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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

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Opening .... 
Academics . r' 
Campus Life . 

Seniors 

Organizations 
Athletics .... 

Closing 

Index 



pW.2 
. page 16 
. page 54 
. page 96 
. page 1 1 6 
. page 1 54 
. page 1 84 
. page 1 89 




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1986Quittapah^ 



Volume 72 




Annv 



« VAllev College 
Lebanon Vauey 

nviUe^Pennsylvana 



OrewR. Williams, 




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//[^ ducation for life 
and leadership" 
Our education 
forms the network which 
will support our lives. 

Gnarled limbs frame the focal point of the campus. 
Mike Rusen and Scott Cousin await the outcome of a 
complicated play. 






Mark Alexander looks on with dismay as the Dutchmen 
lose control of the pigskin. 

Though all roads lead to Rome, the rumble of Conrail 
trains suggest a more appropriate location as they pass the 
dorms n times a day. 

Knights of the Valley take the initiative in renovating Ham- 
mond's landscape. 



•>«i^&waL ^*3b£.^ 



aJ.i Ve 



Alive 



With 
September 
and the 
unfolding of a new 
academic year, we 
find ourselves 
challenged to 
develop values and 
life skills. 





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The College offers new pro- 
grams to train students. Julie ,h/ 
Gunshenan works in the 
Recording Technology studio. ■/(^■.'., 

During the week, the Ad 
ministration Building buzzes TT^''^ 
with activity as it offers students i 
a wide range of services. 






Quittapahilla 





Administration and 
faculty prepare 
students to 
become leaders. 




The Petersons express the love and 
tradition of Christmas. 

Staff are often seen passing free 
time on campus. Here, Mrs. Kline and 
Mrs. Guerissi leave behind their 
duties in the Registrar's office as they 
enjoy an outdoor lunch. 

President Peterson and Dr. Sydney 
Pollack discuss innovations in the 
biology program. 



aoLi L/e 



Ali\ 




The return of alumni and the 
crowning of the queen makes 
homecoming a time of 
excitement. 

Beth Justin pauses for a closer 
inspection of campus artwork. 

Responsible for both admit- 
tance into the college and en- 
trance into employment, 
Carnegie symbolizes both the 
advent and conclusion of life at 
LVC. 





Quittapahilla 





The warmth and friendship of 
the campus remind us that 
we have the support of 
friends, faculty, and 
administration as we strive to 
utilize our educational 
opportunities. 



Members of the court, Patty 
Creasy, Geoff Howson, Patti 
Mongon, Glen Bootay, Theresa 
Rachuba, and Rich Bradley, wait 
for the decision. 



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Alive 




Dicksie Bohler and Terri 
Roach, share the emotion of a 
time-honored tradition. 

Fans, including Mr. Robert 
Harnish and Dave Filbert, react 
to the tension of the Moravian 
game. 



Quittapahilla 





Laughing and playing together are as 
much a part of college as widening 
and applying knowledge. Time 
spent with family and friends saves us 
from losing our sanity to the demands of 
our courses. 



Karen Burt, Joe Lipinsky, and Dave Bolton discuss their recent 
bookstore purchases. 
Laura Clugston brings to life the notes of Rhapsody in Blue. 
Jill Murray enjoys a lazy afternoon on campus. 




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NO campus can exist independent of 
the community it serves. Students 
and community residents mingle, 
thru on — and off-campus activities to give 
birth to LVC's special life. 




Commuters chat between classes. 

Famous for its streetlights, the nearby town of Hershey offers a pleasant 
diversion for students. 




Quittapahilla 
W 



hfllSHEYPARK 



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Cauldrons and spirits transform the 
dorm into a Halloween fantasy. 

When the wind is right, scents of 
chocolate flavor the campus from 
nearby Hershey, "Chocolate town 
U.S.A." 




Thru many personal touches, students 
create an atmosphere alive with 
enthusiasm. Home ties and new 
experiences flood our lives as we share 
ourselves with one another. 



Unwinding after class, Laura Pence catches up on 
hometown events. 

The spirit of the Christmas season comes alive across the 
campus. 





Quittapahilla 
12 



entle touches make us feel at home and 
remind us of childhood as we continue 
to grow. 




Santa's not the on- 
ly one out to lunch. 
Students gather in 
the West Dining Hall 
to get energy to carry 
them on. 

Labs bring 
botanical curiosities 
into our lives. 



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After four years, we exchange the textbooks 
and friendships, so familiar and precious, for 
the realities of the job market or further 
education. If we were wise, we leave America's 
Leadership College prepared to share and apply an 
education which will last a lifetime. 




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The Social Quad en- 
courages students to 
combine studying and 
sunning. 

The Quittapahilla 
Creek, which once was 
the sight of the 
fresh men -sophomore 
tug-of-war, com- 
memorates the 70th 
anniversary of our year- 
book's namesake. 

As the close of our 
college years draws 
near, we find ourselves 
following our intellec- 
tual, spiritual, and 
social education into a 
lifetime of growth. 



arJ^i L/e 



Alive 



15 




Quittapahilla 



16 




"An institution of learning of high grade" was our founders' visions. 
Today, we receive a quality education that's vibrant and challenging, 
ranging from genetics experinnents to piano lessons. Though sometimes 
overwhelmed, we resist the temptation to give up but continue. 
Renewed, we realize our goal. 




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Vision and planning 
formed an 



^f^W*" 



Institution of higher learning 



We're 1 20 years old and still alive! Most 
people do not live that long, yet 
businesses and colleges continue down 
the path of time, many times struggling 
and fighting to stay alive. Many wm the 
fight, contmuing and progressing with ad- 
vancements in society. 

Our founders' vision when they open- 
ed the College on May /, 1866, was "a 
place where the minds of young people, 
under Christian influence, might be train- 
ed to the greatest efficiency, so that these 
young men and women, freed from the 
drag-chains of ignorance, superstition, 
ancf prejudice, might the more fully 
realize themselves in the service of God 
and man." Trustees, presidents, ad- 
ministrators and faculty have sought to 
uphold this vision down the path of time 
so students would become 
knowledgeable so that when they could 
use that nurtured knowledge in their jobs, 
homes, and communities. 

Our College motto is Lihertas per 
Ventdtem which means "the truth snail 
make you free." Before 1906, been freed 
from ignorance, superstition and pre- 
judice — our founders' vision. We have 
the knowledge of facts and have coupled 
that knowledge with the truth found in 
life about the facts. 

One of our major founders was Rev. 
however, our motto was "Knowledge is 
Power," a quote most likely derived from 
Francis Bacon. Through the years, 
students who have passed through the 
buildings and grounds have discovered 
that knowledge is power. Those who 



have sought knowledge and truth have 
G.W. Miles Rigor. He was part of the 
General Conference of the Church of the 
United Brethren in Christ that voted in 
1845 to establish a college for its 
denomination. However, it took some 
time to organize the institution and to find 
a home for it. During that time there was, 
in Annville, the Annville Academy which 
later changed its name to Lebanon Valley 
Insitute. In 1866, this academy became 
the sight of the College. 

So finally, when the church conference 
and founders decided on the location and 
basics for the college, the college opened 
its doors on Monday, May 7, 1866. And 
for the past 120 years its doors have re- 
mained opened despite college and na- 
tional problems. Many of the other col- 
leges started by the United Brethren in 
Christ Church closed their doors shortly 
after they opened. 

From the day Thomas Rhys Vickroy, 
first president and major founder, began 
his duties, to the establishment of the 
charter which states that the citizens 
"would establish and maintain forever, an 
institution of learning of high grade," 
there have been many happenings in the 
College's history. 

In tne early years, college and church 
administrators debated moving the Col- 
lege to Lebanon, Chambersburg, or 
Hagerstown, Maryland. Curriculum 
changes have also been made with the 
most recent one of a leadership program 
being introduced under President Arthur 
Peterson's administration. There have 




been presidential stirs which have caused 
several presidents to leave, leaving the 
College without an officer. Balanced 
budgets have been sought for. New 
buildings have risen from the ground, ad- 
ding to the original academy. Then, of 
course, the first administration building 
burned in 1 904. And now, in 1 986, we are 
termed "America's Leadership College," 
only one more change in the College's 
history. 

These changes have not occurred 
merely by accident, though, but by vi- 
sion. Our founders had visions, the 
citizens had visions, the church had vi- 
sions. Trustees, presidents, ad- 
ministrators, faculty, and students have 
carried out these visions to make LVC 
what it is today. But, these same people 
still have visions for the future. Lebanon 
Valley College is alive after 120 years and 
it is through knowledge and vision that 
we'll remain a vibrant institution of higher 
education. 

— Drew Williams 



The academy was the first Lebanon Valley 
College building. It stood on the site of Boll- 
inger Plaza, next to the LInited Methodist 
Church. 

The first College seal represents that which 
was first taught at LVC — the classics. The seal 
is in Latin and Greek. The Greek meant 
"knowledge is power." 

Today, many administrative decisions are 
made in the Administration Building. 




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The Daily News, Lebanon, Pa.. Wednesday, February 26, 
1986 

Harsco CEO 

Gets Founders 

Award 

By lOY OWENS 
Staff Writer 

ANNVIILE — leffrey |. Burdge, chairman and chief ex- 
ecutive officer of Harsco Corp., received Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege's 1986 Founders Award Tuesday night during ceremonies 
in the college chapel. 

Burdge, a British Army veteran who sometimes describes 
himself as "a war bride in reverse," came to the United States 
after World War II, became a Certified Public Accountant, 
and joined Harsco's division in Butler, Pa., as an auditor in 
1953. He has been with the firm's corporate headquarters in 
Camp Hill since 1975 and was elected president in 1977. 

In an introductory citation, LVC President Arthur Peterson 
hailed Burdge tor "dynamic leadership cjualities and 
praiseworthy citizenship in responding to the needs and con- 
cerns of his fellow residents in Central Pennsylvania." He 
referred to Burdge's many community service efforts with 
Goodwill Industries, the Salvation Army, Harrisburg Polyclinic 
Medical Center, and the Pennsylvania Chamber of 
Commerce. 

In response, Burdge said he believes 'this prestigious award 
is the more to be valued for the emphasis Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege IS placing on leadership. As 1 thank you, so am 1 challeng- 
ed to so concTuct myself as to earn it." 

The theme of community and the corporation was followed 
throughout the service when Clifford Jones, current president 
of the state Chamber of Commerce and former head of the 
Pennsylvania Public Utility Commission, addressed the 
Founders Day audience. 

lones recognized that "Pennsylvania is dotted with com- 
pany towns, company homes, company stores," but said he 
placed the greatest value on the example of Milton S. Her- 
shey, who valued the individual above the corporation. 

Communities look to their corporations, their employers, to 
provide many things, Jones went on. Chief among those, he 
said, are major contributions to civic and service programs, 
grants and scholarships for the education of young people and 
concern tor the general welfare of the community. 

But the corporation also looks to the community for certain 
things, and can decide whether to locate in one area or 
another on the basis of seemingly small benefits. 

Jones said be believes the company/community bond re- 
mains tirm, but declared "a quiet crisis is very much present 
that is forcing more changes than at any time vvitnin my 
memory." 

"In many communities, the largest contributors to the 
United Way and to all of the public simply no longer are 
there," he noted. "Management today is facing concerns and 
challenges they never knew before. And I never have seen 
anything like what's going on in corporate board rooms right 
now." 

Jones did not otter suggestions tor the "cjuiet crisis" solu- 
tion, but he praised LVC's Founders Day program as signifi- 
cant in the community-corporation partnership. 

Mr lettrev I, Burdge, HARSCO CtO, received the 1986 Founders Day Award. 
Becoming involved in the communil\ was tlie stress of Mr ( liltorfl lonc'. 
speecfi at Founders Day. ( jU/fMpa/i; 

20 




PROCEEDINGS AND DEBATES OF THE 99th CONGRESS, FIRST SESSION 
Vol. 131 WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1985 No. 171 

House of Representatives 



LEADERSHIP AT LEBANON 
VALLEY COLLEGE 

HON. ROBERT S. WALKER 

OF PENNSYLVANIA 
IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES 

Thursday, December 12, 1985 

EXTENSIONS OF REMARKS 

SUBMITTED BY REPRESENTATIVE 

ROBERTS. WALKER 



Mr. Speaker, 

For obvious reasons, all of us have a cons- 
tant, vigilant Interest In the state of education 
in our country. Each of us is aware of the many 
reports Issued over the last few years decrying 
the quality of education provided to our na- 
tion's students. There are many bright spots, 
however. We should use the success stories as 
models for suggestions, recommendations and 
new ideas for improving our system of educa- 
tion. In that context, I recommend to my col- 
leagues this report on the educational system 
and accompllsnments at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, which Is located in my Congressional 
district, and commend the officials at the col- 
lege for preparing this statement on the leader- 
ship they are providing in this vital area. 



THE CONTEXT OF LEADERSHIP AT 
LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE 

One hundred and eighteen years ago, in the 
aftermath of the Civil War, citizens of Annvllle, 
Pennsylvania, purchased a small academy In 
their city and presented the academy proper- 
ties to the founders of a new educational in- 
stitution, Lebanon Valley College. 

The founders of the College accepted the 
gift, and entered into a covenant to "produce 
and maintain a high grade college forever." 
That covenant has been kept through all 
generations. 

Were they to return today, the founding 
fathers would find pleasure In the continued 
serenity and wholesomeness of the site they 
chose so well. And, returning 19th century 
founders would be pleased with the quality of 
their beloved school. 

Lebanon Valley College has Indeed earned a 
national reputation of being a private school 
distinguished by quality. It Is highly accredited; 
its affairs marked by financial stability; its facul- 
ty of impeccable scholarly attainment; and its 
roll call of distinguished alumni Is a star- 
studded roster of those who have earned 
prestigious national and international 
fellowships and scholarships, and those who 
command leadership roles In the arts, business 
and professions. 

To keep Its commitment to maintain 
forever' an Institution of highest quality. 



Lebanon Valley College has, while preserving 
the best of its tradition as a sanctuary for stu- 
dent growth and intellectual inquiry, kept pace 
with the revolunlionary limes. Its tacilities are 
modern, and academic programs combine the 
best of the traditionally sound with the boldly 
innovative. Its science center is state-of-the- 
art; Its music center has been called the 'finest 
in the East.' 

As a mark of growth, Lebanon Valley College 
this year is offering new programs in psycho- 
biology, computer information systems, and a 
series of associate degrees in the rapidly grow- 
ing industry of travel and hotel aciministation 
and food service. The programs are rich and 
diverse, suiting the needs of students in the 
changing world of work. 

Lebanon Valley College Is very proud to 
have avoided the pitfall of ever becoming a 
college which is little more than a "shopping 
center for degrees." A student of Lebanon 
Valley College is treated as a whole person. His 
or her college years are viewed as a time of 
building foundations of lasting value systems, 
and of opening the mind to a lifetime of learn- 
ing and intellectural inquiry. 

Lebanon Valley College attracts and main- 
tains a culturally diverse student body and 
faculty and welcomes students from all 
religious faiths and racial and ethnii 
backgrounds. 

LVC and Leadership 

It is In this setting that students of all ages are 
introduced to the new central thrust of leader- 
ship development. 

The days are gone when a leader could de- 
pend solely on personal charisma or one Inspir- 
ing speech for effectiveness. Today's leaders 
need to combine skills, reinforcing allure with 
action, reasoning with resolution. Charisma is 
not enough; in a complex society, a leader 
must have substantial training in models of 
management and be totally aware ot his own 
strengths and weaknesses as well as those of 
his work colleagues. 

Lebanon Valley College has met the 
challenge of providing leadership training for 
all segments of the communilv through its 
four-tiered leadership development program; 
an ongoing program for selected hign school 
students; a college-level program consisting of 
seminars; courses and internships; tive-day and 
three-day development seminars for middle 
managers; and a quarterly program tor top 
executives 

Each of these four programs focuses on help- 
ing future and current leaders increase their 
creativity and productivity through self 
knowledge, sensitivity and management skills. 

The program for high school students, 
developed In cooperation with secondary 
school teachers and administrators, prepares 
students for the leadership challenges ahead of 
them. It Is actually a year-long program in 
tegraled with their schoolwork vvhic h in 
troduces them to leatlcrship priniiples, skills 



Atademic^ 



and behavior. Lebanon Valley College pro- 
vides materials, speakers, and a site for in-- 
depth seminar sessions. 

the introduction to the college-level pro- 
gram consists of seven weekly sessions held at 
the beginning of each student's college career, 
followed by a carefully tailored leadership 
study course and several other leadership lear- 
ning opportunities throughout their four years 
at tne college. Involvement in extracurricular 
activities, internships, and additional lectures 
and workshops are all components of a pro- 
gram being constantly reviewed and reshaped 
by the dedicated faculty and statf. In addition, 
members of the Lebanon Valley College facul- 
ty, aware of the Importance of a new leader- 
snip Imperative, have incorporated leadership 
development materials in a large number of 
already existing courses. 

Leadership development seminars tor mid- 
dle managers at Lebanon Valley College are 
currently being ottered on a monthly basis and 
have been enthusiastically endorsed by a 
number of businesses, corporations and non- 
profit organizations in South Central Penn- 
sylvania. A group of high-level executives have 
formed an advisory committee to help assure 
that the intensive three-day and five-day 
workshops cover the topics appropriate for 
contemporary leaders. These topics include 
decision making, situational leadership, in- 
novative problem-solving, ethics, creative 
feedback and goal setting. 

Lebanon Valley College's lop executive 
learership program Involves a limited number 
of chief executive officers who are interested 
in sharing their knowledge and wisdom on a 
number ol critical problems. The program con- 
sists of quarterly meetings which include a 
presentation by a current authority on leader- 
ship or management and a carefully moderated 
reaction session. 

The four-tiered leadership program at 
Lebanon Valley College is under the overall 
supervision of the school's president, Dr. Ar- 
thur Peterson Peterson and his staff are con- 
tinuously relining the new leadership program 
to ensure that It will meet the needs of all 
segments ot the community. Lebanon Valley 
College is the only college in the nation offer- 
ing this total community approach to leader- 
ship develofjment. It is an approach that bodes 
well lor the luture not only of the college itself, 
but the community it serves as well. 

We at Lebanon Vallev College teel confident 
thai the covenant passed to us by the founding 
lathers — to produce and maintain a high 
grade college forever — Is being honored In 
the tradition and style m which it was intended. 
A sense of history combined with a sense of 
community (provides a much needed backdrop 
to our everyday activities at the college. We 
value our heritage and are proud to be able to 
offer a new vision — a vision giving our 
students a competitive edge In career prepara- 
tion, a sounder approac h to community service 

a vision of "the leadership college. " 



21 



A tribute to 
friends 

In memoriam 

Remembering a trustee: 
Dr. Bertha B. Blair 

An entrepeneur in business and an active participant in 
community activities, Dr. Bertha Blair touched the lives ot 
many people on the Lebanon Valley College campus. 

