 109. 164 
Greased Pig Catch 91 
Green. Angela 92. 126 
Greenblotter 88 
Greenwald. James 99. Ill 
Grella. Michael 29 
Gretsky. Kevin 103. Ill 
Grimm. Samuel 42 
Gross. Elizabeth Ann 94. 169 
Gross. Elizabeth Jane 12. 126 
Guernsi. Joy 25 
Guild Student Group 79 
Gunshenan. Julie 95. 116 
Gulshall. Denk 101 
Guyer. Helen 106 


Hagerman. Lois 75 
Hagerty. Jay 86. 101. 113. 117. 126 
Hagstrom. Jeanne 72. 96. Ill 
Hambourg. KIcment 29. 82 
Hanes. Carolyn 29. 140 

Haines. Donald 127. 164. 165 

Haines, Georgia 6. 93 

Haley. Patrick 99 

Hall. Leslie 12. 169 

Haltcrman. Irene 24 

Hamiilon. Penny 67. 94. 156. 170. 171 

Hamm, Douylas 101. 113 

Hammerstone. Amy 73. 78. 93 

Hammond Hall — First Floor 104 

Hammond. Lucian 17 

Hannah. Amy 94. 147 

Handel. George Frederic 80 

Hansen. Betlina 92. 93. 112 

Harmon. Brade 164 

Harnish. Robert 23 

Hams. Judith 79 

Harro. Clifford 137 

Hartmoyer. Marsha 25 

Hartzell. Ronald 87. 102. 116 

Haslett. Harold 98. 1 13. 127 

Hawk. David 87. 98. 113 

Hcarsey. Bryan 29 

Heckler. Denise 77. 112. 167 

Heffner. Alan 29 

Heffner. John 30. 119 

Hcnidel. Ned 

Heintzlman. Cheryl 96 

Henck. Cheryl 82 

Henderson. Linda 106 

Hendnx. Liana 78. 96 

Henry. Kent 98. 113 

Hepler. Jane65. 112 

Herald. C Anne 88. 93, 127 

Herman. Jill 4. 79. 80. 114. 116. 127. 130 

Herman. Melanie 79. 80. 1 14. 1 16. 127 

Hershey.Bret60. 79. 102. 116 

Hess. Lane 85 

Hess. Marc 72. 103. 109 

Hessinger. Gregory 111. 144. 161 

Herr. June 75 

Hevel. Joan 95 

Hewes. Karen 72. 147. 167 

Hibschman. John 67. 150. 151 

Hibshman. Kay 24 

Hibschman. Marilyn 14, 24 

Hintenach. Michael 75. 99 

H.l.S. 78 

Hobbs. Monica 79. 80. 92 

Hocy. Ursula 71. 93. 114 

Hoffman. Joanne 75. 94 

Hoffman. Richard 103. 154 

Hoffman. Rose 6. 57. 85. 98. 110. 113 

Hogan. Kathleen 167 

Hohl. Mildred 94 

Holland. Amy 93 

Hollister. James 78. 79. 80. 102. 1 16. 127 

Holmes. Mark 85. 109 

Hoopes. Barbara 147 

Horchner. John 30 

Horn. Paul 18 

Horrell. Deanna 93 

Horsham. Gregory 99. 107 

Horsl. Melissa 88. 95 

Hostetter. Donald 103. 154 

Hostetter. Kathy 94. 128 

Hostetter. Kay 94. 1 12 

Hough. William 21 

Howard. Deborah 75. 95. 1 12 

Howson. Geoffrey 38. 57. 85. 101. 113. 