Mrs. Blair was honored many times for her community 
service and her untiring guidance of the Denver and Ephrata 
Telephone and Telegraph Co., which she headed as president 
and chairman of the board for 30 years. 

She was once quoted as saying, "As long as I can, regardless 
of age, I'm going to be here. I don't know what that age will 
be, but I'm sure they'll find me here at my desk. I'd like to die 
with my boots on." Mrs. Blair was 93 when she died on Fri- 
day, July 12, 1985. 

After teaching in a one-room schoolhouse for a year, Mrs. 
Blair was persuaded by her father, the late William F. 
Brossman, to join his two-year-old family-founded company 
in 1913. 

She recalled her father saying at the time that he wanted her 
to keep an eye on the "city slicker gentleman" he had 
brought in from Bell Telephone Company to manage his firm. 
The "city slicker" was Christian E. Eaby, who later became her 
husband. 

Mrs. Blair started at D&E as a part-time switchboard 
operator, earning $480 a year handling calls from the ex- 
change's 100 telephones. 

She worked her way up through the company and was 
elected to the presidency in 1956, becoming the only woman 
to head one of the nation's 100 largest independent 
telephone companies. 

Today, the company serves 32,000 customers in a 227- 
square-mile area, including Denver, Ephrata, Adamstown, 
Lititz, Manheim and Akron. 

Throughout her career, Mrs. Blair was a pioneer, making 
sure D&E was among the first to employ the newest 
technological advancements. 

The company installed its first automatic dial system in 
1941, long before subscribers of neighboring Bell Telephone 
Company had the service. 

If a telephone or any other company stands still, it is of no 
value to its customers," she said in a newspaper interview in 
1960. "It is a case of keeping up to current trends and 
standards or falling behind." 

Her collegues recognized Mrs. Blair for her foresight. Wally 
Otto, Lancaster manager of Bell of Pennsylvania, noted, "Mrs. 
Blair, more than most people, was committed to the provision 
of quality communication. 

Bell of Pennsylvania worked hand-in-hand with the Denver 




Dr. Bertha B, Blair 

and Ephrata Telephone Co. over the years and we were' 
always impressed with her leadership, her cooperation and 
her spirit of service." 

Even with her reputation for hard work and devotion to the: 
business, Mrs. Blair found time for many community activities. 

She was cited by Ephrata Borough Council for hen 
"outstanding leadership" and "outstanding generosity and: 
civic contributions." 

Mrs. Blair attended two national conventions of the: 
Democratic Party and was the first female presidential elector i 
from Lancaster County. She also served formerly on the state: 
and national budget committees of the party. 

She was the first woman to be president of the Keystone 
State Chapter of the Independent Telephone Pioneers 
Association, in addition to being a former vice president of the 
U.S. Independent Telephone Pioneers. 

Mrs. Blair was active on Lebanon Valley's campus as well. 
She served as a trustee and received an honorary Doctor of 
Law degree from LVC. Dr. Blair gave generously towards the 
construction of the new music center which was named in her 
honor in 1 974 as Blair Music Center. 

FHer humorous sense was an asset to the Board of Trustees. 
Why did Bertha Blair join the LVC Board of Trustees with all 
her other activities? According to President Peterson, some 
close friends such as Allen Mund talked with her and in Ber- 
tha's words, "that's how it started." 

(Most of this copy is directly from the Lancaster, PA In- 
telligencer journal, Saturday, Mary 13, 1986.) 



Dr. Bertha B. Blair 



22 



Remembering a professor: 
Dr. Leonard Geissel 



(Ed. Note: Dr. Leonard Ceissel was a music professor who directed the bands. Dr. 
Ceissel taught here trom 1979 to the time ol nis death on July 1 5, 1985. Mary Bar- 
thasus, a member ot the class of 1 987, died following a car accident during the sum- 
mer of 1985. Mary was an English ma|or and a member of Clio. We will always 
remember these people who made their mark on this campus and made it a better 
place to be.) 

I remember vividly the first time I met Leonard Geissel. He had come from Pitts- 
burgh one late spring afternoon to interview for the music education position which 
was created by tne retirement of Dr. lames Thurmond. The meeting was lengthv, in- 
cluding not only a description oi the specific duties associated with this position, but 
also also a lengthy discussion about tne philosophy of music education. In addition 
to my assessment regarding Leonard's credentials to fill this position, I recall my per- 
sonal reaction to him — he seemed like such a nice person. 

This initial assessment was verified many times by both faculty and students m the 
first months after Leonard became a faculty member of the music department. 

Some consider children as accurate barometers of adults' personalities. As a part 
of his doctoral research concerning learning theory, Leonard did testing in the local 
school district. My younger daughter was among those he tested. . Although she did 
not recall his name, stating only that "he works tor you at the college," she did make 
an observation about him: "He seems like a really nice person." 

Leonard's "nice person" qualities were manifested in many different ways. I 
remember on occasions — some in formal settings such as over coffee at the "Co- 
Ed," — his expressions of concern about students in his classes. These comments 
were always delivered in a most genuine and caring manner, one in which identify- 
ing the source of the problem was much more important than either ignoring or 
dismissing it. 

When Leonard's illness advanced to a stage at which many would have been 
unable to continue with their daily obligations, he refused to yield. When it became 
necessary for him to cancel or postpone or ask for help, it bothered him greatly. 
Those ol^ us who were close enougn to witness his perseverance on a daily basis 
marveled at it. Yet, at this time he was actively participating with other members of 
the college community in a project to provide meals for those of the community 
who are less fortunate. 

If a music administrator had to list those qualifications which exemplify a well- 
rounded musician, he would be hard pressed not to point out that Leonard ex- 
hibited most of them: teacher, scholar, conductor, composer. But in addition to 
these, he exhibited another quality toward which most civilized humans aspire: he 
was a caring person. In a world which often smacks of insincerity, I think there is a 

lesson in this for all of us. r^ „ , ^ , 

-Dr. Robert C. Lau 




Remembering a classmate: 
Mary Bartashus 

It was the first Tuesday in May, the warmest day of the year so tar, 
and we sat around after the English department picnic m my newly 
green and blossomy back yard. At many department attairs like this 
the students tind reasons to leave shortly after dessert-who wants 
to talk too long with professors who would torget their heafi it il 
were not attached to their syllabus? But this evening fifteen or 
twenty students stayed on to tell stories, laugh, complain, delend, 
and generally en|oy themselves. Daylight-savings time had begun 
three days earlier, and we were all acting like children still happily 
stunned by the gift of an extra hour to play after supper 

In the middle of the group sat a stock\ sophomore girl in a yellow 
sundress. She didn't dominate the talk, but somehow the group 
seemed to take its energy from her. Her voice was stronger than the 
others, her laugh fuller, warmer, her words more entertaining. 
Sometimes they also showed more anger And the rasp in her voice 
and the dry, creased skin around her eyes made her seem older 
than any of us. Yet the energy and the frilly sundress made her 
seem younger. She seemed, simply, to be more of everything at 
once, to have been fashioned in a stronger, more intense way, 

I don't remember what all the talk was about, |ust that it was 
good and that it went on longer than anyone expected. But finally 
some students did have to go, then others, then other professors, 
until the only ones left were the six seniors, myself, and the girl in 
the sundress. Suddenly things had become slighly awkward. The 
seniors all sat there not by coincidence but because I had arranged 
to have our last senior seminar that evening at the house, after the 
picnic. Actually, what we were about to have was not a class. We 
had studied all the books, the papers weren't due until Friday, and 
the only real item left on our agenda was a last, looking-ahead, 
there's-to-us-and LVC parly. Although the gift of light made it seem 
earlier, it was time to get on with our plans. 

But the girl in the yellow sundress didn't know any of this. She so 
clearly en|oyed being there, accepted, even needed, that it look 
awhile before one of us, probably myself, had the heart to tell her 
At first her face darkened, but when she understood that we meant 
nothing personal the smile came back. Everyone said goodbye. 

I remember standing in my front yard a minute to watch her walk 
across the big empty ballfield back up toward campus. When she 
got past the dirt at second base, she stooped down quickly and 
took off her sandals. The slow strides, bare teet disappearing one at 
a lime into the cenlerfield grass, strong white calves and shoulders 
and the yellow dress so bright against the green bank she was ap- 
proaching, head down, sandals dangling from one hand — that's 
my last picture of Mary. 

I remember that when I returned to the seniors out back a slight 
chill had come into the air. II was not summer after all. Obviously 
the party would soon have to move inside: and we all sensed that 
when It did the music would be quieter and slower than usual and, 
for this one time at least, we would do a lot more looking back than 
looking ahead. 

-Dr. Phihp Bilhngs 
Dr. Geissel was professor of music 



Dr. Ceissel/ Mary Bartashus 



Maintaining 

forever an 

instution of 

highest quality 

ShoukI we offer new programs of study? Should minors be 
reinstituted? How can the leadership program be im- 
plemented mto the present curriculum? Should we review the 
alcohol policy? Should we discuss plans for a new gymnasium 
and speak with the Eagles? Are we in a healthy financial state? 
These are just a few of the cjuestions board members ponder, 
attempting to provide the best possible answer to keep alive 
and maintain forever an institution of highest cjuality. 

I'r^■'^l(it■nl ol Ihr Boiird i>i Iruslfcs, Dr Eiiz.ibt'lh k Weisburgcr, a l'M-1 
gr.idujte, IS tht' guirling Icirte of ttie Bii.ird. 

Bf)ard member Curvin Deiiinger presents an item lor discussion at the tall 
meeting. Our board is unique in that it i; ontains three students. 

Board of Trustees Offiters 
(jer.ild D- kaullmaii F irsi Vice President Elaine G. Hackman Second Vice 
('resident E. D. Williams, |r. Secretary E. Peter Strickler Treasurer Harry B 
Yost Assistant Secretary F. Allen Rutherford, )r. Immediate Past President 




Quittapahilla 



24 



Dr. Arthur 
L. Peterson 
President 
of the 
College 



Dr. Peterson stands In front of the fireplace In 
the living room of kreiderhelm, the official 
residence of the President. 

Dr. and Mrs. Peterson trim the kreiderheim 
Christmas tree. Krelderheim is bustling with activi- 
ty during the Christmas season. 
Studying the football team's moves. Dr. Peterson 
hopes for a Valley score. 




Presidential staff 




Vice President for Student Affairs, Dr. George Marquette pauses in front 
of ttie Administration Building after a meeting with the President. 

The Controller, Dr. Robert Riley manages the financial affairs of the 
College. 

Responsible for Continuing Education and Special Programs is Dr. 
Howard Applegate, Dean of Continuing Education. 

Alumni Director, Robert Unger takes a pause to bid farewell to his job 
and Alma Mater, before moving to Georgia. 



paves way for leaders 






In the Academic Affairs 
office for the year is Dr. 
)ohn Norton, Acting Dean 
of the Faculty. 

In charge of enrolling 
students, Dean Gregory 
Stanson works with the 
Admissions and Financial 
Aid counselors to admit 
students. 

Taking time out. Dr. 
John Abernathy Smith is 
more than a chaplain. He 
also works with interna- 
tional students and ar- 
ranges the annual quiz 
bowl. 

Development Director, 
Mrs. Karen Cluntz seeks 
funds for financial aid and 
aid for college expenses. 



llBANONlLLEY COLLEGE 



College Relations Officesi 

Alumni 
.Development 



.\ ' 



Academics 

27 



Administration links 




In charge of financial aid, Mr. Ronald Good works on the 
amounts and types of aid given to students. 

Associate Dean of Students, Rosemary Yuhas stops outside 
Carnegie, the site of her office. 

Assistant Development Director, Mrs. Kathleen Thach assists in 
obtaining funds for the College. 

The Communications department consists of Marilyn Weister, 
director Mrs. Mary Williams, and sport information officer |amie 
Auman. (Missing is Jody Rathgeb 



Quittapahilla 
28 



college community 




Helping students find professional and summer jobs as well as in- 
ternships is the job of Mr. David Evans, Director of Career Planning 
and Placement. 

Director of Student Activities, Mrs. Cheryl Weichsel coordinates 
student organizations and activities. 

The Registrar, Mr. Bruce Correll schedules courses and records 
students' academic records. 

All bills are paid in the business office where Mr. Dane Wolfe is 
Associate Controller. 



Academics 
J 9 



staff provides services 




The new personal computers have increased the responsibilities of Computer Direc- 
tor Mr. Steven Shoop. 

Computer center assistant Mrs. Deborah Fullam instructs students in the use of the 
micro computers. 

Pictures, equipment distribution, and recording technology courses occupy the hours 
of Mr. |ohn Uhl's day. 

Whether it is a sore throat or a broken arm, Mrs. luliana Wolfe nurses students back 
to health. 



Quittapahilb 
30 



for a lifetime education 





Textbook ordering Is the primary responsibility for Bookstore 
Manager Mr. Robert Harnlsh. 

Keeping a current supply of books and periodicals In the 
library is the job of librarians Mr. William Hough, Mrs. Alice 
Diehl, Mrs. Eloise Brown and secretaries Mrs. Doris Cerlach and 
Mrs. Helen Bechtel. 

Administrative Assistant Robert Dlllane works between the 
administrative offices to strengthen communications. 



Academics 

31 



student support ft ""^ -—«-»- 



SECRETARIAL STAFF Row one; Grace 

Morrissey, |oy Cuerrisi, Carol Schaak, Tam- 
my Steele, Wendy Haldeman, Ann Lynch, 
Barbara Little, Kathy Kline, Karen McLucas, 
lac kie Showers; Row two; Bonnie Tenney, 
Dorothy Kline, Helen Bechtel, Doris 
GerLith, Pat Schools, Betty Michielsen, 
June Zeiters, Marilyn Boeshore, Bernlce 
Teahl, Barbara Smith, Mary Eshleman, Mary 
Mills, Anita Sauerwein, Arlene Davis, Gwen 
Pierce, Linda Summers 



FOOD SERVICE STAFF — Row one; loanne 
Curran, Dee Miriellcj, Viola Leonard, Dave 
Shuey, |im Werner, Darlene Schmoyer, Kay 
Hibshman, Marguerite Shellenberger, 
Marilyn Hibschman; Row two: MaryAnne 
Anspach, Betsy Grow, Scott Yeingst, Karl 
White, Tim Coomer, Danny Fox, Larry Mar- 
tin, Matt McLaughlin, George Lukens, Tom 
Peppert, MaryAnn Firestone 



HOUSEKEEPING AND MAINTENANCE 
STAFF, Day Shift — Row one; Irene FHatter- 
man, Elise Neele, Phyllis Kulikowski, Millie 
Whitman, Shirley Skelley; Row twcj; Boyd 
Martin, Oscar Reppret, Bill Blatt, Chalmer 
Reiglle, |im Missimer, Bill Miller, Betty 
Brandt, Carl Steiner, Delia Neidig (director 
of housekeeping); Row three: Kevin Yeiser 
(director of grounds), Charlie Firestone, 
Charlie Ryland, Bill Rothermel, I uke Zim- 
merman, FHarry Lane 



HOUSEKEEPING STAFF, Night Shift — Row 

one. Betty Diamond, Shirley Gingrich, 
Sarah Stohler, Sandy Stohr; Row two: 
FHennetta Goldert, Judy Foz, Fay Arnold, 
Irene Anspach, Ralph Long, Mervin Yingst, 
Sharon Zearfoss, Violanda Stefty, Delene 
Rothenburger 



32 




New dimension added to curriculum 




Hospitality program offers Associate in 
Applied Science degree 



Professionals from the industry 
provide classroom training in tood 
service administration, hotel ad- 
minstration and travel administra- 
tion for the new programs offered 
in these areas. Students and com- 
munity members preparing for 
careers in these fields will learn 
about the inner workings of the in- 
dustry. They will receive an 
Associate in Applierl Science 
degree in the two-year pilot 
program. 

Although many of the skills 
learned through the program are 
highly technical, special emphasis 
also is placed on the liberal arts. 
According to Mr. Glenn H. Woods, 
Associate Professor of English and 




Mr. Rotjerl Becker, (jresident of dipilal International Tours In New Cumberlanrt, teaches Introduction to 
Itie Travel and Tourism Industry. 

Hershey Lodge and Convention Center Is well represented by a group of instructors in the hospitality pro- 
gram who Ijring experience to the classroom. They Include, Mr. Ken Geesaman, front ottice manager. Mr. 
lames Schall, food and beverage manager, and Mrs. Karen V^all, general manager. 

Whether its marketing or tour planning, students learn about the hospitality and tourism professions from 
Mr. Donald Papson, Mr. Thomas Wright, and Mr, Barry March. 



Director of Hospitality Programs, the 
Associate in Applied Science degree 
requires a total of 60 credits; 30 
credits in the administrative program 
of one particular area and 30 credits 
of core requirements. The latter of 
these credits inc iudes the courses 
many full-time students take in the 
bachelor's degree program — English 
composition, accounting, 
mathematics, and psychology. 

Woods also mentioned a 1-12 
credit internship requirement m tiic 
program. "Their internship ex- 
perience would proljably be in all dif- 
ferent areas ot the industry," he ex- 
plained, "so by the time they finish, 
their exposure will be vast." 
Graduates could then expect to be 
able to move beyond entry-level jobs 
into more responsible positions. 

Woods said that he's very confi- 
dent about the program, and feels it is 
a "very vital part of the college 
curiculum." 

-Scoff Kirk 




Hospitality programs 
i3 



The Sciences: Training students 



Pre-Engineering attracts 
physics students 



The physics department is not the exclusive ter- 
ritory of physics majors but is instead the home of the 
pre-engineering students who spend three years at 
the College before progressing to engineering 
schools. The physics program at LVC represents a 
broad background. 

Students take a rigorous combination of math 
courses with physics to provide a solid background to 
prepare them for the math-related physics courses. 
Such courses as atomic physics and atomic theory 
prepare students for teaching, graduate, optometry, 
or engineering school. Other courses include elec- 
tromagnetics and electronics. 

The department also offers physics for music which 
recording technology majors take. This course 
focuses on the characteristics of sounds and waves. 





Physics department chairman, Dr. Barry Hurst prepares students for 
all physic-related careers. 

Computer courses are the main teaching emphasis for Dr. Michae! 
Fry. 

Statistics is one of the courses for which Dr. Mirza Ali prepares. 