Hrico. Todd 79. 80. 102. 116 
Huber. Samuel 89. 99 
Hubert. Kerry 152. 170. 171 
Huey. Audrey 72. 128 
Huffman. Melissa 88. 89. 94. 1 12 
Huffman. Rick 10. 84 
Humphrey, Dawn 21 
Hunter. Kim 72 
Huratiak. Jodee 93 
Hurst. Barry 30 
Hurst. Keith 75. 99 
Hurler. Robert 99. 1 13. 128. 131 
Hynum. Mike 59 

lannacone, Mark 102, 113 
lllick, Julie 79, 84, 85, 95, 116 
Intematioiial Relations Club 73 

lskowit2, Richard 30 
Itkor, Joseph 1 16 

Jacques, L Eugene 30 

Jamison, Andrea 65 

Janney, Christopher 76, 78, 102 

Janovich, William 102, 154 

Ja5man,Christos99, 151, 163 

Jazz Band 84 

Jennings, Jami 82 

Jennings. Lissa 65. 94. 112. 152. 167 

Jeweler. JoEllen 95 

Johansson. Peter 88. 99 

Jones. David 66. 128. 155 

Jones. Karen 85. 93. 108 

Jones. Susan 95. 128 

Joyce. Richard 30 

Justin. Elizabeth 92 


Kaas. Lori 93. 108 
Kahn. Wendy 128 
Kaiser. Glenn 109. 149, 159 
Kaiss, Kathy 95 

KaloDelphian Float — 1969 37 
Kalozetean Literary Society — 1914 

Kamann, Laurie 94, 147 
Kapolka, M Anthony 73, 85 
Kappa Lambda Nu 106 
Kappa Lambda Sigma 109 
Karapand;a, Karen 75, 92, 108 
Karman, Christine 72, 105 
Kaulfman. Gerald 18 

Kauffman. Wendy 95. 1 12. 1 14. 1 15. 128 
Kazmierezak. Antoinette 73. 95 
Keen, Curtis 98. 113. 117, 129 
Kccrs, Elizabeth 93, 105, 129 
Kefford, Kellv92, 129 
Keister Hall — First Floor 103 
Keister Hall — Third Floor 103 
Keller, Neill 80, 102, 129 
Kelley, Shirley 24 
Kennedy, Barham 149 
Kessler, David 84 
Keyvanfar, Keyvan 39, 99, 113 
Kichman, Richard 67, 159 
Kiefel, John 12, 107, 160, 161 
Kiehl, Anne - 1934 37 
Kilmer, Donna 84, 88, 94 
Kirk, Scott 56, 57, 65, 85, 88. 1 13 
Kirt. Nan 25 
Klepoms. Kathy 71.93 
Kline. Dorothy 25 
Kline. Kathv 25 
Klotz. Patricia 79. 80 
Kohler. Debbie 93. 129 
Kohler. Luann 114. 129 
Koterba. Christine 22 
Knights of the Valley 1 1 1 
Krall. Andrew 98, 113 
Kratzer.Eric 103 
Krause. Maureen 25 
Krause. Robert 12, 107 
Knegh, Herbert 67, 88, 103, 154 
Kresen, Amy Jo 92 
Kubik, Donna 75, 77,95 
Kielikowski, Phyllis 24 
Kunkel, Gary 73. 80. 102. 1 13 
Kuriiaka. David 67. 101. 115 

LacQvara. Nicholas 107 

Lake. Nancy 80 

Lamberto. Joseph 10. 53. 88. 101.117. 

Lamoreux. Mariano 147. 156. 171 
Lane. Harry 24 
Lasher. Janctte 130 
Laskowski. Al 154. 155 
Lasky. David 31 
Lau.Robert31. 119 
Lazorcik. David 84 
Leader, Walter 154 
Leadership Day 50 
Lee. Jonathan 99. 127. 130 
Lcfurge. Scott 59. 79. 85. 98. 1 13. 128, 

Lcfurge, Stephen 1 1, 70, 77, 85, 98, 110, 

113, 124, 128, 138 
Leister, Peggy 92, 112 
Lenker, Stephen 57, 158 
Leonard, Viola 24 
Lesher, Jeffrey 98, 113 
Lewis, John 102, 111 
Lcwis,Lcarae55,86,95, 112 
Life Work Recruits — 1936 68 
Lindemuth, Eve 95 
Liptak, Stephen 99, 109 
Litlle, Barb 25 

Litllewood, Kan 76, 78, 95, 102. 130 
Littlewood. Keith 85 
Lloyd. Robert 101 
Lomax. Monica 79. 96 
Long, James 24 
Loose, Darryl 89 
Lost, Elizabeth 72, 86. 94, 147 
Lostntto, Glenn 159, 164 
Love, Jean 31, 55, 140 
Loy, Marilyn 24 
Lubold, Cbtis 85, 102 
Lucken, Sr , George 24 
Luckenbill, Brian 7 1 , 77, 79, 80, 89, 102 
Lunde, Peter 130 
Lynch, Clyde 16 


MAC Championship Basketball Team 
— 1952-53 142 

Mackneer, Donna 7, 92 

Mallei, Frank 99 

Maintenance Staff 24 

Marching Band 83 

Macnna, Dominic 102 

Markowicz, Leon 18, 31 

Marley, Lora 94, 171 

Marquette, George 15, 20, 1 18 

Marrone, Tami 94 

Martens, Carole 85, 88, 94 

Martin, Betsy 92 

Martin, Boyd 24 

Martin, John 85, 131 

Martin, Larry 24 

Martin. Scott 67. HI. 148. 149 

Martin. Theresa 63. 65. 75. 78. 89. 94 

Maruska. Susan 85. 88 

Mary Green Hall — First Floor 92 

Mary Green Hall — Second Floor 9;^ 

Mary Green Hall — Third Floor 93 

Mastovich, Denise 94. 171 

Math Club 75 

Mathies, Cindy 106.131 

MayDay. Mid-20'8 90, 91 

May, Michael 14, 82,84, 101 

Mayer, Joerg 31 

Mayo, Tamara 85, 94, 131 

McCabe. Martin 11. 101. 144 

McLaughlin. Elizabeth 65. 79 

Mealev. Carolyn 93. 108 

Mehlman. Laura 72. 112. 115 

Melton. David 77. 80. 99. 115. 149 

Mens Basketball Team — 1916-17 143 

Men's Basketball Team 154. 155 

Men's Cross Country 150. 151 

Men's Glee Club — 1920 69 

Men's Lacrosse 154, 155 

Men's Tennis Team — 1917 142 

Mercado, Lisa 106 

Metz, Johnna65,87, 93 

Meyers, Anthony 14 

Michaels, David 23, 24, 25 

Michaels, Kris 25 

Michael, Stacie 84, 85. 86. 95 

Michielsen, Betty 25 

Miele, Lisa 94 

Mijares, Gilberto 39 

Mills, Collins 102 

Miller Chapel 5 

Miller, David 75, 75, 77,98 

Miller, Kirslen 71, 112 

Miller. Melissa 93 

Miller, Michael 78, 101 

Miller, Michelc94, 169 

Miller, Robert 99, 107 

Miller, T Mason 99 

Miller, William 24 

Mills, Mary 25 

Minner, Angelina 112 

Moe, Owen 31 

Moffett, Charlene 

Mohler, Sandra 96 

Mongon, Patricia 169 

Monighan, Christopher 104 

Monighan, Michael 111 

Montesano, Maria 88 

Montgomery, Tracy 62 

Moore, Bradley 107 

Morehart, David 101 

Morgan, Patti 1 12 

Morgan, Philip 31 

Mount, John 131 

Moyer, Catherine 72, 93 

Mover, Melissa 93, 157 

Muir, Robert 66, 98, 131, 145, 149, 168 

Mund, Allan 18 

Murphy, Edward 99 

Murray, Jill 10, 65, 86, 95, 106 

Murren. Carolyn 72 

Music Educators National Conference 

Muzyka, Stephen 99 
Myers, Joseph 103, 109, 158 


Nacc, Barbara 79, 82. 116. 131 
Nantz. John61. 