Instructing a physics class, Mr. Robert O'Donnell listens to a 
question. 




for a technological society 




i^-?ifi r^ 



New program offered 
for math majors 



The mathematics department is ALIVE! Its body 
is composed of 100-plus students currently en- 
rolled in the math cirriculum, and the life force 
pumping through the arteries of the department is 
highly-experienced instructors. 

Although the enrollment at LVC has been dropp- 
ing in the past five years, the mathematics depart- 
ment's vital signs are strong and becoming increas- 
ingly stronger as additions in majors, concentra- 
tions, and courses are being made. 

The newest development in the department is 
the availability of a fourth major. Computer Infor- 
mation Systems (CIS). Unlike existing mathematics, 
actuarial science, and computer science majors, 
CIS majors will take core courses in a subject other 
than mathematics. The primary reason for this ma- 
jor is to give students the opportunity to gain ex- 
pertise with computers and apply this to the field 
they wish to pursue. Three areas presently being 
used in coordination the CIS major are English, 
history, and physics. 

The applied statistics option is the most recent of 
the four concentrations a mathematics major may 
choose from. The other three are secondary school 
teaching, graduate school preparation, and opera- 
tions research. The increasing need for individuals 
qualified in statistics led to the addition of this con- 
centration. The professors try to encourage 
students toward the belief that job "openings are 
limited only by the person's imagination." 

-Jennifer Lord 



New programs have 
developed in the math 
department under the 
chairmanship ot Mr. 
Horace Tousley. 

Believing in rigorous 
studies, Dr. joerg 
Mayer prepares 
students to learn the 
subject. 

Teaching most of the 
actuarial science 
courses. Dr. Bryan 
Hearsey is proud of the 
students who obtain 
prominent jobs. 

Usually found work- 
ing with students in the 
College Center, Dr. 
Mark Townsend is seen 
for a rare appearance in 
his office. 




Academics 
35 



Preparing students for 



Fly traps and sharks 
part of biology studies 



Combining an outstanding faculty with the latest in 
scientific equipment, the biology department pro- 
vides a vibrant background in the variety of areas their 
science entails. 

Department chairman, Dr. Paul Wolf is joined by 
department members in bringing alive such fields as 
marine biology, ecology, taxonomy and plant 
physiology. 

In addition to classwork, students gain revelant ex- 
perience through field trips to nearby areas. 

The addition of a Zeiss 109 transmission electron 
microscope and a ISI 30 scanning electron 
microscope encourage even more specialized 
research. 

In cooperation with the department of psychology, 
the biology department added a new major — 
psychobiology. This major prepares students for 
health-related fields or graduate degrees in 
psychology. 







\ 



Graduates enter medical and graduate schools following a rigorous preparation 
in the Department of Biology, chaired by Dr. Paul Wolf. 

Dr. Allan Wolfe uses the microscope for research. 

Appointed president of the Society of Economic Botany, Dr. Susan Verhoek 
teaches some of the botany courses. 

Venus fly traps are studied in plant physiology courses with Dr. Stephen 
Williams. 

Helping a student. Dr. Sydney Pollack explains the topic so that students will 
have a better understanding of the subject. 



Quittapahilla 
36 



uture medicine and research 




Equations and experiments lead 
to discoveries 

The interests of Dr. Richard Cornelius, chairman of the department, 
focus on Inorganic chemistry and the application of computers to 
chemical education. In conjunction with chemistry professors at the 
University of Nice, in France, he has published GEORGE, a computer 
program which assists students in understanding the methods used to 
solve basic chemistry problems. 

Computer enthusiasm does not end there, however. In early fall, Dr. 
Donald B. Dahlberg received an Intel System 310, complete with all the 
trimmings, through a grant from Intel. Since then he has incorporated 
the computer into several laboratory courses. 

Dr. Owen Moe has plans to continue the undergraduate research 
tradition in the department. During the past year he received $34,000 in 
rants from the National Science Founaation and the Petroleum 
Research Fund to support his research. His work in biochemistry will in- 
volve four or five students over the summer. 

Mr. Richard Bell has students in his lab section test unpublished ex- 
periments. Students, by considering unexpected problems encountered 
in new procedures, gain a greater perspective on the nature of science. 
Things don't always work as expected. Also, Mr. Bell, through his 
teaching of chemistry to non-ma|ors in general requirement courses, has 
shown many students enough chemistry .to appreciate the quan- 
titativeness involved. ' 

-M. Anthony Kapolka 




A new addition to the 
department, Dr. Richard Cor- 
nelius, serves as chairman. 

Combining biology and 
chemistry. Dr. Dale Erskine 
prepares biochem rnajors. 

In addition to f serving as 
chemistry professor, Mr. 
Richard Bell also acts as ad- 
visor for liberal arts-science 
majors. 

Computers are being used 
in chemical research by Dr. 
Donald Dahlberg and his 
students. 

Medicine or research, 
students learn to analyze 
chemical experiments in Dr. 
Owen Moe's classes. 



Humanities provide a traditional 



Travel to another country with 
foreign languages 



Knowledge of a foreign language continues to gain 
importance in contemporary society. The language 
department, through its staff and facilities, offers 
students the many benefits of bilingual education. 

Dr. Diane Iglesias, department chairman, works 
with the other department members in the romance 
and modern languages to provide a solid background 
not only for majors but for all students who are enroll- 
ed in foreign language courses. 

Courses explore not just the grammar of the 
language but the culture of the country. The language 
lab, located on the third floor of the administration 
building , allows students to practice pronunciation 
by emanating native speakers. 

Foreign language majors are encouraged to spend a 
semester abroad in order to more completely ap- 
preciate the culture and language of the country. 

-Michele Durkin 




Dr. lames Scott points out a German town to students. 

Dr. Diane Iglesias, chairman of the Department of Foreign 
Languages, takes a break outside the foreign language house. 

Escargot is one word students learn m French classes of Dr. 
Dwight Page. 

Spanish and French are both taught by Ms. |ulle Suns. 




Quittapahilla 
38 



liberal arts education 




^^'Sirt!^ r 



Readings writing and 
speaking provide solid liberal 
arts background 



The Department of English olterec] a number of op- 
portunities for its majors. Students intending to go in- 
to communications had the choice of taking courses 
taught by experienced professionals in the field. Paul 
Baker, an LVC graduate and editor ot the Lebanon 
Daily News , taught an introduc tors' course in jour- 
nalism. Additionally, Donald Bowman, a professional 
in advertising, taught a course entitled "Writing for 
Advertising". 

For English majors with a more literary bent. Dr. 
Philip Billings organized a trip to England over 
Christmas break. Participating students had the 
chance during their stay to see several plays. 

Two English professors wrote books in their spare 
time. Dr. Billings wrote a book of poems Porches 
based on a number of interviews he conducted with 
elderly residents of Annville. Dr. Arthur Ford wrote a 
book as a result of his contact with a literature pro- 
fessor in Syria. The book is about imagery of the Mid- 
dle East in 1 9th century American literature. 

-Mark Carey 



Food and travel lead the list of responsibilities for Mr. Glenn H. 
Woods, who doubles as Director of Hospitality programs. 

tnglish majors prepare for various career paths. Dr. Arthur Ford, 
chairman, makes decisions to prepare students for their fields. 

Conciseness and the use of theses are important vi/riting factors 
for Dr. Leon Markowicz, 

Known for his poetry, Dr. Philip Billings takes time to reflect on 
his new book. 

Dr, John Kearney advises English internships which range from 
public relations to broadcasting. FHe also advises the theatrical 
organizations. 



Academics 



Music polishes its 



Quality program prepares 
students for many fields 



The music program at Lebanon Valley is approxi- 
mately 100 years old and has been a high quality pro- 
gram since its beginning. Its excellent reputation, faculty 
and continuing advancements draw many talented musi- 
cians to the department each year. 

The College is well known tor its superb preparation 
tor musical performance and education as well as its 
quality performing groups. Each year for the past 25 
years an outstanding student has received the Presser 
Foundation Scholarship Award. Graduates have served 
as college faculty members, teachers in public and 
private schools and professional performers in or- 
chestras; still others have served as officers in state and 
national music organizations. 

Its many organizations are open to non-music majors 
as participants. Not only does the music department 
have an excellent reputation for its quality education, 
but its contact with and participation in area activities 
makes it a welcome addition to the community. 





In his first year at LVC, Dr. Clark Saunders directs the marching and concert 
bands and is instructor of instrumental music. 

Seen "unusually" dressed at some campus events, Dr. Klement Hambourg 
keeps audiences entertained with his violin music. 

An avid pianist, Mr. William Fairlamb teaches piano and music history and 
serves as faculty marshall. 

Voice professor, Mr. Philip Morgan, takes a moment to pause in his voice 
studio between lessons. 

Voice professor Mrs. Virginia Englebright relaxes in Blair lobby. 



Quittapahilla 



40 



longstanding reputation 




,> '.*. 






\ 





r^ 



L.,--? 






Chairman of the Department of Music, 
Dr. Robert Lau coordinates recitals and 
department courses. 

Besides student piano instruction, 
Dr.Dennis Sweigart also prepares for his 
own concerts, 

Followmg lunch. Dr. George Curfman 
walks from the Snack Shop in the Col- 
lege Center. 

During a clarinet lesson. Dr. Robert 
Rose listens to a student's technique. 

Dr. Scott Eggert takes time from 
writing a composition. 

Professor of organ and director of 
the Concert Choir, Dr. Pierce Getz en- 
joys using his talents for sacred music. 




Academic^ 
41 



Understanding our heritage 



History and Political Science 
provide our heritage 



Although the fields of history and political science conern 
themselves with different subject matter, they share an in- 
terest in human behavior. 

History professors guide students in the examination of 
both American and world history and the social, political and 
economic events which influence events in history. 

History majors not only teach in schools and colleges but 
enter graduate schools to pursue fields such as historic preser- 
vation, architecture, museum work, research, and as 
consultants. 

The political science majors study the methods of govern- 
mental political systems and processes and how governments 
differ. Local, state, national and world systems and events are 
analyzed. Political science majors may enter law school to 
pursue graduate studies or may enter a field in political work 
on national and international levels. 

Both departments promote individual work in the students' 
area of interest. Michele Durkin 




Duties for Dr. lames Broussard include chairing the department for future 
politicians and historians. 

Russian history is the main topic of interest for Mr, Richard loyce, who 
taught a course in it this year. 

Following the publication of his book on William Fulbright, Dr. Donald 
Brown has written a chapter on Henry Kissinger for a book on political 
leaders. 




Quittapahilla 
42 



for life's values 




For profession or life, 
religious studies examine 
life's values 



The Department of Religion provides a major for 
students planning to enter fields of ministry or Chris- 
tian education or simply for those who enjoy the 
material taught. The study of religion provides a foun- 
dation for values established in life. 

The chairman of the Department of Religion, Dr. 
Donald Byrne, is working on a long range project on 
Catholic Folk Religion which he hopes to someday 
develop into a book. He also has an article forthcom- 
ing in The Encyclopedia of Religion in America . 

Dr. Perry Troutman has in recent years worked on 
building up a Christian Education concentration. 
Students wno wish to teach in a Christian school may 
combine this concentration with another major of 
study. Dr. Troutman also preaches and lectures 
locally. 

Dr. Voorhis Cantrell is involved with a new ap- 
proach to the study of the Bible, one which uses a 
type of story-telling termed innovative biblical 
pedagogy. 

Two unusual courses were offered this school year. 
The first was an Introduction to Roman Catholicism; 
the second was an Introduction to Judaism funded in 
part by a grant from The Jewish Chatauqua Society. 

- Lorraine Egglert 



m\ . -I 




Taking time from planning such courses as Introduction to Catholicism and 
ludaism, Dr. Donald Byrne also serves as chairman of the search committee for a 
new Vice President for Academic Affairs. 

Christian Education courses are taught by Dr. Perry Troutman, who was in- 
strumental in the program. 

In addition to teaching religion, Dr. Voorhis Cantrell teaches Greek. 

Academics 
43 



Is there meaning to life? 



Questions of life pondered 
by philosophers and 
painted by artists 



Philosophy by tradition and practice has come to be known as a liberal 
arts education. Studies of philosophy at LVC are led by Mr. Warren 
Thompson, Chairman of the department and Dr. |ohn Heffner. 

Dr. Thompson is interested in business professional ethics and has in 
recent years been instrumental in creating a concentration in this area. 
Courses which Mr. Thompson teaches include ethics, business and pro- 
fessional ethics as well as problems of philosophy. 

Dr. Heffner teaches logic theory of knowledge and philosophy of 
religion in addition to problems of philosophy. Dr. Heffner has recently 
written a paper entitled "Casual Relations in Visual Perception." The 
work will be forthcoming in a book on Ndturalistics Epistelomology 
which is part of the Boston Studies and Philosophy of Science series. 

- Lorraine Egglert 

Artist teaches what he practices 

Continuing education students occupy time for Mr. Warren Thompson chairman 

of the department ot philosophy since he serves as advisor to them. 
Associate professor Dr lohn hlettner prepares tor his logic class 
Posing by one of his pictures, Mr Richard Iskowitz received awards tor his 

photography during 1 985 





Artist wins 
awards for 
photography 

The department of art, under the guidance of Mr. Richard Iskowitz, of- 
fers students a variety of courses and activities. While there is no major, art 
does fulfill part of the humanities emphasis at the college. 

The department offers two types of art courses: lecture/discussion and 
studio experience. The lecture/discussion classes consist of introduction 



to art and art history. The studio classes allow stress creativity, not talent. 
"All introductory classes do well because of attitude, not talent," says Mr. 
Iskowtiz. 

Mr. Iskowitz leads the department in coordinating the eight or nine 
monthly art exhibits which grace the walls of the college center each year. 

The art department is also involved with the annual spring arts festival, 
where Its responsibilities include obtaining judges, planning, guidance and 
visual components. 

Iskowitz believes that "a college teacher should not just be involved in 
teaching, but should also be active in his or her field." This aptly describes 
Iskowitz. During 1985 he received several awards in competitive 
photography. 

When taking pictures* he prefers to stay within the confines of the 
Lebanon and Lancaster counties and feels that photography "is not just 
taking pictures; it should also provoke thought." 

Avoiding "typical studio shots," Iskowitz believes In "straight 
photography." He takes only black and white photographs with no "filters 
or gadgets." Mr. Iskowitz is truly a teacher involved In his field. — Krista 
Bensinger 



Quittjpalvlld 
44 



Social Sciences educate for better lives 



Education - a demand for 
teachers 



The Department of Education boasts a well round- 
ed curriculum. This program, says Mrs. June Herr, 
professor emerita, is proud of its liberal arts founda- 
tion. Although the department is small, it serves the 
community wel 

The Elementary Education Club visits many dif- 
ferent children's organizations allowing students to 
entertain the children while also receiving experience 
for their future occupation. The club makes annual 
visits to Elizabethtown Hospital to sing, play games 
and talk with the children. Another club-sponsored 
activity is the Christmas party for Boost, an organiza- 
tion for the underprivileged children of Annville. Sup- 
porting this club is an enthusiastic education staff. 

- Kris Kropp 




Preparing elementary education maiors to work with children In a 
professional, caring manner. Dr. Michael Grella instructs an educa- 
tion class. 

Besides teaching 2+2 to elementary education majors. Dr. KIpp 
Bollinger also directs the leadership development program. 

An educator for many years In the public schools, Dr. Eugene |ac- 
ques now teaches to future teachers and educators. 

Often seen in the College Center, Dr. Madelyn Albrecht, works 
in her Blair Office. 



Management department 
trains future leaders 



The Department of Management prepares students 
for careers in accounting, economics, management 
and international business. By emphasizing critical 
thinking, effective verbal and written communication, 
data integration, analysis and solutions to problems, 
each of tnese programs offers the type of leadership 
training which will enable students to assume respon- 
sible positions in society. 

Students explore business values and ethics, 
technological impacts, governmental, societal and 
political expectations ancfinfluences. 

A program in international business combines 
knowledge of a foreign culture and language with 
training in each of the managerial programs and 
political science. 

Known for its outstanding placement record, the 
department concentrates on students' individualized 
needs and the opportunity to obtain practical work 
experience. 

- Michele Durkin 



Managers equip 




Economic professor Dr. )oseph Tom enjoys a game of chess. 
Teaching Economics for his first time at LVC Dr. Sherman Folland 
prepares for his macroeconomics course. 

Accounting instructor Ms. Gail Sanderson prepares for an accounting class 




Quittapahilla 

46 



themselves for leadership 




Management professor Dr. Kevin Reidy teaches a marketing class. 

Dr. Richard Arnold is part of the management staff which prepares students for leadership 
roles in business. 

Chairman of the department, Dr. Allan Heffner finds time to manage the department, teach 
classes and work with the MBA program. 

Future accountants take courses with Mr. David Seitz. 



Academics 



47 



Psychology gives attention 
to needs of others 



Students prepare for 



Psychology provides a fascinating opportunity to 
better understand our lives and the lives of those 
around us. The current emphasis in this field is on 
preventative health services and the evaluation of 
these services. Lebanon Valley's psychology depart- 
ment is exploring these current trends as well as 
broadening knowledge of traditional areas. 

The college boasts an outstanding faculty whose 
members represent the clinical, experimental and in- 
dustrial areas of psychology. Although present con- 
cern is on field studies, Garber Science Center offers 
excellent facilities for those experiments which re- 
quire laboratory control. Experimental psychology 
students are working more with laboratory animals 
than they have in previous years. 

Psychology is always useful when dealing with peo- 
ple. Department chairman Dr. David Lasky notes that 
an exposure to psychology allows students whose oc- 
cupations will bring them in contact with the public to 
more readily advance in their field. 

- Michele Durkin 




Helping psychology majors chose a career, Dr. David Lasky 
teaches a course in careers. 

Visiting professor Dr. George Hiller explains a point for two 
students. 

Experiments are an important aspect of studying psychology; Dr. 
Philip Behrends uses the computer to conduct research for his 
psychology experiments. 




Quittapahilla 
48 



career of helping others 

r 




Interaction is part of the 
sociology major 



The department of sociology educates students in 
the dynamics of social interaction. By investigating 
such contemporary issues as urbanology, geren- 
tology, criminology and thanatology, students 
discover how to best deal with many facets of human 
behavior. 

Social services examining such topics as social ser- 
vice theory and family therapy, instruct students in 
specific ways of caring for others. 

Department chairman, Dr. Robert Clay, together 
with Dr. Carolyn Hanes, assists students in identifying 
and pursuing their individual interests. Majors apply 
for internships within the local social service agencies 
to gain experience before graduation. 