Naugle. Linda 94 

Ncff.Lydia75. 80, 95. 112 

Neidig. Howard 32. 54. 118 

Neidig. Delia 23. 24 

Neman. Carol 85. 106. 1 12. 132 

NeuhoH. Heidi 65. 79.95 

Newcomer. Jacueline 79. 116 

Nguyen. Kimmai 39. 99 

Nguyen. Duy 105 

Niles. Timothy 65. 102 

Nolan. Susan 12. 86. 95. 112. 132 

Norma. Stephen 117 

North Hall — Dining Hall 91 

Norton, John 32 

Nunan. Elizabeth 93 


O'Donnell, Agnes 32 
O'Donnell, J Robert 32 
O, Pass Bollinger Plaza 4 

Oertcl, April 92 

Olalsson, Brynja 85, 94 

Olinger, Susan 75, 77, 86, 94. 1 12 

O'Neill. Beth 95 

O'Neill. James 107. 150. 151. 162 

ONeill. Tobias 102 

Orchestra 82 

Organizations 58 

Overman, John 12, 79, 80, 82, 1 16, 132 

Owsinski, Thomas 79, 1 16 

Pagano, Thomas 154 

Page, Jeanne 72, 92, 105, 132, 167 

Page, H Dwight 32, 73 

Paillex, Leslye 55, 1 12 

Palombo, Donald 115 

Patterson, Debra 21 

Pauley. Andy 115. 132 

Pearl. Kimberly75.75. 93 

Pellegrini. April 79. 80 

Pence, Laura 56, 57, 80, 85, 93, 1 10, 1 1 2 

Pennington, Joseph 87, 99 

Peters, Deborah 72, 94 

Peters, Kevin 103, 115, 137, 144, 145 

Peterson, Arthur 5. 8, 9, 15, 18, 39, 52, 60, 

Peterson, Connie 8 
Peterson, Ingnd 57, 78 
Pelrules. Gerald 32. 168 
Phi Alpha Epsilon 114 
Phi Gamma Mu 115 
Phi Lambda Sigma 107 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 116 
Phillips. Mark 03, 103, 111 
Phillips, Scott 104 
Philokosmian Literary Society — 1870 

Pierzga, James 109 
Piper, Anna 25 
Piper, Jean 24 
"Plain and Fancy" 58, 59 
Plank, Michael 99, 114, 115, 132 
Plummer, John 99 

Pochekallo, Gloria 79, 85, 1 10, 1 12, 132 

Pollack, Sidney 32 

Ponlz, Scon 7, 98. 113. 149, 158 

Pomno, Anthony 102 

Portolesc, Joseph 66, 133, 164 

Powell, Linda 79, 80,82 

Presidential Staff 20 

Proiect 77 

Propsl.Karcn72, 93 

Prussing, Amy 1 1 


Quad KH 



Raab. Waller 52 

Rachiiba, Theresa 65. 75. 112 

Raflerty. Daniel 103. 109. 168 

Randrup. Peler 33 

Rauch. Douglas 88. 132 

Raudabaugh. Tammy 93. 108. 147. 167 

Rauenzahn. Hamcl 79 

Redman. Robert 98. 113 

Reed. Lynlee 40. 59. 80. 95. 1 12 

Reed. Richard 4. 10. 20 

Reed. O Kent 33 

Reich. Thomas 66. 104 

Reidy. Kevin 33 

Reilsnidcr. Louanne 78. 80. 86. 92 

Reigle. Chalmer 24 

Reihan. Michael 99. 113. 115 

Reihl. Cheryl 23 

Reilly. Jame5 6. 71. 103. Ill 

Reiner, George 46. 76. 102 

Relay Tum — 1914 142 

Reppert. Oscar 24 

Ressor. Gary 151. 159 

Rhine. Gary 133 

Rhodes. Jacob 33. 39. 55. 1 14. 1 18 

Rhodes. William 107 

Richler. David 104 

Reig. Joseph 98. 133 

Riley. Robert 20 

Rivera. Sally 25 

Roach. Janice 75.93. 108 

Roach. Tern 12. 58. 59. 79. 80. 94. 106. 

Roach. Tod 99 


'm^s^ ^^ 

Robel. Mary 83 

Roberts. Denise 72. 73. 84 

Robinson. Lynn 70. 104. 115. 117 

Rocco. Frank 105. 113 

Rodngue;. Arlene 156. 157 

Rogers. Robert 162 

Rohland. Kathryn 133 

Rohrer. John 82. 102 

Rose. Robert 33 

Roseberry. Christopher 24 

Roscnberger. Robert 109. 159 

Rosier. Stephen 99. 133 

Ross. Jennifer 112 

Rothermel. John 154 

Rolhermel. William 24. 109 

Rem. Sue 24 

Rotunda. Joseph 66. 134 

Royer. Ellen 82 

Royer. Michael 12. 107. 151 

Rditfson, Karen 93. 94. 147 

Rucco. Joseph 12. 113. 134 

Rupert. Jane 5. 78.86.95. 115. 134 

Rusen. Michael67. 111. 159. 164 

Rusen.Paul HI. 164. 165 

Russoniello. Lisa 73. 78. 79. 80. 85 

Rutherford. F Allen 8. 18 

Ryland. Charles 24 

Sacco. Janet 94. 106 

Salam. Marguerite 76. 92. 112.115. 123. 

Salldin, Brian 101. 113 
Saimonsen. Knstina 115 
Saluer. Joanne 95. 169 
Samii. Hossein 115 
Sample. Frederick 8. 9 
Sanderson. Gail 33 
Sattazahn, Clay 15. 79.84 
Sauerwein. Anita 25 
Sava. Uurie79.95. 116 
Savoca. Jeffrey 99. 168 
Saxena. Sanjoy 115 
Sbraccia. Barbara 106. 167. 169 
SchaeHer. Michael 99 
Schaefler. Teme 6 
SchalkoH. Robert 59. 79. 80. 102 
Schiller. Allison 88. 93. 134 
Schoen.Etic 103 
Schools. Pat 25 
Scranton. William 5 
Schteffer. Cherie 115 
176 Schubauer. Mar|one72. 9b. 167 

Schvetz. Heinrich 80 

Schhultz. Daniel 84. 99 

Schwabe.UrslOl. 113 

Scollick. Bryan 80. 82. 102. 1 16 

Scott. Carol 82 

Scott. Charles 86. 99 

Scott. James 33. 96 

Scott Mark 56. 57. 72. 86. 88. 98. 1 13 

Sealander.Julie77.94. 112. 152 

Seasholtz. Mary 98 

Sccrctarie* 25 

Seitz. David 34 

Seilz. Mary 134 

Sekula. David 84. 101. 113 

Semanchick. Anne 92. 112 

Semanchick. Olga 94 

Shaler. Eric 40. 76. 77. 78. 79. 80. 102 

Shaffer. Lance 102. 154. 161 

Shanle. Bonni 94 

Shaud. Helen 82 

Sheets. Walter 78. 80. 99 

Sheffy. Anthony 107 

Shetlenberger. Marguente 24 

Sherman. Robert 77. 80. 101. 113 

Shermer. Bonnie 79. 82. 96. 116 

Shetter. Glenda 94. 1 12. 147. 167 

Sheykhnazan. Mostafa 39. 133 

Shipman. Cheryl 82 

Shirey. Charles 109. 144 

Showers. Bill 24 

Showers. Jackie 25 

Shuey. David 24 

Sier. Stephen 99. 134 

Sigma Alpha lota 116 

Silver Hall — Fitat Floor 95 

Silver Hall — Second Floor 95 

SUver Hall — Third Floor 96 

Smsabaugh. Lynne 72. 94. 169 

Sipe. Martha 79. 80. 100 

Silaras. Delia 88. 93. 108 

Sitter, Jeffrey 102. 159 

Slagle. Edward 12. 107. 151. 163 

Ski Club 85 

Smith. Barb 25 

Smith. Christopher 161 

Smith. Cynthia 79. 93. 116 

Smith. Eric 85. 87. 102. 135. 140 

Smith. Holly J 95 

Smith. Holly M 65. 79 

Smith. Jim 156. 157 

Smith. John Aberrathy 20. 39. 48. 73. 76. 

Smith. Paul 99 

Smith. Stephanie 67. 93. 108. 156. 170. 