In the classroom and among the community, 
students discover the rewards of helping others. 

-Michele Durkin 



A busy person on campus, Dr. Robert Clay is caught on 
his way out of his office. 

Taking a break from sociology and leadership develop- 
ment courses, Dr. Carolyn Hanes enjoys a free moment 
with a cup of coffee. 



QuiUapahilla 
49 



Fitness for body as well as mind 



Physical Education for 
healthy living 



Although physical education is sometimes viewed 
as just another graduation requirement, this need not 
be the case at LVC, where a variety of courses offer 
something for even the most reluctant athlete. 

Golf, aerobic dance, racquetbail and tennis, bowl- 
ing at nearby Palmyra Lanes offer alternatives to the 
more traditional activities of softball, volleyball and 
weightraining. In response to the national emphasis 
on physical well-being, the college has recently add- 
ed lifetime fitness to the list of physical education 
courses. 

With physical fitness rapidly gaining recognition as 
an important component in a healthy life, students 
need to investigate their options. Students completing 
LV's physical education courses have ben introduced 
to activities which they will be able to pursue 
throughout their lives. 

-Michele Durkin 



Director of Athletics, Louis Sorrentino schedules the athletic programs for 
sport teams. 

Although there is no physical education ma|or, Mr. Kent Reed helps students 
through a fitness program. 

Wrestling coach Gerald Petrofes stands by pictures of award-winning wrestlers 
he has coached. 




Quittapahilla 

50 



Billings Turns Kids Into Poets 



The Daily News — February 16, 1986 



By JOY OWENS 
Staff Writer 

ANNVILLE — Write a poem about 
a wish. 

Write a poem about color and a 
cartoon character and food. 

Just imagine, and write about that. 

Dr. Philip Billings, professor of 
English at Lebanon Valley College 
and author of his own book of poems 
titled "Porches," made the 
assignments. 

But his students weren't 
sophomores or juniors or seniors at 
LVC. They were in the second grade 
at the Annville Elementary School, 
usually taught by Sally Flowers. For 
quite a while Wednesday morning. 
Flowers just watched while Billings 
did the teaching. 

He's there on alternate 
Wednesdays. This week's ap- 
pearance was his second. 

Class length is indefinite, and the 
atmosphere is decidedly casual. 



The kids write, heads almost on 
desktops in their concentration, 
pencils forming the letters with care. 
There are some breaks in the effort, 
spawned by giggles, and after a few 
minutes Billings asks if anyone wants 
to read his or her poem — out loud, 
for everyone to hear, "but only if you 
really want to." 

Hands go up, there is a bit of 
jostling and some more giggles. And 
then, the reading. 

Already, in this second lesson, the 
children have accepted the strange 
notion that poetry really doesn't ab- 
solutely have to rhyme. But, it should 
say something, and what is said 
should follow the assignment. 

So, Wednesday's readings sounded 
not at all like second grade. 

"Write about wishes," Billings had 
instructed the class, "just go ahead 
and wish up some things." 

On this day, Feb. 12, the wishes 
were romantic. 
"/ wish Kenny would be my Valen- 




tine. ' 

"I wisli ! could marry Danny and he 

would marry me." 

Second grade! 

"C'mon, enough of this love and 
marriage stuff," Billings chided, smil- 
ing. "Sure, it's Valentine time, but 
let's try something else, OK?" 

There were some more readings. 
Some more love and marriage stuff, 
chiding or not. And some exceptions, 
too. Assured it would be all right to 
make his poem rhyme, one boy 
leaned over his desk again, 
straightened with a grin and waved 
his arm and hand to attract the pro- 
fessor's attention. 

He finally had a chance to read, 
between giggles. 
"/ wish King Kong 
Played ping pong 
While the church bells 
Co D/ng-Dong." 

If the effort brought laughter from 
the class, it also brought a nod of ap- 
proval from Billings. 

"That's all right. That's good," he 
said. "We'll get some more in it after 
while. But that's fine." 

Billings, like his pupils, enjoys the 
day. He'll be back, and has lesson 
plans in order. In coming sessions, he 
will ask for poems about dreams, 
poems that compare things, poems 
that read, "I used to be — but now 

Oh, yes, there'll be some more 
poems that rhyme. It's a promise. 



Teaching elementary students Is different 
from teaching college students. But not when 
you're teaching what you enjoy as is Dr. Philip 
Bllllngs'case. Dr. Billings taught poetry writing 
to second graders at Annville Elementary 
School. 



Dr. Philip Billings 



51 






Keith Feinour looks through data sheets to update tiles for Good 
Samaritan Hospital. 



Internships 

52 




/ 



X 



Internships 



Intern Keith U-inour works in the ottite ot Good 
Samaritan Hospital. He did his internship In the 
employee relations department, working on 
employee records. 



A 



A chance for career preview 



in internship provides the necessary 
environment for students to exercise their 
knowledge and skills in real situations. 

It also serves as a "stepping stone" to affirm your 
career choice. The challenges, deadlines, and 
constraints of the working environment that you 
experience as an intern give meaning to the 
previous three-and-a-half years of hard work. 

Imagine being responsible for instituting a 
newsletter which will be read by over 900 persons 
nationwide. This was the challenge Maria 
Montesano faced when she took on an internship 
with The Hershey Pasta Group. 

From December 27, 1985 until April 21, 1986, 
Maria worked with Scott Kirk, also an intern, to 
create the Noodle News , a quarterly newsletter 
designed to tell the story of the Hershey Pasta 
Group and inform employees across the country of 
company and employee-related news. 

Maria's duties included coordinating the 
newsletter's format, writing and editing articles, 
laying out and pasting up newsletter mechanics, 
coordinating out-of-office printing, and packaging 
the finished copies. 

Some of the high points of her internship 
involved meeting Paul Homick, Hershey Foods 



Manager of Print Communications; interviewing 
Mickey Skinner, President of Hershey Pasta, and 
John Long, Hershey Food's Director of Public 
Relations; and being interviewed by Max Buretti, 
Editor of the National Pasta Association's the Pa.sfa 
lournal. There was also a nerve-wracking 
publisher's delay in the [printing of the newsletter. 

Reflecting upon her internship, Maria is pleased 
at her exposure to the business world. Her work 
taught her that things are not done as quickly as we 
might like. Her work with Hershey Pasta has given 
Maria invaluable experience in the field of 
management and will continue to give employees 
of Hershey Pasta an informative, entertaining 
newsletter. 

An internship, many times, is the determining 
factor in choosing employment in a particular field. 
Keith Feinhour's internship in Employee Relations 
at Good Samaritan Hospital in lebanon, allowed 
him to work on projects using both a personal and 
a "main-frame" computer. 

He worked to satisfy manager's information 
requests using data stored on the computer system. 
Having enjoyed solving these information 
problems, Keith hopes to continue his career in 
this field. 



Internships 
53 




Quittapahilla 



54 




Our aim in pursuing higher education is to bring to life facts about 
our major field and to prepare for either graduate work or employment. 
Yet learning and discovery extends beyond the classrooms and labs. It 
encompasses dormitory living where we learn to co-exist, in close and 
often crowded quarters, with one another. It reaches to the dining hall, 
to the Underground, to Blair Music Center, and to Lynch Gymnasium as 
we socialize and share. All those times are part of Student Life — an 
opportunity which most of us will never again experience. 




Student Life 



55 



The Alma Mater 



Let our song with voice strong ring down 
thro' many a year 



Kfi 



Alma Mater 

To Thee, dear Alma Mater This 

ringing song we raise; A song 

that's fraught with gladness, A 

song that's filled with praise. 

We cannot help but love Thee, 

Our hearts are full and free. 

Full well we know the debt we 

owe To dear old LVC. 

We come from old New 

Hampshire, Where winter 
breezes blow. And from the 
sunny southland. Where 
sweet magnolias grow. We've 
sung ''Star Spangled 
Banner," To ''Dixie" given a 
cheer; And now we raise this 
song of praise To Alma Mater, 
dear. 

Ye sons of Lebanon Valley, Put 

forth your strongest might. 
And let our Alma Mater Win 

each and every fight. Lift 
high its royal banner. And keep 
her honor dear. And let our 
songs with voices strong. Ring 
down through many a year. 



As an institution assumes a more integral role in the 
lives of those it serves, its members are inspired to 
preserve that institution's memories and traditions. 
Perhaps this was the desire of Max Fisher Lehman, the 
man who wrote the words for the Alma Mater. Born in 
Astoria, Ohio, Max became a part of the Annville 
community during the close of the 19th century. He 
later took part in the first play given by an LVC junior 
class. Active in the Glee Club and an officer of several 
campus organizations, he graduated from Lebanon 
Valley in 1907. His class contained just 16 per- 
sons. The music was composed by Earle A. Spessard, 
'11. 

In October of 191 7, Lehman enlisted to join the war 
in Europe. Nine months later, at the young age of 32, 
he was killed in action in France and was buried in 
Romagne Cemetery. It is highly appropriate that a 
man, so dedicated to his country that he would lose 
his life in its defense, has given us our alma mater. 
Our college is indebted to Max Lehman for providing 
us with such a fitting way of expressing the devotion 
which LVC evokes, 

-Michele Durkin 



mmmm^ 



<<'^|5 



_!b»««»' 



Alma Mater 



56 




The Flying Dutchmen 



Name gives distinctive touch 



Throughout the early years 
of college athletics, LVC teams 
called themselves such names 
as the Bluejackets, the Grid- 
ders, and the Blue and White. 
Not until 1933, under the cap- 
tainship of Leonard "Joe" 
Volkin, did the football squad 
apparently adopt the nickname 
of the Flying Dutchmen. 



Although players and records 
have changed over the years, 
the nickname has stuck. Across 
the campus and in hometowns 
across the country, sweatshirts, 
bumperstickers, and other 
paraphenalia now boast the 
legend of the Flying 
Dutchmen. 

-Michele Durkin 




Down through the years, the Administration Building has been the site for many decisions 
which have affected the students and which have kept the College alive. 

Although its origin appears to be unknown, the Flying Dutchmen mascot gives us a distinctive 
touch to our Pennsylvania Dutch surroundings. 



Flying Dutchmen 



57 



Breaking forth 
to Spring 

Dressing up and dancing the 
night away 

ALL WEEK the weather fluctuated between warm 
and old. By Saturday night at 5:00, only an hour 
before the dance, she was still unsure of what to wear. 
After showering and fixing her hair she decided on a 
spring cocktail dress with lace to help set the romantic 
mood of the evening. 

She and her date strolled into the East Dining Hall, 
beautifully adorned with flowers and pastel crepe 
paper. To show the closeness of Easter, the table 
favors were filled with jelly beans and Hershey Kisses. 
By now the bad weather was long forgotten and the 
evening was underway. 

A dinner of prime rib, baked potatoes and green 
beans almondine was served. To get the guests into 
the mood for dancing the disc jockey started the 
music during the desert of walnut cake. 





Then the dancing began. During the evening, the dancers were 
kept alive by the music, dancing both the night and winter blahs 
away and welcoming in spring with the thought of the end of the 
semester and dreams of summer break. 



Christ! Cheney and Ross Hottman dress up in a 
TK h-and-tamous look lor the spring dinner-dance. 

Christi and Ross dante in spring. 

lanell Trexler and Paul Valente en|oy the spring 
(lance whit h was held on campus. 




Spring Dinner Dance 
58 



"You have to have faith" 




Thomas E. Schaefer tells of his experiences as a hostage in Iran. 



"1 did it in the same way you meet any challenge in life: I had 
:he reasons, desires and faith. If you have these, you would have 
been able to go through it, too." This was the way Co. Thomas E. 
Schaefer, USAF retired, endured his 444 days as an Iranian 
hostage. Schaefer spoke here on October 7 to the campus 
community. 

According the Chaplain Smith, he got to know Schaefer over 
the telephone when a student, Gholamreza Norouzi, was here. 
Norouzi was the son of Schaefer's driver and came to the United 
States soon after the fighting broke out in Iran. 

At the time, Schaefer's niece, Susan Schaefer, also attended 
LVC. Her father, a minister in Reading, PA, brought Norouzi to 
Chaplain Smith and asked him if he would help. Norouzi stayed 
here about two years until he decided he wanted to study 
architecture. 

Schaefer said a typical day began by praying for strength for 
the next 24 hours, then exercising, reading, walking around his 
room and daydreaming about his family. 

Faith was one of the main things that kept Schaefer going. He 
never lost faith in his country, his family, or himself. He said he 
kept thinking about meeting his grandchildren at the airport 
when he returned home. "I wanted to tell them, 'Hey, you can 



Hostage tells of experience 

be proud of me. I did well'," he said. 

Schaefer said another important part of his life was 
humor; "You don't have to be a comedian, but be 
cheerful. Humor tuts through the stress." 

He also praised President )immy Carter for his actions 
during the hostage crisis. "Carter displayed patience, 
maturity, courage, and the dignity you would expect of a 
president of the United States," Schaefer commented. 

During his days in captivity, Schaefer had plenty of 
free time. He put this time to use by reading over 200 
books. He also taught himself the German language. But 
after their release, the hostages were sent to the military 
hospital in West Germany. "I found there was one major 
flaw: no one understood my German. I had no instructor 
and no tapes," he said. 

Schaefer also exercised for about four hours a day and 
"came back in better shape physically than I had been 
for 25 years," 

Also on his agenda was singing. "I did a lot of singing, 
mostly hymns and college songs," he said. After their 
release, other hostages told him that they were inspired 
by his singing. 

Schaefer kept a diary. He first tried to write one, but it 
was confiscated by his captors. So, he would punch pin 
holes over certain letters in his bible to keep account of 
his experiences. 

— Susan Maruska 

Schaefer concluded his talk by reading a poem: 

TODAY 

Outside my window, a new day I see 

and only I can determine 

what kind of day it will be. 

It can be busy and sunny, laughing and gay, 

or boring and cold, unhappy and grey. 
My own state of mind is the determining key, 

for I am only the person I let myself be. 
I can be thoughtful and do all I can to help, 

or be selfish and think /us( of myself. 

I can enjoy what I do and make it seem fun, 

or gripe and complain and make it 

hard on someone. 

I can be patient with those who may 

not understand, 

or belittle and hurt them as much as I can. 

But I have faith in myself, 

and believe what I say, 

and I personally intend to make 

the best of each day. 



Thomas Schaefer 



59 



The 16th Spring Arts Festival 



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This year marked the sixteenth annual Spring Arts Festival on the 
Lebanon Valley campus. 

Students, along with a few faculty members, joined forces to 
bring together a very special weekend for the Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege community. Events like the juried art show. Children's Day, 
mime performances and various musical performances — profes- 
sional and LVC organizations — all took place April 25, 26, and 27. 

Many hours of preparation go into making the weekend a suc- 
cess. At the beginning of the academic year it seemed as if there 
would not be a festival. But a group of students volunteered to 
work on it and it was this staff's hard work that made sure that 
everyone enjoyed the festival. 



■» ((a, « 





Spring Arts Festival 



60 




Visitors enjoy the crafts such as 
wreaths and stuffed animals. 

Saturday morning concluded the ac- 
tivities for children. The morning activity 
was shreeving in the Social Quad area. 
Minnie Mouse was a winner of the 
contest. 

Old crafts, such as this pottery, along 
with new crafts combine an enjoyable 
browsing experience. 



Spring Arts Festival 



6/ 



Marquetry is simil:ar to putting a puzzle together except it i5 done 
wjth wood and is more intricate. Woods from all around the world are 
used to make the pictures. 

One thing that Spring Arts provides is the chance just to lie around. 
It's not |ust the students who get an opportunity to put the books on 
the shelves for the weekend and soak up some sun, but people from 
the community also enjoy sitting around listening to some good music 
and getting some sun, too. 










■j<.vi,,>.-^.v:<|sgi^ 




whether it's a door decoration or Easter bonnet, the straw hats with 
flowers provide a nice touch to Spring Arts. 

You never know what you'll see at Spring Arts like the brooms which 
are dressed up in animated ways. 

Spring Arts also incorporates activities for churchgoers on Sunday. 
Besides the worship service in Miller Chapel, Apostle, a contemporary 
Christian band performs. 



Spring Arts Festival 





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62 





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1 

The 16th Spring Arts Festival 

It all began in the fall. The planning, the organizing, the screaming, 
the questionning. But, things pulled together and the week arived. 
Then the days arrived, then the hours arrived, and finally the Day itself 
— the first day of the 1 8th annual Spring Arts Festival. 

Friday morning brought golden sunshine and yellow buses. This was 
children's day — the official opening of Spring Arts. Elementary 
Education majors and friends told stories, played games, and enter- 
tained the elementary school kids in numerous ways. Children's day 
ended in a great way with a movie — A Man Called Flintstone. But this 
time it wasn't just elementary school kids watching the movie; we 
took our blankets out to the Social Quad where we watched this 
movie, bringing back vibrant memories of childhood when we sat in 
front of the TV intensely watching The Flintstones. 

"It's the most people you'll see on LVC Campus," we tell freshmen. 
And its true. Saturday brought the multitude of peo- 
ple to campus to enjoy the crafts, the poetry, the art 
exhibits, the dances, and music-much of which was 
performed by us. But one of the most favorite ac- 
tivities for the kids was the Screeving. Screeving? is 
drawing "masterpieces" with chalk on sidewalks. 
Although the Spring Arts Festival ends on Sunday, the 
kids masterpieces still stare us iin the face as we walk 
through the Social Quad. It may be Minney Mouse or 
a rainbow, but whatever it is, it brightens our day. 

Lebanon Valley gets a taste of its own rock-and-roll talent with a 
band composed of students Stanley Benkovic, Paul Smith, and Bob 
Schalkoff. 

Food is an important component of Spring Arts. It not only gives 
the people a chance to cure the stomach hungary signals, it also 
gives students such as Anna Nissley a chance to raise funds for their 
organizations. 

Spring Arts Committee — Row one: Lore-Lee Bruwelheide, Ed- 
wina Travers, Sonya McCuire, Laurie Devine; Row two: Donna 
Kubik, children's arts chairman; Kim Bregler, Patti Pontari, Lois 
Moll, secretary; Barb DeMoreland, coordinator; Chris Lonie, drama 
chairman; |odi leweler, poetry chairman; Lori Stortz, Kris Kropp 



Spring Arts Festival 
63 



Show takes audience to 
Russia for an evening 




Hiding from the scene, Geoff Hovvson waits for an oppor- 
tune time to leave. 

Thie narrator, who is Kevin Biddle, is portrayed as Anton 
Chekov. 

Jon Rohrer makes his acting debut on stage here. 



The Good Doctor 



64 



Anton Chekov appears on 

stage 

The Good Doctor gives advice to homecoming audience 




This year's homecoming play. The 
Good Doctor , promised to be another 
dramatic success. Written by Neil 
Simon, this two-act comedy is set in 
turn-of-the century Russia. 

The play consists of humorous skits 
drawn from Russian author Anton 
Chekov's short stories. Some of the skits 
include a dental student tackling his first 
patient, a man who offers to drown 
himself for three rubles, and a wealthy 
matron attempting to outsmart her 
servants. 

The play centered around the nar- 
rator, who was portrayed as Anton 
Chekov. This part was played by veteran 
actor Kevin Biddle. 

7/ie Good Doctor was presented by 
the Wig and Buckle Society and 
directed by Tina Bakowski. 

-Krista Bensinger 



Tara Thomas plays the Irrate customer who 
wants money from the bank for her disabled 
husband. 

After acting in many plays, Tina Bakowski 
uses her skills as director. She gives Mark Scott 
hints for dramatization of his role. 



The Good Doctor 
65 



Poetry Of 'Fantasticks' Alive On Stage At LVC 



By MARY LOU KELSEY 
For the Daily News 

Try to remember the kind of September when love was 
an ember about to billow. Try to remember, and if you 
remember, then follow . . . 

That is the poetry of "The Eantasticks," a jewel of a 
dream play set to music that has been charming Off- 
Broadway audiences for 26 years. What does "The Fan- 
tasticks" have can keep audiences coming back for 26 
years? Area theatergoers can answer that by attending 
Lebanon Valley College's Wig and Buckle Society produc- 
tion of the show that opened Friday in the college's Little 
Theater. The musical will be performed again today and 
Nov. 15, 16 and 17. 

REVIEWS 

I have seen "The Fantasticks" more times than I can 
remember, but 1 am never bored. Each time I see it per- 
formed I am charmed by the show's beautiful poetry and 
simplicity. It is not a big show that demands a full orchestra, 
complicated sets and casts of thousands. There are only 
seven characters who perform on an almost bare stage ac- 
companied only by percussion, harp, piano and bass. 

Meet Louisa and Matt. Louisa is a 16-year-old girl who Is 
totally involved with the fantasies of growing up and being 
in love. Matt is all of 20. He thinks he Is a man of the world, 
but when it comes to Louisa, he is more than willing to put 
down his trappings of worldly wisdom and wax poetic. 
Meet Bellamy and Hucklebee, Louisa and Matt's fathers. 
They want nothing more than Louisa and Matt to wed. 



but they feel they are too wise to push it. In an all-knowing 
duet, they explain that children do things because their 
parents say "no." To make sure their children think they 
disapprove of the union the fathers build a wall between 
the two houses and pretend to be enemies to insure their 
children will fall in love. 

When the time is ripe, they hire a seducer. El Gallo, and 
his troupe of actors to stage an abduction. It is planned that 
Matt will rescue Louisa. The families will reconcile and the 
union will proceed. All's well until dissatisfaction creeps in 
and the young lovers quarrel. El Gallo then steps in to show 
the two that life is not what it seems and that without a hurt 
the heart is hollow. 

Julie Matthews is a perfectly delightful Louisa with a 
voice to match. The poetry of the show flows through her. 
Her knight in shining armor is played by J. Michael 
Steckman. Steckman and Matthews make a perfect match 
and their best scenes are those played together. Steckman 
needs a bit more perfection, however, to perfect his 
performance. 

Galen Kreiser and Scott Zeiber as the fathers have some 
great numbers together, but they need more animation. 
More movement would help them a lot. 

Mark Alexander plays El Gallo, the narrator. Alexander 
looks the role, but needs to come off a bit stronger and all- 
knowing during certain scenes. 

John Bishop and Dave Filbert as the hired actors infuse a 
well-executed air of mischief into the show and Jean 
Weider is a graceful mute. 

The show definitely needs more movement to or- 
chestrate its beautiful poetry, but the poetry is there, all 
right. 



Members of the musical, "Fantasticks," practice some 
musical selections during a rehearsal. 




Fantasticks 



66 



A look at LVC theater 




Laurie Devine and Tara Thomas work behind the stage in the dressing room. 
Laurie helps |on Rohrer with makeup for a show. 

Actor of the "Fantasticks," Erik Enters also displayed his talent in "Almost 
Anything Goes." 

Two popular faces on LVC stage are those of Kevin Biddle and Geoff Howson. 

Tina Bakowski directed "The Good Doctor," the homecoming play. 



LVC Theater 



67 



A well-detailed performance 




Dr. Einstine lohn Bishop and lonathan Brewster Doug Nvce 
discuss the aunts' charity works. 

One of the Brewster sisters Christi Cheyney spiMks with the ot 
ficer about her cause. 







Another nephew, Kevin Biddle believes he is Teddy Roosevelt. He and his aunt, Tina 
Bakowski meet with the minister Mike Stecknian. 
lohn Bishop as Dr. Einstine ponders about the situation at hand. Pi-- 




Arsenic and Old Lace 



68 



The Daily News, Lebanon, Pa., Friday, February 14, 1986 

Hard Work Pays Off For LVC's 'Arsenic & Old Lace' 



By MARY LOU KELSEY 
For The Dally News 

"They don't make them like they used to." It 
seems that we hear that just about every day. I 
am not one to stand in the way of progress. 
New tan mean better. 

But each time I see "Arsenic and Old Lace" 
(and I have seen the show a number of times) I 
hear myself muttermg "They don't make them 
like they used to." And I imagine, at least in the 
realm of playwriting, that's what classics are 
made of. 

Lebanon Valley College's Alpha Psi Omega 
is presenting this classic comedy today, Satur- 
day and Sunday at 8 p.m. in the Little Theater 
of the Allan W. Mund College Center. I am 
lucky enough to catch a technical rehearsal of 
the show. 

"Arsenic and Old Lace" is a double pleasure 
of comedy. The story is its first pleasure. Pic- 
ture two dotty but incredibly charitable 
spinsters living in their late father's old Vic- 
torian home in Brooklyn. The talk of the day is 
about hlitler, but they live life m an old, charm- 
ing fashion. They spend their days transporting 
broth to the sick in their neighborhood and 
having their minister in for tea. Their days 
seemed to be filled with good works. They 
share their home with their nephew, Teddy, 
who just happens to believe that he is Presi- 
dent Theodore Roosevelt. He charges up the 
stairs thinking it is San |uan Hill. He digs in the 
basement thinking it is the Panama Canal and 
he blows formation on his bugle in the middle 
of the night. 

A frequent visitor to the home is another 



nephew, Mortimer. Mortimer is a jaded theater 
critic (an occupation playwright loseph 
Kesselring uses to create some great |ibes at 
the profession.) Mortimer loves his dotty 
brother and his gentle aunts. He also loves the 
parson's daughter who happens to live next 
door. 

All seems to be going well until Mortimer 
discovers a body in the window seat. It is then 
that he discovers one of his aunts' secret 
charities. They take In poor lonely, homeless 
old men, let them sample their arsenic-lated 
elderberry wine, give them a proper burial in 
the cellar and send them off to their peaceful 
sweet reward. Of course the ladies don't have 
one malicious bone in their bodies. They per- 
form this act as a charity. 

The humor may seen a bit black for those of 
you who have never seen the play, but in fact it 
is delightful and gentle. 

The plot thickens when another nephew, the 
black sheep of the family named Jonathan, 
comes back to town with his crazy plastic 
surgeon friend who changes Jonathan's face 
while he is fleeing from the law, and a dead 
body of his own. Add a crew of well-meaning 
policemen and a minister and his daughter and 
you have an absurdly funny situation. 

The second plus of the play is the characters. 
Kesselring has made every cnaracter from lead 
to walk-on rich and full. He doesn't neglect 
one of them. For an actor playing any part in 
this comedy is great fun and rewarding. 

When I review a play during a technical 
rehearsal I do my best to keep in mind that the 
finished product is still being molded. I did not 




have to do this Wednesday night. The play was 
as smooth, polished and finished as plays that I 
have seen on closing night. 

Director Ross Hoffman has the play in com- 
plete command. It is well-blocked, well-paced 
and professionally executed. He and the cast 
have been able to create a special air of com- 
raderie amongst the players. You have the feel- 
ing that they are secure, comfortable, and most 
of all having fun. That made me have fun. The 
relationships are very real. Hoffman must have 
a flair for comedic direction, because he 
understands timing perfectly. 

The play is cast well. Tina Bakowski and 
Kristi Cneny play the Brewster sisters and you 
can't help but like the gentle ladies no mater 
what charity they pursue. Geoffrey Howson as 
Mortimer goes from cynically controlled to 
completely bewildered with great style. Playing 
his brother, the wicked Jonathan, is Douglas 
Nyce. You love hating him |ust as much as you 
en|oy loving his aunts, Kevin Biddle is a perfect 
Teddy Brewster both comically and physically 
as he charges up the stairs of San |uan Hill. Jen- 
nifer Lord gives spirit to the ingenue role of 
Mortimer's girlfriend and John Bishop as Dr. 
Einstine has some great comic asides. 

The cast is rounded out by John Rohrer, 
Chad Saylor, Mark Scott, Bill Snelling, Mike 
Steckman, M. Brent Trostle and Paul Valenti. 
They all do justice to the playwright's fine 
characterizations. 

I was also very impressed by the set. A lot of 
work was put into this production. 

I am sure the audience will appreciate every 
aspect of "Arsenic and Old Lace." 



Tina Bakowski tells police that she won't 
commit a crime. She and her sister only are 
committed to charity. 

The Brewster sisters, Kristi Cheyney and 
Tina Bakowski discuss plans for their next 
charity mission. 




Student Life 



69 




Reno, Martha Bliss "almost" makes the move on Sir Evelyn, Chad Saylor. 

Captain Brad Stocker prepares to wed Sir Evelyn, Chad Saylor and Hope/. 
Karen Good. 

Billy's boss, Elisha ]. Whitney, Todd Hrico enjoys his cruise. 

Billy Crocker, Scott Zieber and Moonface, Martin Erik Enters in one of their 
many disguises. 




70 




The Daily News, Lebanon, Pa., Sunday, April 13, 1986 

'Anything Goes' a 
Delightful Show 



Bv MARY LOUKELSEY 
For The Daily News 

I uini nol ,i spy l)y nature, bul I do have an 
observanl eye. When I am reviewing a show I |usl 
(an'l help seeking oul the director and checking 
out the look in his eye every so otten during the 
performance. I know il isn't fair. I was a director 
once loo and I would have hated to have been 
observed especially by a lip reader. But Friday 
night at the Lebanon Valley College Little 
Theater, I couldn't help stealing a glance at direc- 
tor Kevin Biddle His delighted tace told it all and 
the audience shared in his delight 

There was also a great deal of pride on his tace 
— pride tor himself true, but mostly pride for the 
large talented cast who worked hard, pulled 
together and made "Anything Goes" one ol the 
most delighttui and technically excellent musicals 
I have seen on the Little Theater Stage in eons 

You older theatergoers who remember the 
Cole Porter classic might be thinking how (.an 
vou go wrong with a genius. Who wouldn't en|oy 
an evening ol Cole Porter lanty? Well, there is 
something very important about making a show 
seem -,0 easy — it isn't easy. The ease takes a 
great deal ol slyle and Ihai style takes a great deal 
ol talent. 

The story is simple enough, in a ]9M)s way. It 
involves romance, high|inks, not so mistaken 
identity and comedy on the high seas. The S.S. 
America leaves port from New York to England. 
On board are lovers, gangsters, drunks, Chinese 
gamblers, torch singers and aristocrats. This mix 
and match makes for a delighttully trivolous ship- 
boad scenario. The plot is hardly anything to 
brood about, but back in those days plols were 
not important. The play was the thing. I really en- 
joy those good old days. Back then everything 
had a special touch of class, even il it was a bit 
campy 

Director Biddle and choreographer Richard M 
Wilson seem to understand the era perleclly. 
Thev didn't treat the musical as a rival. They 
didn't play tor nostalgia. They treated the play as 
fresh material. The audience was transposed into 
the thirties and the songs they were listening to 



Review 



Wf re not old lavorites. I hey were new 

And the tapping was fantastic. In amateur pro- 
ductions I always dread the dancing. People may 
be natural born singers or actors, but dancing is 
something different. Dancers have to be trained 
and il takes a lot of work to get 20 or iO people 
together and have them kick at the same time. 
My advice to amateur productions has been to 
cul the dancing — no one will miss it especially if 
it IS bad. I would have missed it in "Anything 
Goes" because it was great rousing tun. How 
Richard Wilson got so many people who by Ihe 
director's admission in Ihe program's notes says 
combined experience in tap probably didn'l ex- 
ceed more than 10 years to enthuse the audience 
by their sleps is beyond me. Work and dedication 
IS only half of it. Wilson must have made il tun. 
You could lell It by Ihe laces of the performers. 

The songs, of course, were solid gold Porter. 
"You're the Tops." "It's Delovely," "Anything 
Goes," "Blow Gabriel, Blow," "I Get a Kick Oul 
ot You" are all classic tunes, I only hope my kids 
know all Ihe words like I do. My only true com- 
laint IS that a lot more volume was olten needed. 
Remember the deal old lady in the back row. 

I don't have Ihe space to mention Martha Bliss, 
Scott Ziebe. Erik Enters. Karen Good, Lynlee 
Reed. Chad Everett Saylor, Laura Pence and Todd 
Hirco except that Martha was delighttui, Zieber, 
delect ible. Enters, delicious, Good, delovely. 
Reed, delimit, Saylor, demarvelous. Pence, 
dewonderlul and Hirco, decomic. The supporting 
cast was deshow. 

The set was innovative and truly protessional. 
The costume design is w(jrthy ol note. The cast 
weni from black and while to black and red lo 
red. white and blue lo pinks and light blues and 
blacks. It was stylishly well planned and again 
very professional. 

I en|oyed every moment ot the show and 
shared every bit ot |oy on the director's lace. 
"Anything Goes" plays again today and next 
weekend. Do yoursell some tavor and have a 
Spring flingal L.V.C. 



Reno, Martha Bliss and Billy Crocker, Scott Zieber dance their way into the audiences hearts. 

Being questioned by her mother about the stranger in the chair, Hope, Karen Good snickers, 
knowing that the "woman" is actually Billy, 

Bonnie, Lynlee Reed struts her stuff as Charity, |ill Murray, Chastity, Drue Koons, and Purity, 
Renee Schuchart, look on 




m^^ 



Anything Coes 



71 



Individuality is where it's at in 

college clothes 



College students at several area schools said that 
comfort, utility and individuality were the most im- 
portant criteria in choosing clothes, although styles 
varied somewhat within each school. 

Students interviewed at Haverford, Swarthmore, 
University of Pennsylvania and Drexel emphasized 
different reasons for their fashion styles. 

At Swarthmore, a predominately liberal political 
orientation influences the style of dress Said a 
female student, "Here you'll see a lot of kids from 
the political left who want to divorce themselves 
from material society. They dress in the 'thrift shop' 
look," 

Individual expression of personality is also very 
important at Swarthmore and is reflected through 
clothing The student continued, "There are no 
fashion plates here. The 'professional look' of 
studied slo|)piness is big. Then you'll have your b 
ohemian style, with flowered skirts, and the people 
who wear all black to show that they're tortured 
souls," Stu Haworth, 20, a history and economics 
ma|ors, agreed with the assessment of Swarth- 
more's style. He said, "There's no one style e\ 
cept individuality We |usl have more important 
things to think about, like grades and social issues, 
like South Afrna and poverty." 

Swarthmore's reputation for unusual, in 
dividualized dressing is well-known. "From what 
I'd heard," said a female student, "it's not as 
outrageous as I expected. You can still wear |usl 
about anything ana not stick out though. Actually 
everyone sticT,s out in their own way," she 
continued. 

Students found the relaxed style of dressing a 
change from high school. Matt Squire, 19, said, 
"People care alot less about what they wear here 
There's not much following of trends. I wear 
whatever I put on when I roll out of bed in the 
morning. 

At Haverford College, students stressed comfort 
and utility more than uniqueness and individuality 
in their clothing styles. A more conservative at- 
titude makes extremes in fashion rare. Said 
Michael Sisk, a sophomore, "You won't see any- 
thing way-out here, like loud red pants. People 
dress pretty conservatively, on the whole." His 
roommate, in a beige crew-neck sweater, a 
buttoned-down shirt and corduroy pants, was 
dressed identically to him 

The necessity tor comlort in clothing was em- 
phasized by other Haverlord students. Lisa Ep- 



stein, a treshman, stated, "I never wear skirls 
because it's too far a walk to wear heels. People 
here aren't into labels, they're more into com- 
fort." The simplicity of her wardrobe was also af- 
fected by, "doing my own wash, " she said with a 
laugh. Trading clothes with her roommates pro- 
vided variety. "Practically everything I have on 
belongs to someone else! " she exclaimed 

In contrast to students at Swarthmore and 
Haverford, students at the University of Penn- 
sylvania often sport the latest fashion trends, 
although as at Swarthmore there is a great deal of 
individualism 

The division of Penn's 10,000 undergraduate 
students into four schools provides for a variety of 
distinctive styles. Explained freshman Karyn Cim- 
ble, "Wharton (business school) students dress 
very conservatively, but art students are kind of 
artsy=ditsy. Pre-med's are very comfortable, and 
hunianties students are trendy and outrageous." 
For her own personal style, Cimble favors, "the 
unexpected." She claimed, "I never look the 
same two days in a row." 

The area from which Penn students originate is 
also a factor in clothing style. Said Paul Murphy, a 
senior, "There's a new heavy population from 
New York, from the Long Island area, and they 
have a certain style. Aviator lackets with silk 
scarves, stirrup pants and Indian bags are big right 
now for girls " He noted that in general, "there's 
alot more unisex dressing now, especially with the 
new haircuts that are long on the top and short on 
the sides." The more fashion-conscious students 
are also wearing Italian wool sweaters and 
European-style baggy clothes, according to 
Murphy 

However, despite the trendiness and diversity, 
there is a strong conservativeness and diversity, 
there is a strong conservative element at Penn. "I 
wear a kind of preppy, traditional style," ex- 
plained Murphy, "and I think we're alot more 
conservative in general than Swarthmore or Bryn 
Mawr." 

Drexel University, while located near Penn, is 
much different in both atmosphere and clothing 
style. "Drexel has a different attitude," said lunior 
engineering student Paul Woodman. "Here we're 
basically 'get through, get your degree and get a 
|ob.' It's alot more cut and dried than other 
schools," he stated. Sophomore Pat Clarkin 
agreed, "We're alot less preppy than Penn, and 




less concerned about clothes. I usually just wear 
jeans and an oxford shirt to class, " he sairl. 