Smith. Steven 111. 164 

Snack Bar Staff 25 

Snavely. Joseph 723 

Snyder. Jeffrey 104 

Soccer 148. 149 

Sohball 170. 171 

Sollenberger. Todd 109. 154 

Sorrentino. Louis 23. 145 

Solo. Wesley 103. 154 

Spittle. Ed 161 

Spolts. Jon 12. 111. 135 

Spring Art* Festival 64. 65 

Springer. Margaret 95 

Stachow. Michael 60. 76. 78. 80 

Slahl. Alicia 106. 135. 138 

Staller. Scott 77. 99. 148. 149 

Stalnecker. Edward 24 

Stanson. Gregory 20 

Sleckman. Michael 58. 71. 77. 102 

Stehman. Martha 24 

Sleinke. Leiand 85. 102. 114.135 

Slem.Lori72.93. 169 

Stevenson. Dina 34 

Stevenson. William 85. 109. 164. 165 

Sthare. Annette 96 

Stimpson. Joanne 73. 92. 1 14. 135 

Stockbridgc. Martha 93 

Stockhaus. Joann 94 

Stockhaus. Linda 75. 94 

Stoltztus. Cheryl 78. 94. 152 

Stone. Jeffrey 85. 103. 113 

Stoner. Timothy 99 

Strauss. Andrew 99. 136 

Stnckler. E Peter 18 

Struble. George 43 

StiMlcot Council 86 

StiHient Judicial Board 86 

Sullivan. Stanley 85. 109. 164 

Summers. Donna 94 

Summers. Linda 25 

Suns. Julie 34 

Sutovich. Mark 67. 103. 161 

Suzuki. Ayumi 39. 73. 80. 96 

Sweigerf. Dennis 34. 118 

Szczesniak. Mana 94 


Table of Cootenta 3 

Tallis. Thomas 80 
Taormina. John 135. 145 
Tarsi. Maria 112 
Taylor. Neil 77. 104. Ill 
Tenney. Bonnie 25 
terHorst. Jerald52 
Thach. Kathleen 25. 136 
Thomas. Donna 1 14 
Thomas. Kevin 13. 79. 80. 84 
Thomas. Tara 72 
Thompson. Carol 79 
Thompson. Warren 35 
Tice. Thomas 136 
Tiemey. Kathy 147. 166. 167 

Tindley. Andrea 93. 108 

Toland. Susan 78. 92. 112 

Tom. C F Joseph 34 

Torres. Teresa 93. 108 

Tousley. Horace 35 

Townsend. Mark 35 

Track 162. 163 

Trexler. Janell79. 95. 116 

Trostle. Brent 56. 57. 80. 85. 101, 113 

Troulman. Patricia 5. 11. 70.92. 112. 114. 

136. 140 
Troulman. Perry 35 
Troutman. Richard 149 
Trubilla. Rose 62 
Truono. Joseph 159 
Trutt. Tracy 93. 156. 157. 170. 171 
Tuorto. (iiry 12. 109 
Turner. Marlene 136 
Tursi. Maria86. 93. 147 
Twain. Mark 51 


Umbcrgcr. Peg 25 
Umla, Richard 78. 79. 80, 102 
Uodcrground 62, 63 
Unger, Robert 20. 151. 152 