Unlike Swarthmore, Drexel students are 
generally unconcerned about political issues. "It's 
a very |ob-oriented school, " said Woodman, "kids 
are worried about grades. The clothing style isn't 
too liberal." 

Drexel has a large percentage of commuting 
students, and Woodman noted that, "those who 
live on campus dress more casually." Clarkin, who 
lives on campus, stated, "Alot of kids look like 
they |usl rolled out of bed." 

In general, the clothing style of students are area 
colleges IS essentially one of comfort and utilitiy. 
However, the attitude of the college, whether 
liberal and individualistic, conservative or simply 
"get through and get your degree," plays a large 
part in defining the fashion of its students. 

lulie Sealander 



( Ed. Note: lulie wrote this article for the News of 
Delaware County where she served as an intern. 
How do we compare with these colleges? Look at 
the pictures and read the captions on these two 
pages to find out.) 

Theres.i RcBctiutia models a winler dress, ideal lor a social 
event 

Individuality is where il's al, especially for rock singers. But, 
LVC students Bob Sctialkoff and Paul Smittl also show their in- 
dividuajily through their clothes. 




Tsi3T!'ii«»^n<ri\trtfrt'«K7»,v«'«Mwi*i 



Fashions on campus 



79 



Spring style: Classic, exotic 



by Elizabeth Sporkin 

USA Today 

PARIS — Yves Saint Laurent 
brought back A-llne skirts and 
Kenzo made a pass at grass skirts 
as eight days of spring ready-to- 
wear shows drew to a close. 

Saint Laurent, the king of Euro- 
pean fashion, showed a collec- 
tion of gimmick-free clothes that 
are pared-down and body- 
conscious, but still ladylike, soft 
and flattering. 

His skirts are slim without be- 
ing tight; blouses are draped 
without looking costumey. And 
he is one of the few designers 
who shows classic trousers in- 
stead of relying entirely on 
billowy palazzo pants and tight, 
kneelength bicycle shorts. 

Softly fitted suits and dresses 
with rounded shoulders, gently 
nipped-in waists and snug hips 
are important. Although some 
skirts (most knee-length) are 



straight and slim, the A-line sur- 
faces repeatedly — worn with 
bolero jackets and silk T-shirts. 

Long, draped silk dresses 
predominate for evening, but 
women who want something 
lazzier can opt for floral-print 
peasant tops with long polka dot 
skirts or exotic, tropical-print 
blouses with palazoo pants. 

Kenzo presented an urbanized 
ethnic collection he says was in- 
spired by the men of the Indian 
state of Rajasthan. He showed 
striped, diaper-wrapped skirts 
with suit jackets, anci oversized 
menswear jackets with vests and 
Capri pants. 

Other looks include layers of 
wrapped jackets over sarrongs 
and leggings; and fringed grass- 
style skirts worn with cropped 
jackets and Capris. 

The fashion focus shifts to 
New York, where designers 
unveil their spring and summer 
lines. 



n^^asJctT!-: 







Showing off a dress anil kir winter coal, Sharon DeBoer shows 
the fashion-conscious audience the latest fashions. 

lams are popular for both men and women. And they express in- 
dividuality — whether the jams are floral print, watermelon orint, 
or just plain. 

leans are still popular since they are the stand-by when the rest of 
the wardrobe is in the laundry. Animated shirts have also become a 
popular item for girls and women. 



% '^f:"'. ■';" 



Fashions on Campw, 
73 



Dorm action still 
lives! 

"There was never a dull moment." — Clark Carmean 

Some things change; some don't 




Fake murder gives way to rock 
and roll 

Dorm life has undergone many transitions in fifty 
years. Houseparents have been replaced by Resi- 
dent Assistants, and curfews have been completely 
abolished, but some things just never change like 
friends and good times. 

In almost every residence hall, the sounds of rock 
music and laughter can be heard. Late night pizza 
deliveries and sorority and fraternity pledges run- 




ning thru the halls are far from unusual. Roommates 
still occasionally quarrel and once in a while you 
end up with noisy neighbors, but most resident 
students would not exchange the feeling of com- 
raderie that comes with dorm living for anything 
else in the world. -Jennifer Lord 



Besides teaching and working in the admissions office, Clark and Edna Car- 
mean served as houseparents in Kreider Hall, where Garber Science Center 
now stands. 

Today, pizza is part of a college student's diet especially for those nightly 
hunger pains. Kris Kroop, Jennifer Lord, Lori Stortz and Tricia Paterick enjoy a 
snack from Napoli's Pizza in their Vickroy room. 



Dorm lite 



74 




A dedicated life to the 
College 



C ew people dedicate their whole 

' lives to a job. Authors have been 
known to eat, drink and sleep their 
novels; artists have been known to con- 
centrate on nothing but their master- 
pieces. Clark and Edna Carmean's passion 
was not in words or in canvas, but in 
young people. They dedicated more than 
50 years of their lives here and to the 
students. 

The Carmeans came to Lebanon Valley 
College in 1933. He began his career at 
the College as a professor in Music Educa- 
tion. She was an unemployed nurse; it 
was difficult for a woman to work during 
the depression when so many men had 
families to feed. They arrived from Kansas 
a little frightened, a little excited and not 
sure of how long they would remain in 
the small town of Annville. But before 
they knew it, Lebanon Valley became 
their home, and its students became their 
family. Not only did they stay at the Col- 
lege, but they made many contributions, 
both professionally and personally. 

Clark taught Music Education in the 
"Conservatory" (most music majors today 
would call it Blair Music Center). Edna 
stayed at home, content to be a 
housewife. 

Seven years after they arrived at LVC, 
the couple took on new responsibilities. 
In 1940, President Lynch decided the 
"unruly boys in Kreider Hall (the present 
site of Garber Science Center)" needed 
supervision. The Carmeans volunteered 
to move into the dorm as houseparents 
and lived there until 1959. "From that 
night on," Clarke said, "we never got a 
full night's sleep." 

During those years the couple lived in 
two dorm rooms, smack in the middle of 
Kreider Hall. One room they designated 
as their living room, while the other 
directly across the hall served as their 
bedroom. They ate all meals in the Dining 
Hall. 

The couple lived with the students, ate 
meals with them, and most importantly 
were available to talk to them. 

Edna said, "I can't remember a night 
when Clark and I were alone. There was 
always a student in our doorway." In 
those days up to four men lived in one 
room, so visiting friends was a good way 
to escape. 

The Carmeans' duties also Included 
discipline. "There was never a dull 
moment," said Clarke. Two major 



In the 1930s, women used wringer 
washers and hung their clothes on outside 
lines to dry. But today, automatic washers 
and dryers, like the ones which Barb 
Lowie stands by, are used by college 
students. 



offenses topped the list of "DON'TS", accor- 
ding to the Carmeans. They were setting off 
the fire alarms and releasing the ex- 
tinguishers. Despite the "rules," bells 
screeched on Sunday mornings and empty 
extinguishers, accompanied by boys covered 
in white foam, continued to be a major 
"prank." 

Clark said he and his wife also had to 
monitor the annual "fake murder," an initia- 
tion ceremony for the freshmen. Every year a 
group of upperclassmen spent weeks setting 
up the motive for murder. For days, a non- 
freshman spread a story all over campus 
about two young men who were fighting over 
the same girl. A "pretend" argument and 
fight in which one of the faculty members ac- 
tually threw one of the young men out of 
class, helped to make the story more 
believable. The drama ended with one of the 
men pretending to shoot the other. The 
freshmen, who witnessed the whole murder 
"skit," were told to rush to the hospital to 
donate blood, only to find out it was a hoax. 

The Carmeans said they remember a few 
famous freshmen who fell for the murder 
hoax hook, line and sinker. "As I remember," 
Edna said, "Tony Neidig (former chairman of 
the chemistry department) and lake Rhodes 
(former chairman of the physics department) 
were pretty shook up that night." 

The boys caused most of the disciplinary 
problems, according to the Carmeans. 
"Maybe the boys seemed to get into more 
trouble oecause they did not have as many 
resiricuons as the girls," said Edna. The 
female students of the 80's would probably 
not :^c very happy with a freshmen 7 p.m. 
curfew, sophomores, 8 p.m., juniors, 9 p.m. 
and seniors 10 p.m. Co-ed privileges did not 
exist, except for an occasional open house 
held by the boys on a Sunday afternoon. Ed- 
na said she remembers how the girls rushed 
to get just a glimpse of the men's dorm. 

Today, after 50 years of observation, the 
Carmeans do not think the students of yester- 
day differ that much from the ones of today. 
"The rules have changed," Clark said, "but 
they complained about the food in the Din- 
ing Hall then too." 

The couple considers themselves lucky to 
have been able to accomplish so much dur- 
ing their stay at LVC. After eighteen years of 
teaching, and twenty years as Director of Ad- 
missions, Clarke retired in 1972. However, 
through his association with the Admissions 
Office, he is still involved in recruiting 
students for LVC. In addition to her 
housemother duty, Edna worked on campus 
as a secretary and as a student. In 1959, she 
received a B.A. degree in Psychology. In ad- 
dition, she found time to write a book. The 
Blue-Eyed Six , published in 1974. 

The students here today may not have ever 
heard of Clark and Edna Carmean, yet they 
have helped to shape an institution and the 
lives of generations of young people. The 
Carmeans are part of LVC's history, and they 
remind us that it is the times that change and 
not the people. 

-Ann Lynch 



The academic 
dorm 



Vickroy Hall 








The women of Vickroy enjoy a most strategic location, 
finding themselves amid the academic buildings, college 
center, and other dorms. Third floor houses Kappa Lambda 
Nu, a social sorority. 




First Floor — Row one; Terri Grant, Holly Smith, lennlfer Lord, Ann Thum- 
ma, Stacey Brundin, Michele Reichert; Row two: Kim Daubert, Monica 
Hobbs, Tricia Paterick, Sharon Crooks, Linda Powell; Row three: Chris 
Wynkop, Deb Rauanheimo, Carolyn Murren, Patty Creasy, Laura 
Mehlman, Libby Kost, Cheryl Stolzfus, Joanne Hoftman, Kristel Yoder. 



■^^■r:^.%^mi 




^^^^'^m^ 






n|C\ 



^3-- 







"*^,^ -vj 



's?,j«!;.... 





Second Floor — Row one: Melanie Babcock, Patty Moll, Lori Stortz, Kris 
Kropp, Brynja Olafsson, Laura Berzkalns, Glenda Shetter, Sue Cuddeback; 
Row two: Mildred Hohl, Linda Stockhaus, Melissa Huffman, Theresa 
Rachuba, Elaine Beard, Lissa |ennings, Doreen Simmons, Bonnie Shartle, Amy 
Hannah, Alison Dursthoff, Laurie Kamann, Lisa Miele; Row three: Angie Min- 
ner, Ann Wise, Karen Ruliffson, Donna Kilmer. 

Third Floor — Row one: Lisa Russoniello, Cheryl Strong, Renee Schuchart, 
Regina Santus, Stacy Gangewer; Row two: Susan Maruska, Bobbi Arbogast, 
Denni Heckler, Sue Olinger 



Vickroy Hall 



76 





Second Floor Row onf; M.irlh.i Sloi klind^^c; Row Iwo: Barb FeasItT, Pnlti 
I'ont.iri, Lisa Mazei, Laura Pence, Kalhy Kleponia, Sonja Compton, Sue 
Dunkle, Elencla Sicignano, Koshi Buiko; Row three: Cindy Smith, Laurie 
Bender. Amy Hammerstone, April Oerlel, Tammy Raudabaugh, Maria 
Wheeler, Rot belle Zimmerman, Leslie Walter, Tammy Keller; Row tour: 
laurie Cawood, Michele Durkin, |oDee Huratiak, lanlce Bechlel, Martha Bor- 
dic, Delia Sitaras, Dawna Didden, Lori Shenk; Row live: Anne Wolt, Georgia 
Haines 



Hall is best 
decorated 



Mary Green Hall 




Mary Green Hall was the winner ot the homecoming 

and Christmas decorating contests. During the warm 

weather, you will find many ot its residents tanning on 

"the beach," which stretches across the front and port h 

and surrounding lawn. 

First Floor Row one: Heidi Wagner, Ldwina Travers, Andrea 

Tindley, Janice Roach, Karen Karapandza. lanelle Klunk. Donna 
Mackneer; Row two: Susan Toland, Betsy Martin, Elizabeth |ustin, Olga 
Semanchick, Kelly Artz, Amy Evans, Theresa Martin, Lesley Elsaesser, 
Christine Karch, Kim Pearl; Row three: Kathryn Karschner, Rebecca 
Werner, LouAnne Reitsnider, Letitia Saylor, Debra Segal, Lisa Sabia 

Third Floor — Row one: Sylvia Hay, Kim Luthy, Tama Anderson, Terry 
Ihiimas, Ruth Bettinger, Lori Kaas; Row two: Dicksie Boehler, Chris 
Richmond, |ill Ross, Christ Ritter, Patte Haskins, Cathy Moyer, Cathy 
Kovatch, Lottie Leakey; Row three: Michele Webster, Nicki Emerich, 
Carolyn Mealy, Cheryl Bollinger, Barb Lowie, Robin MacCrindle, Kara 
Anderson, Marie Shott, Wendy Ford, Missy Moyer, Stephanie Butter, 
Cora Bretz 




Mar\' Green Hal 



No chimney, 
but Santa still 



comes 



Women are angels at 
Christmas 





Mortal Karen Burt finds gilts waiting for fier outside her door. 
Stacy Gangewer leaves her secret santa gift outside her mortal's 
door during the early hours of the morning. 



Christmas at the Valley colored lights . . . tinseled doorways ... fir 
trees . . . hot chocolate. The campus is transformed as stereos blast 
"Grandma Got Run Over" and "White Christmas" while televi- 
sions echo such favorites as "The Grinch." 

A notable example of yuletide spirit appears in the Angel-Mortal, 
or Secret-Santa, gift exchange among residents of the women's 
dorms. Women are assigned a fellow resident for whom they will 
provide five small gifts to secretly leave in the doorway of their 
mortal. Sometimes the exchange becomes the clue-guided treasure 
hunt, leading recipients on a crazy search throughout the dorm. 

Angels can frequently be seen frantically wrapping their surprises 
in the early hours of the morning, then sneaking down a darkened 
hall to make the delivery. Some women trying to discover who their 
santa, or angel, is will sit up watching or even resort to bribery! 

At the close of the week, each floor holds a party where reci- 
pients have three chances to identify their santas. After guessing 
their santa, the women present their santas with a gift. 



Angel gift exchange 
78 




The family 
nunnery 




Silver Hall is affectionately known as "the nLinnery" 
among the girls who live there. Its hushed atmosijhere 
provides ample opportunity for sturhing. It also houses 
the Gamma Sigma Sigma room. 

Basement — Row one: Sharon DeBoer, Melanie Russell; Row two; kim 
Hunter, Mimi McCowan, Kirsten Miller, Lois Hagerman, Meg Springer, 
Suzan Aksar; Row three: Charlene Verchimak, Elaine Hoilman, Beth 
Bender 

First Floor — Row one: Cheryl Heintzelman, Tara Thomas, Bonnie 
Shermer, Betty McLaughlin, Elisabeth Garner, Kini Shimukonas, Melissa 
Andrews; Row two: Karen Burt, Lore-Lee Bruwelheide 

Second Floor — Row one: Robyn Keough, Dianna Carr, Denise Roberts, 
leane VVeidner; Row two: Lyriia Neff, loEllen Jeweler, Donna Kubik, Bar- 
bara deMoreland, Liana Hendrix, Lisa Bauermann, Sue Scott, Julie Mat- 
thews; Row three: Kathy Brandt, Margie Salam, Anna Nissley, Marjy 
Schubauer, Beth Trout, Lynnette Benedick, Joan Hevel. Erin Eshleman, 
Leslie Keller, Cindy Sladek 




Silver Hal 
79 



The family 
bunch 

Centre Hall 




Centre Hall is the small women's residence home on 
campus. Comprised mainly of seniors, the group resembles 
and works together more like a family than a group of 
residents. 




^fe^^^ 



Row one: Louise Brandeau, Melissa Horst; Row two: Johnna Metz, Ruth 
Andersen, Jody Collier, Des Vlaisavljavic, Pascale Carbon, Kathy Mann; Row 
three: Lynn DeWald, Becky Wise 




Silver Hall, Third Floor — Row one: Deirdre Benney, Daphne Ferster 
Karen Albert, Sandy Mohler, Kathy Hogan, Lisa Camburn; Row two: Krista 
Bensinger, Karen Mackrides, Martha Bliss, leanne Hagstrom, Beth O'Ne 
Helen Filippone; Row three: |ami lennings, Laurie Sava, Tina Bakowsk 
Lisa Gentile, Pam Wyman, Jill Murray 



Centre and Silver Hali 



80 



Cokes, clowns 
and carols 

A look at how we live and spend 
our time 




Electromagnetism, positives and negatives are part of Philip Troutman's 
vocabulary since his is a physics major who studies in Garber Science 
Center where he can work with the physics equipment. 

Bringing in the Christmas season, students gather around the Social Quad 
singing carols as part of the festival of lights activities. 

Many times we all feel like clowns but these are clowns in their own right. 
Kim Bregler, Anthony Kapolka, Bob Sherman, Lorraine Englert and Mike 
Steckman are members of the Rainbow Clown Troupe, who helped liven 
up the annual Thanksgiving festival. 

Shorts and soft drinks are a sign of warm weather. Diane Fuss, Kerry 
Hubert and Lesley Elsaesser are prepared for comfort while they attend 
classes. 

Student life activities 

81 



The dorm that 
bounces 



Keister Hall 




Keister Hall is the haven of KALO, a social fraternity. 
Also, third floor is the home to a large percentage of the 
basketball team. This makes a noisy but fun 
combination. 








First Floor — Bert Kriegh, ]etl Firestone, Todd Grill; Row two: Tony Porrino, 
Mike Houck, jim Deer, Eric Schoen, Mark Sutovlch 

Third Floor — Rich Hoffman, Pat Eckman, |ohn Iswalt, Lance Schaffer, Eric 
Enters, Jeff Sitler 



Jim Deer and Mark Sutovich help the marching band 
during a halftime show by carrying the drum major's plat- 
form. Jim and Jeff live in Keister. 




Keister Hall 



82 




The rowdiest dorni 



Hammond Hall 




Hammond Hall earns the distinguished title of the 
rowdiest of the male dorms. It houses two of the social 
fraternities, Philo and Knights of the Valley, and Is 
marked by two large rocks which bear these fraternities 
names. 



Third Floor — Row one: Gary Reesor, Glen Bootay, Paul Walsh, Tom Reich, ^JS- 
Mlke Monighan; Row two: Bill Giovino, Steve Bobar, Mike Cackovic, Brian ^^_ 
Sultzbzach, |im Rellly, Wally Leader, Kevin Peters, Bob Loughney 





Nitk Latovara walks past Mary Green Hall, from the College Center, on 
his way to Hammond, home ol his fraternjly, Philo, 



/ 



/ /ammond Hall 



83 



A dorm that 
shakes^ rattles 

and rolls 

Funkhouser Hall 








^'^^^^^ii 



iftffl®^ 



t^---^':f",^ 



As the largest male dorm on campus, Funkhouser Hall 
sees a lot of action. It practically forms a mini-campus with 

Silver Hall since both are set-off from the other campus ^ .^ 

buildings. 



First Floor West Row one: Mark Visneski, Stott Pontz, Scott Wien, )ay 
Rinehart, Dave Filbert, Bob Sherman, Bob Fager; Row two: Geoff 
Howson, Doug Hamm, Brian Salldin, Ben Smith, Urs Schwabe, Paul Smith 





Second Floor West — Row one; Rich Umla, Mike Pullman, Gary Kunkle, 
Mark Hoftsommer, Mike Steckman; Row two: Dave Bush, Brian Robinson, 
Ron FHartzell, Bill Snelling, Dave Andrews, Kevin Thomas, Elisabeth Garner, 
Bret FHershey, Tina Bakowski, Chad Saylor, Dave Godleski 



Basement West — Row one: Bil 
Hess, Carl Mohler, Dave Sekula 



Matthews; Row two; Keith Feinour, Lane 



Funkhouser Hall West 



84 



Funkhouser Hall East 





After a day ot classes, Steve Witmer, relaxes on the loft in his room. 



!fet«ii'-- -ivAiiVi. 




Third Floor West Row one; TorlH Sandt, Dave Louderback, Chris Patten, 
Mike Reihart, Dave Wonderly, Sam Huber, Greg Cornman, |im Pool, Bill 
jester, Dave Kuriiaka, Ritk Klenk, Geoffrey Fix, Ron Fevola; Row two: Vincent 
Bulik, \imI r.islor, Frerl Neiswender, |im O'Connor, Tobi.is O'Neill, leffrey 
Wr)lll Basement East — Row one: Kevin Biddle: Row two: Damon Naame, 
Andy Brode, Dave Hawk, LeRoy Whitehead, Rob Redman: Row three: 
Charles Goodwin, Bill VanEtten, )im Warren, Doug Terpstra, Phil Greco 



First Floor East — Row one: Dave Ferruzza; Row two: |on Frye; Row three: 
Tim Stoner, Scott Kirk, Kent FHenry, Rich Breitenstein, Dave CamtJbell, 
Scott Rocco, Dave Miller: Row three: Steve Witmer, Mike Miller, Ross 
Hf)ffm,in, Mike Gillespie, Bill Wright 



funkhouser Hall L.ist 



85 



Funkhouser East 




Second Floor East — Row one: Dave Reihart, Mike Belz, Chris Hinkel, Duy 
Nguyen, Tom Klukososki, |ohn Plummer, Walter Sheets; Row two: Keith 
Hurst, lohn Womer, Bob Lamoreux, Andy Hamann, Eric Heckert, Brian 
Miller, left Savoca, Steve Muzyka 

Helping food service during the homecoming tailgate picnic. Bob Hansson 
watches the cheerleaders who performed during the picnic. 





Whether we want to call home to complain or just to 
find out how things are, or if we want to speak to our 
friends, we spend many quarters and hours on the 
phone. Freshman Ron Vladyka takes advantage of using 
the phone on his floor. 



Third Floor East — Row one: Anthony Kapolka, Scott Carter; Row two: Cameron Miller, Eric 
Rabenold, Chris lanney, |ason Herr, Chris Strohl, Todd Metzler, Dave Melton, Eric Shafer, Ken 
Homan; Row three: Bob Cangemi, Stan Benkovic, |eff Snook, Dave Meyers, Desmond Coffey, 
Charles ScotI, Dave Cass 



Funkhouser East 



86 





FIRESIDE CHAT — President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev smile as they chat in front of a fireplace in Geneva. 



The US-Soviet relationship is as 
cold as ever, despite the Geneva 
Summit Meeting in November of 
1985. Mikhail Gorbachev has shown 
himself to be a horse of a different 
color. Unlike past Soviet Premiers 
who were cold and impersonal, Gor- 
bachev has a more modern public 
style with smiles, handshakes and an 
attractive wife to boot. At the Sum- 



mit, Gorbachev was looking for a 
mutual arms reduction deal and con- 
cessions on the Strategic Defense In- 
itiative (Star Wars) — concessions 
that Reagan was unwilling to give. 
The meeting produced little more 
than an agreement to cultural ex- 
changes and a mutual agreement to 
meet again this year and in 1987. For 



now, the two superpowers continue 
to self-impose the provisions of SALT 
II which was never ratified by the 
Senate. With the advent of the 
nuclear accident in the Soviet Union 
and with continued Soviet calls for 
arms reductions, perhaps the next 
President after Reagan will be the first 
to sign a nuclear arms reductions bill. 



Pieces of Life 



87 



Khadafy behind 
terrorism 

To the north, Libyian leader Moammar Khadafy is making 
terrorism Libya's major export. He has placed the Mediterra- 
nean region in turmoil. America, under President Ronald 
Reagan's guidance, has made attempts to end this reign of ter- 
ror by cutting off trade and diplomatic links with Libya and 
recently by taking military action. Europe, too, has finally 
taken action by expelling many Libyan diplomats. The Soviets 
do little more than condemn US actions with rhetoric. 

Besides this action in Libya, other Mid-East countries are 
facing internal "terrorism." In the Mid East, Lebanon remains 
wartorn by civil war and foreign intervention: Moslems 
fighting Moslems, Moslems fighting Christians, Israelis fighting 
the PLO and Syria trying to force peace by sending in its ar- 
mies. Anti-Israeli sentiment runs rampant through the Arab 
nations despite the peace attempts by King Hussein of Jordan. 
The Arab world is also having its difficulties. OPOEC is falling 
apart as oil production becomes unregulated and prices 
plumit. 

The Gulf War between Iran and Iraq is wagging into its sixth 
year and neither side can claim victory. Iran has a 3 to 1 
superiority in population but Iraq has a far superior military 
backed, odddly enough, by both the Soviets and the US. 
Ironically, right next door in Afghanistan, over 1 10,000 Soviet 
soldiers are battling American backed Afghan rebels for con- 
trol of the country and have been for the past six years. 






Reagan off on ^mission of 
peace' 



Gorbachev 



Reagan 



■ Will ask 50 percent cut in nuclear 
weapons, end to "star wars." 

■Will seek more USA trade and 
technology; may be open to scien- 
tific, cultural exchanges. 

■Will defend Soviet intervention 
abroad and denounce USA support 
of "contras" in Central America. 

■ Hopes to downplay human rights 
issue. 



■ Will not yield on "star wars"; 
wants more arms control talks. 

■ Will call for "human ex- 
changes" to ease superpower 
tenstions. 

■ Will push for peace talks in 
Central America, Afghanistan, 
Cambodia, and Africa. 

■ Wants to make human rights 
an issue: better treatment of 
dissidents, emigration of jews. 




Pieces of Life 
88 



Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy gestures dur- 
ing a news conference. U.S. warplanes struck "the 
headquarters and terrorist facilities" of Libya's 
Moammar Khadafy. 

The presidential couple stayed in this chateau- 
like villa at the shores of Lake Geneva during their 
visit to Geneva for talks with Soviet chief Mikhail 
Gorbachev. 



Marcos ousted; 

Aquino assumes 

leadership 

In the Pacific, the big story is that another "President for life" 
has been removed from his throne. Ferdinand Marcos left the 
Philippines when public dissent and nonviolent resistance 
became too strong. Corazon Aquino, the popularly elected 
widow of a slain oppositin leader, came to power ending a 
twenty-year dictatorship. The millions of doilors that the Marcos 
family had "acquired" over the years are presently tied up in 
Swiss Bank accounts and New York real estate. 

NEW PHILIPPINE LEADERS — Philippine President Corazon Aquino and Vice 
President Salvador Laurel wave to well-wishers after a press conference in 
Manilla to introduce new cabinet members. Laurel will also serve as foreign 
minister and prime minister in President Aquino's new cabinet. 

ARRIVAL CEREMONY — Former Philippine President Ferdinand Marcos talks 
with Gen. Robert Bazley, commander of Pacific Air Forces, as Marcos arrived in 
Honolulu. 





Racisim in 
South Africa 

Apartheid is still a governmental practice in South 
Africa. State President Pieter Botha, leader of the 
white moderate party, is torn between the two ex- 
tremes of this racist practice. On the one side is the 
Afrikaners, the white, Dutch descendants who sup- 
port the separation of the races while on the other is 
the unorganized and severely disunified black majori- 
ty who demand equal rights. Every week there were 
reports of clashes between white policemen and 
baick rioters. Just recently, minor changes have been 
made including the abolishing of the pass rules which 
require that blacks carry a pass wherever they travel. 

College students protest S. 
Africa racism 

Protests against hunger and apartheid were held by college 
students during a fall weekend across US campuses. 

United Fraternities and Sororities Against Famine hoped to raise 
$3 million. Students at more than 100 campuses in 25 cities joined 
together in a day of protest against apartheid and USA investments 
in South Africa. 

The apartheid demonstrations were held at the following 
universities; 

'University of Chicago students exhibited photographs of jailed 
black leader Nelson Mandela. 

•University of Miami held a mock funeral procession. 

*Wayne State University students in Detroit, Michigan marched 
from Gullen Mall to General Motors. 



Pieces of Life 
89 



Mexico faces 

trouble following 

quake 

By Gregory Katz and L.A. Jolidon 
USA Today 

MEXICO CITY — Mexico's proud 
face is in pain, tested as never before 
by ripples in the earth. Blankets pro- 
tect the living and hide the dead, still 
uncounted. 

But as a shattered city awakes this 
morning, Mexico is looking beyond 
its hard-frought tradition of self- 
reliance to accept help from the USA 
— and around the world. 

Government and commercial 
airplanes land every few hours with 
medicine, clothing, and food. 

Still on the way from the USA: a 
field hospital, firefighting helicopters, 
heavy machinery to cut through col- 
lapsed concrete and steel and a team 
of dogs and their handlers from the 
U.S. Bureau of Mines trained to find 
people. 

In the densely populated Mexican 
capital, this picture emerged: -Dead- 
3,461, but the figure could reach 
10,000. — Trapped-2,000, most 
feared dead. — lnjured-6,000. — 
Homeless-5,000. — Damage-760 
buildings, 400 toppled and 149 on 
the verge of collapse. 



A Year of Aid 



Americans have shown this deter- 
mination in standing up for what is 
right and just. Through events like 
USA for Africa, Farm Aid, Hands 
Across the Sea and Hands Across 
America, Americans have shown their 
determination to fight against the 
evils of apartheid, hunger, poverty, 
and much more. True, we may have 
only won a battle in a big war but we 
have not yet begun to fight. 

Farm Aid was held on September 
22 at the University of Illinois 
Memorial Stadium. The event will be 
held to raise money for USA farmers. 
Country singer Willie Nelson chaired 
the event. Joni Mitchell wrote a new 
song. Expressway to Your Heart for 
the event. 

The concert highlighted the follow- 
ing artists: Johnny Cash, Willie 
Nelson, Waylon Jennings, Kris 
Kristofferson, Joel and Randy 
Newman. Bob Dylan, who appeared 
at the Live Aid concert, appeared 
with Tom Petty's Heartbreakers. Bill 
Cosby shot a TV spot for the event. 

On Sunday night, about 50,000 



calls an hour were being made, hop- 
ing to bring a total amount to over $6 
million. 

Meanwhile, Congress wrestled 
with a farm bill-including debate over 
subsidies, production controls and 
exports. President Reagan threatened 
to veto the bill if it costs more than 
$35 billion over three years. 

Since last spring, artists have taken 
an active part in these fights. The first 
effort was the recording of We are the 
World . Then last summer, 
Philadelphia hosted Live Aid to raise 
funds for the hunger-stricken peoples 
of Africa. 

The latest event was Hands Across 
America which took place May 25. 
This fund-raiser was held to fight 
hunger in the USA. About 1,300 peo- 
ple were needed to fill each mile of 
the chain, which ran from the Statue 
of Liberty to a point on the Pacific 
Ocean, south of Los Angeles, passing 
17 states and Washington, D.C., 
along the way. Bill Cosby, Pete Rose 
and Kenny Rogers co-chaired the 
event. 



Fraternities, sororities are helping fight 
famine 



By Andy Kanengiser 
USA Today 

College fraternities and sororities 
are sponsoring truck washes, dunking 
booths, dances and volleyball tour- 
naments to raise money to fight world 
hunger. 

United Fraternities and Sororities 
Against Famine hopes to generate $1 
million to $3 million during this fall's 
fundraising events. 

"It will take a lot of work from all of 
us — not just fraternities and soror- 



ities," says the group's president, 
Steve McCarley, who recently visited 
families struck by the famine in 
Ethiopia. 

An Arizona State University senior, 
McCarley headed famine relief efforts 
that neeted $20,000 from the Tempe 
campus last year. Now Arizona State 
will be among more than 200 col- 
leges in a new campaign to help the 
hungry and clean up the image of frat 
men. 

"One of our goals is to promote the 
Greek system and knock down the 

Pieces of Life 



Animal House stigma that's 
developed," says Villanova Universi- 
ty senior Joe Brady who's coor- 
dinating events on the Philadelphia 
campus. 

The funds will go to Mercy Corps 
International, a relief agency based in 
Portland, Ore. The money will pur- 
chase food, seeds and medical sup- 
plies and aid transportation needs in 
Africa. It also will assist needy people 
in the USA, says agency president 
Ellsworth Culver. 



90 



Texas celebrates its birthday 

Texas celebrates its 150th birthday 
this year. 

Times are changing in Texas. Many 
people are moving to this traditional 
cowboy and rodeo state. Everyone 
thinks of tank hats and boots v^hen you 
say Texas. There's even a novel about 
Texas. James Michener wrote Texa,s 
which chronicles the state's 150-year- 
history through the lives of fictional 
families. 

PIONEER IMAGE OF HALLEY'S COMMET A 

video monitor shows a computers interpretation 
of the density of hydrogen in the toma ot Halley's 
comet. The Image was reconstructed from 
ultraviolet spectrometer measurements taken dur- 
ing scans ol^ the comet by NASA's Ploneer-Venus 
probe between Feb. 2-5. Halley's coma Is 12 1/2 
million miles in diameter. 







-1986 




"Frankly, my dear" 
Gone with the Wind 
celebrates 50th 
anniversary 

Can it be that fifty years have 
passed since Rhett Butler's parting 
words to Scarlett O'Hara, "Frankly, 
my dear, I don't give a damn!" first 
appeared in print? 

In MacMillan's "Spring An- 
nouncement" preliminary list of 
New MacMillan Books, 1936, 
Margaret Mitchell's novel was 
listed fourth among "five great 
novels," Its title was noted as 
Come With the Wind , and the 
copy sent the author by her friend 
and editor Lois Dwight Cole was 
marked in manuscript: "This will 
be corrected in final list." The 
publication date was given as April 
21 and the price as $2.50. Publica- 
tion was postponed till May 5 and 
then to May 31 to take advantage 
of an unusually widespread 
distribution of review copies and 
postponed still another time — till 
June 30 when (jone With the Wind 
was selected for July distribution 
by the Book-of-the-Month Club. 

Reviewers gave Cjone With the 
Wind a reception that would be 
surpassed only by the welcome 
readers bestowed on it. Most 
newspaper reviews were ecstatic. 
Margaret Mitchell found herself a 
celebrity overnight. 



Lady Liberty celebrates birthday and restoration 




LIBERTY 

1886-1986 



After several years of restoration. Lady Liberty 
once again began to welcome guests from 
around the world following her (jirthday party 
which lasted from July 3-6. 

Highlights of the celebration included the 
relighting of her torch by President Reagan. 
Chrysler's Lee lacocca, head of the Statue of 
Liberty-Ellis Island Foundation, promised that 
the July weekend which marked Liberty's 
centennial would be "heard and seen around 
the world." 

Other events of the weekend included: — 
Chief Justice Warren Burger administered the 
oath of citizenship to 5,000 people at Ellis Island 
on July 3. 

— July 4, navies of up to 117 countries joined 

Pieces of Life 



ships irom the U.S. Atlantic Fleet in an Interna- 
tional Naval Review in New York Harbor. 
Ships from nearly 141 nations took part in the 
Parade of Sail. 

— Free concerts were held on the nights ot |uly 
4 and 5. The New York Philharmonic performed 
in Central Park on July 4. 

Fireworks were launched from ^0 barges on July 
4. 

— On July 6, fireworks and a concert by Frank 
Sinatra, Lionel Richie, Kenny Rogers, and Willie 
Nelson was held at the MeacJowlands, NJ. 

To pay tribute to Lady Liberty, President 
Reagan declared 1986 as "Centennial Year of 
I Iberty in the United States." 



91 



Classic Coke returns; Cherry 
Coke blossoms too 



By Kevin Anderson 
USA TODAY 

Call it nostaglia or nationwide 
nose-thunnbing. Either way. Classic 
Coke is beating new Coke handily. 

An informal Advertising Age survey 
of Coca-Cola bottlers shows original- 
formula Coke beating new Coke by 
as much as a 9-to-1 ratio. 

And that's in spite of blind taste 
tests that consistently show we favor 
the new taste of Coke over the old. 
Says the magazine, Classic Coke 
outsells new Coke by a ratio of: 
■ 2-to-1 in New York, Washington, 
Philadelphia. 




■ 9-to-1 in Austin, Texas; nearly 6-to- 
1 in Dallas. 

■ 4-to-1 in North Carolina; 3-to-1 in 
Alabama. 

■ 3-to-2 in Denver and Colorado. 
Old Coke was reintroduced as 

Classic Coke last summer after con- 
sumers protested a change in the 99- 
year-old formula. 



CHERRY COKE 

By Susan Spillman USA TODAY 

Cherry Coke looks like a $1 
biilion-a-year hit — already spawning 
cherry cola wars. 

Three months after its $50 million 
launch, Coca-Cola's cherry-flavored 
soda had 4 percent of all soft drink 
sales in food stores, moving up on 
7Up's 6.5 percent share. 