Vaclavik. Kathryn 12. 65. 78. 89. 94. 169 

Vagyoczky. Christine 75. 95. 1 12 

Valente. Frederick 99. 1 1 1. 163 

Van Bonschoten. Craig 104 

Van Etten. William 102. 113 

Van Horn. Michele 75. 94 

Van Houten. Paul 161 

Veilh. David 149 

Verhoek. Susan 35 

Verratti. Nicholas 66. HI 

Verner. Allison 94 

Vickroy Hall — First Floor 94 

Vickroy Hall — Second Floor 94 

Viozzi. Kathleen 75. 114. 136 

Visneski. Mark 101. 109 

Viso. Mana39 

Vlaisavljevic. Nicholas 115 

Voran. Ray 99. 76 


Wagner. Man 78. 82. 94 

Walak. James63. 99 

Walker. Farrah 94 

Walsh. Paul 1 1 1 

Walsh. Rose 84. 87 

Walter. Heather 79. 80. 92. 106. 137 

Walter. Susan 112. 171 

Warden. Sara 82. 95. 137 

Warren. James 102. 149 

Washchysion. John 85. 104 

Williams, Brad 101. 154 

Williams. David 103. 137. 161 

Williams. Drew 88. 89. 102 

Williams. Jr . E D 18 

Williams. Mary 21 

Williams. Stephen 35 

Wilson. Julia 38 

Wirth. Patricia 73. 106. 167 

Wise. Rebecca 93. 108 

Withington. David 107 

Witmer. Mark99. 114. 137 

Witmet. Stephen 72. 76. 77. 98. 100 

Wmled. Mane 92. 112 

WLVC 87 

Woll. Paul 35 

Wolf. Timothy 84. 102 

Wolfe. Allan 35 

Wolfe. Karen 88 

Wolfe. Warren 101 

Women's Basketball 156. 157 

Women's BasketbaU Team — 1916-17 

Women's Croas-Country 152. 153 
Women's Lacrosse 166. 167 
Woods. Glenn 35. 89. 119 
Woods. John 14.41.98. 110. 113 
Worth. Patricia 82 
Wrestiing 158. 159 
Wnght. Jennifer 114 
Wnght. William 75. 98. 151 
Wyckoff. Phillip 10.99. 113. 132 
Wyman. Pamela 96 

Yanncy. Mina 1 15 

Yeiser. Leon 24 

Yciser. Kevin 24 

Yesteryear Festival 60. 61 

Yoakam. David 85. 99. 109. 149. 164 

Yoder. Knstel 75. 94 

Yost. Harry 18 

"You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown" 

Young Democrats 72 
Yuhas. Rosemary 22 

Zappala. John 102 
Zearfoss. Samuel 23 
Zeiters. June 25 
Zettlemoyer. Stacey 112. 171 
Zieber.Scolt41.85. 101. 113 
Ziegler. Amy 75. 86. 95. 112. 137 
Zimmerer. Holly 156 
Zimmerman. Cjary 67. 160. 161 
Zimmemian. Jeffrey 160. 161 
Zimmennan. Rochelle 93. 147. 167 
Zlogar. Patrick 67. 97. 154. 155 
Zural. Debra 79. 94 


Watson. Sondra 82, 116. 137 

Weber,ChnsIina89, 93 

Webster. Christine 94 

Webster, Michele 93 

Week, Robert 107 

Weddle. Steven 103 

Wcidner. Jeane 65. 72, 73. 75. 95 

Wen9er,Tracy5. 10.61,70,86.88.94. 

112. 117. 147. 156. 167 
Werner. James 24 
WeslhoH. Blaik 76 
Wheeler. Mana 77, 93. 147. 167 
White. Karl 24 
White, William 103, 154 
Whitehead. Leroy 7, 66. 79. 80. 102. 1 16 
Whitford. Leonard 102. 137. 168 
Whiteman. Patricia 82 
Whitman, Mildred 24 
W*s and Buckle 85 
Wis *od Buckle — 1963 68 
Wilkins. Wallace 77,99 
WiUard. Michael 12.99. 107 

The 1*^85 QuittapMlo staff wishes to thank 
Ed Patrick of Taylor Publishing Company, 
Dallas. Texas, lor his much needed advice 
during this past year, Carl Wolfe Studios 
of Philadelphia for all their help in getting 
the photographs taken and developed lor 
this book, Toni of Carl Wolfe Studios for 
all her patience and understanding with set 
ting up the photography schedule. Scott of 
Carl Wolfe Studios for keeping calm dur 
mg the "group" and candid photo sessions, 
Charles Frostick of LVC's Communica- 
tion Department for his help with the 
sports team shots and the sports records. 
John Uhl for helping to take the "old" pic- 
tures used in this publication. Robert Har- 
ntsh. college store manager, for giving up 
his IBM lypewnter for use in the staff room 
and for helping to identify the "unknowns". 
Glenn H. Woods, advisor to this project 
for the first year, for his devotion when 
much devotion was needed