Over a year, Cherry Coke sales 
would be $1 billion. That's a quicker 
rise than the 1982 debut of Diet 
Coke, No. 3 soft drink with an 8 per- 
cent foodstore share, says Jesse 
Myers, editor of Beverage Digest. 

The rage recalls a soda fountain 
sentimentality. 

"Cherry Coke reminds me of those 
I used to get at the fountain as a 
teen-ager," says Donita Hicks of ARl- 
ington, Va. "Now when I bring it 
home my kids devour it . . . They'd 
never tasted a cherry cola before." 

"Americans lova cola, and cherry is 
a taste our palates are used to," says 
analyst Emanuel Goldman. "It was 
bound to fly, though I don't think a 
mango cola would." 

COKE TURNS 100 

By Dick Polman Inquirer Staff Writer 

Call it whatever you want, but it's 
worked for 100 years, and not even 
nasty rumors, doomsday dentists, 
nay-saying nutrionists and Ralph 
Nader have been able to blunt the 
flood of sugar, water, phosphoric 
acid, caffeine, cola-nut extract and 
secret ingredient 7X — a flood so 
large, says Coke, that, if it were all 
placed in traditional 6 1 /2-ounce bot- 
tles, it would total two trillion con- 
tainers, enough to encircle the earth 
9,301 times. 

"One of the strengths of Coke 
throughout the years," says company 
archivist Phil Mooney, "has been its 
ability to always reposition itself as a 
contemporary beverage." Or, as a 
Coke promotional letter declared at 
the turn of the century, blending (as 
always) mercantalism and messianism, 
"It is the drink for today, tomorrow, 
andthereafter,foreverand ever, aye." 



Good Grief! 

Charlie 
Brown^s 35 



By Craig Modderno Special for USA 
TODAY 

LOS ANGELES — What more could a 
pudgy little guy with no respect, no 
girlfriend, no luck on the pitcher's 
mound and a round head want? 

How about adulation — and best bir- 
thday wishes — from just about all of us. 

Good grief, Charlie Brown is 35 years 
old. 

Peanuts creator Charles M. Schuiz has 
nothing special planned when Carlie 
Brown and his gang turn 35. They'll ap- 
pear in 2,000-plus newspapers 
worldwide to the delight of about 100 
million fans. These children with 
touching problems, insights and joys 
have gone from a humble beginning in 
seven newspapers to just about 
everything capable of embracing a car- 
toon character, including books, cards, 
television, Broadway, dolls. 

You're a Popular Man, Charlie Brown. 
Who isn't a fan? 

Schuiz got a congratulatory letter from 
President Reagan: "Good grief, that's a 
lot of drawing . . . Characters like Charlie 
Brown, Snoopy and Lucy have a warm 
place in our national heart." 



Pieces of Life 
92 



NASA faces questions: 

Why did the Challenger 

explode? 



During the academic year, an event 
occurred that will not soon be forgot- 
ten: the Shuttle Challenger disaster 
on January 30 which took the lives of 
the eight astronauts on board in- 
cluding Christi McAuliffe, a school 
teacher. 

This single event shocked a nation 
and stunned the world. For now, 
future space flights have been set 



back. Eventually, however, NASA will 
be back on track again and manned 
shuttles will be sent up to explore the 
vast unknown once again. Rest 
assured, there will be more disasters 
down the road of life, but the 
American people will persevere and 
carry on. Determination is part of the 
human spirit. 




Congressman lack Kemp prepares tn meet the press, prior to his 

on-campus speech, 

phold hyMark Scott 

Pieces of Life 



Kemp 
visits LVC 



By Mark Scott 

Republican Presidential hopeful 
Congressman )ack Kemp visited 
the LVC campus on Oct. 10. He 
appeared here to address the an- 
nual fundraising dinner of the 
Republican County Committee. 

Kemp is best known as an ad- 
vocate for the reforming and 
lowering of taxes. He co- 
sponsored the Kemp-Kasten bill 
for tax cuts in 1981 and one of the 
original tax reform bills with 
Senator Roth of Delaware. 

In his speech, Kemp outlined his 
basic economic platform, which is 
known as the American Oppor- 
tunity Society. Many conservatives 
hope that this will eventually 
replace the current Liberal Welfare 
State thinking that has been in 
place since the New Deal of the 
'30's. 

Kemp is a member of the so- 
called Young Turks breed of new 
Republicans in his call for these 
ideas. He outlined his platform by 
citing the original platform of Lin- 
coln when he founded the GOP. 
To Kemp, that platform was one of 
opportunity, freedom, civil rights, 
and new ideas. This is Kemp's view 
today. He stated his belief that the 
Republican Party must become 
more broadly based by going back 
to these ideas. 

Kemp touched on foreign policy 
by stating that the world looks to 
the U.S. as a city on a hill of 
freedom. "Putting America back to 
work will not come from the For- 
tune '500.' It will come from a 
vigorous commitment of an en- 
vironment where any man or 
woman, regardless of their 
background, can go out and make 
it on their own," said Kemp. 




LIBERTY 

1886-1986 



.t i » » » .♦ ><«ir ^5 %.; ,.XM«i W SfSW* w-s-TUS? ,«;\t-iM )fi«fflRrj:|Bt 






^^■tfai^i/ 



ffmu-fi/tc^- 







TOTAL NUMBER OF FRATERNITIES 




AND SORORITIES 






Fraternity 


Sorority 




Chapters 


Chapters 


1969 


4,292 


2,339 


1973 


4,471 


2,317 


1977 


4,662 


2,340 


1981 


4,915 


2,403 


1983 


5,000 


2,427 



Domestic on-goings in the U.S. 



Freshmen's intended area of 


study 


Most popular: 


Least popular: 


Business and commerce 


Military science . .0.7% 


19.1% Health and 


History and 


medical . 15.1% 


cultures . . . 0.5% Home 
economics 0.5% 


Engineering 12.0% 


Computer science or 


Forestry or 


systems analysis . . . .9.7% 


conservation .... 0.4% 


Social sciences 7.3% 


Philosophy and religion 




0.3% 



Domestically, the U.S. 
economy is strong; employ- 
ment is up and inflation is 
down. But these placid 
waters are starting to ripple as 
the wake of the Gramm- 
Rudman-Hollings Act ap- 
proaches. The national debt 
is so high, reaching past two 
trillion dollars, that it will take 
a mighty strong wave to wash 
it all away. The G-R-H Act 
goes up before the Supreme 
Court this summer and if it 
makes it through, it is going 
to be mighty tough sailing for 
the American people. Huge 
cuts in federal spending will 
be the law and since Reagan 
strongly disapproves of tax 
increases as well as cuts in 
military spending, domestic 
spending will take the brunt 
of the cuts. An estimate 1 
million students will lose 
their aid packages next year if 
the act becomes law. Many 
others will suffer as well, but 
the federal debt will not just 



go away. 

America's relationship with 
her allies (Japan and Western 
Europe) is beginning to strain. 
The U.S. trade deficit with 
Japan is the largest single 
deficit and accounts for near- 
ly one third of the U.S.'s en- 
tire foreign trade deficit. 
Hundreds of bills for trade 
protectionism are before the 
Congress. Japan has only 
recently begun to take 
measures to correct this trade 
imbalance. 

The growing trade deficit 
with the European Economic 
Community and Europe's 
refusal to go along with 
American policy has put a 
strain on NATO. Yet, the U.S. 
continues to flip the bill for 
the defense of these nations, 
paying more than its fair 
share. This trend may soon 
be changing because of the 
huge American federal debt 
and the lack of policy con- 
sesus between the allies. 



Pieces of Life 



94 




The Trustees barred the consumption of alcohol on college 
property. 

Student Aid — Holes 
in the pocket 

By Cheryl M. Fields 
Chronicle of Higher Education 

How can deserving Americans be provided with 
maximum access to higher education — and a 
reasonable choice of colleges — without wasting 
taxpayers' money or raising taxes? 

What share of government resources can higher 
education expect to receive, when society has 
many other concerns that need federal and state 
funds? 

How can legislators be sure that colleges and 
universities deliver high-quality education and 
research-without trespassing on the institutions' 
right to govern themselves? 

Those are key questions — and politicians, plan- 
ners, and education leaders in both Washington 
and the 50 states will be grappling with them in the 
months ahead. 

In Washington, the questions will translate into 
intensive scrutiny of the equity and efficiency of 
the government's student-aid apparatus — a $17 
billion enterprise if federally guaranteed loans are 
included. Congress will be examining, as well, a 
wide range of proposals to change or drop tax pro- 
visions that provide multi-million-dollar benefits to 
colleges ana universities every year. 

In the state capitals, the focus will be on 
strategies for improving undergraduate education, 
on comprehensive reviews of the mission and 
financing of public colleges and universities, and 
on higher eaucation's potential for strengthening 
the states' economics. 




NO! 

Trustees bar 
alcohol policy 



At their May 9 meeting, the 
Board of Trustees vetoed a change 
in the present alcohol policy. 

All year, the Dean of Students 
Office along with the Student Af- 
fairs Committee of the Board 
worked on proposals for a change 
in the policy which would allow 
students over 21 to drink in their 
rooms. 

Proposed security increases, an 
alcohol education program and an 
appropriate sanctions system had 
to be established before any action 
could be taken. And so. Dr. 
George R. Marquette, Vice Presi- 
dent for Student Affairs and 
Rosemary Yuhas, Associate Dean 
of Students worked on these pro- 
posals to present before the Board. 

The policy called for students 
who were 21 to be able to drink. 



This is in compliance with Com- 
monwealth of Pennsylvania laws. 
The 21 -year-olds would only have 
been able to drink in their rooms; 
any other place would be a viola- 
tion of the policy. 

The Board turned the policy 
change down because of their 
knowledge concerning problems 
at numerous other colleges and 
universities. They felt that other 
colleges are having problems with 
alcohol and so Lebanon Valley's 
present policy could serve as a 
guard against problems as well as 
serve as a role model for other col- 
leges and universities. 

And so, for the time being, the 
Lebanon Valley alcohol policy is, 
"No alcoholic beverages may not 
be possessed or consummed on 
College property." 



Non-Alcoholic Recipes-and a Dry 
Rush 



N 



ational campaigns by 
several groups to encourage 
the responsible use of 
alcohol and to prevent drunk 
driving have prompted many 
colleges and universities to 
hold events to publicize the 
dangers of liquor. 

The following recipes for 
non-alcholic drinks are 
available in BACCHUS's 
"hosting guide," which the 
organization provides to 
campus groups seeking infor- 
mation about alcohol-free 
events: 

Pilgrim's Progress 
2 jiggers cranberry juice 2 jig- 
gers pineapple juice Lemon 
slice Mix pineapple and 
cranberry juice in large 
pitcher. Pour over crushed 



ice in tall glass. Garnish with 
lemon slices. Serves one. 
Pina Colada Perfecto 

/ jigger cream of coconut 2 
jiggers pineapple juice 1 1/2 
jiggers club soda Mix over 
ice. Serves one. 

Tomato Tang 

2 cans (18 oz.) tomato juice 
1/4 cup lemon juice 1 teas- 
poon salt 3/4 teaspoon 
Worcestershire sauce I or 2 
drops hot sauce Mix. Garnish 
with celery sticks. Serve in 
tall glass. Serves six. 



Pieces of Life 
95 




Quittapahilla 
96 




Seniors 



97 




Mark Alexander 

Frederick, MD 
History 



Ruth Andersen 

Stockton, N| 
Management 



Sara Bartlett 

Sinking Spring, PA 
Music Education 



Stefanie Allen 

Hershey, PA 
Music Education 




Michael Andrews 

Lebanon, PA 
Biochemistry 




Jeff Beatty 

Harrisburg, PA 
Physics/Computer Information 




Robin Bednarz 

Denville, N| 
Accounting 



Martha Bliss 

Myerstown, PA 
Physics 



A SENIOR PROSPECTIVE 



DEB DRESSLER 

Decision-making never was one of my strong points, and 
when it came to choosing a college — I really had a rough 
time. But, I can honestly say now that I know that I made 
the right choice. Lebanon Valley really has shown me the 
"best" years of my life (so far!); in fact, it's been my life for 
the past four years. The time has seemed to fly, but so 
muich has happened here to influence who I am, and who I 
will be. As I reflect back, it amazes me just how much I've 
learned: from the professors (who care so much), from the 
Administration (who share so much), and, most of all, from 
all of the friendships I've made that 1 cherish so much. It's 
exciting to recall all of the fun times — and all of the right 
times — that have helped me to grow. And I know that I 
haven't stopped growing yet — this is just the beginning. It 
will be difficult to leave Lebanon Valley, but I can look for- 
ward to what lies ahead believing this verse even more 
than 1 did when I started college: "Trust in the Lord with all 
your heart and lean not on your own understanding. In all 
your ways acknowledge Him, and He will direct your 
paths" (Proverbs 3:5-6). 




Kathryn Bell 

Harrisburg, PA 
Music Education 




Dicksie Boehler 

Lebanon, PA 
General Studies 



Jeffrey Boland 

Shoemakersville, PA 
Accounting 



Seniors 



98 





Mary Burkland 

Riverside, PA 
Political Science 




Rachel Clarke 

West Pittston, PA 
Spanish/international Business 



|ody Collier 

New Cumberland, PA 
Computer Science 




Richard Breitenstein 

Haworth, M 
Bi(ili)t;\ 



Cora Bretz 

Pine Grove, PA 
Biology 

IP 




James Bryant 

Passaic, NJ 
Actuarial Science 



Todd Burkhardt 

Allenlown, PA 
Mathematics 




Robert Carson 

Newton, NJ 
English 



Jeffrey Cirignano 

Saddle Brook, Nj 
Allied Health Sciences 




Seniors 



Jane Conley 

Ephrata, PA 
Chemistry 



Susan Corbett 

ReadinK, PA 
Accounting 



99 



A SENIOR PROSPECTIVE 



BRETHERSHEY 

Where have the past tour years gone? I can hardly 
believe that graduation is just around the corner and I 
will be saying 'good-bye and take care" to some of 
my dearest and closest friends. In the time I have at- 
tended Lebanon Valley College, I have not only 
grown in many ways, but have also experienced the 
best and most rewarding years of my life. Ironically 
enough, a great deal of my personal learning has oc- 
curred outside of the classroom. As Alcott wrote, 
"Observation more than books, experience rather 
than persons, are the prime educators." 

During the past years, 1 have witnessed literally 
thousands of improvements on campus. Yet within 
myself and other lie the most remarkable changes of 
all, elusive and intangible. It is these differences that 
elicit the phrase "dear old LVC." 





Scott Cousin 

Warminster, PA 
Management 



Patricia Creasy 

Coatesville, PA 
Computer Science 




Susan Cuddeback 

Wayne, N| 
Elementary Education 



Jeanne Daly 

Morris Township, N) 
Music Education 




Carol Davison 

Freehold, N| 
Elementary Education 



Jennifer Deardorff 

Newburg, PA 
Chemistry 




Quittapahilla 
100 



Michael Deaven 

Lebanon, PA 
Psychology 



James Deer ill 

Palesades Park, N| 
Management 




ss'l: 



)ohn Deemer 

Wilmington, DE 
Physics 



Deborah Dressier 

W<irminster, PA 
Biology 



Robert Fager 

Allenlown, PA 
Act ounting/Mdt hematics 



Kathleen DeGraw 

PdlmyM, PA 
Biochemistry 




Audrey Edris 

I ebanon, PA 
Management 




lulie Farris 

BtTnardsviile, N| 
Elementary Education 





Barbara deMoreland 

Warrington, PA 
Biology 



Lynne Dewald 

Riverside, NJ 
English/Psychology 




Christopher Enck 

Ephrata, PA 
Music Education 



Erik Enters 

Philadflphia, PA 
Gciii'ra! Studirs 





Keith Feinour 

Fogi-lsviile, PA 
.M.mageiiuMit 



Robert Fernsler 

C leona, PA 
Atiounting 




David Ferruzza 


Jacqueline Fidler 




lames Fiorentino 


Lancaster, PA 


Annvillc, PA 




1 ebanon, PA 


Physics 


A( tdunting 


Seniors 


M.inagement 



101 




Jeffrey Firestone 

Lebanon, PA 
Accounting 




David Fishel 

Red Lion, PA 
Management 




Eigil Frost 

I ehanon, PA 
liili-rn.ilinn.il Busincss/CitTiii.in 



lulia Gallo-Torres 

I ivingston, N| 
I ni>lish/Spanish 




Carol Flexer 

Norwood, PA 
Chemistry 



lames Foster 

Elizabethville, PA 
Bidlogy 




Elisabeth Garner 

Portland, CT 
Sacred Music 



Michael Gillespie 

Croydon, PA 
Actuarial Science 



A SENIOR PROSPECTIVE 



EIGIL FROST 



It you're driving trucks over Danish highways and the 
road ahead seems to lead to nowhere, it is time for re- 
examination of directions and some soul-searching deci- 
sions. This was my situation back in Denmark. I had a 




number of options to consider, including the pursuit of 
an academic degree. I decided to go for it. A chain of 
unusual circumstances brought me to Lebanon Valley 
College to take up the challenge. And what a challenge 
it turned out to be! 

Before two weeks of freshmen classes had passed I 
had serious doubts about my academic pursuits. Facts, 
figures, assignments and tests were fired like bullets from 
a firing squad. And I felt like the target. The challenge of 
college became a reality that seemed like the impossible 
dream. 

However, with the passing of time came gradual ad- 
justment and my life as an American college student, 
that at one time seemed over-whelming, was becoming 
routine. Now graduation is rapidly approaching. I will be 
leaving Lebanon Valley College with a destination still 
unknown, but with the confidence that I have been 
equipped to travel a road that is now leading 
somewhere. 

With the degree comes a bonus I shall always value- 
the friendships cultivated at LVC. I know I will never 
forget them, as my life has been enriched and my 
horizons broadened in a profound way by them. 1 wish 
everyone had the opportunity to develop friendships 
across national borders. The world would be a better 
place. 



Seniors 



102 




Julie Cunshenan 

Palmyra, PA 
Recording Technology 




Patricia Haskins 

Levittown, PA 
Elementary Education 



Lane Hess 

I lershey, PA 
Biology 



Helen Guyer 

Stcclton, PA 
liilt'rii.iliiin.il Biisiru'ss 




<^ ^ 



^1^ 



y 



i 



\ 

Kent Henry 

Strasburg, PA 
Chemistry/PlnsK 




Marc Hess 

I cbaiion, PA 
Political Science/History 




Valeric Hoover 

lonestown, PA 
Accounting 




Lois Hagerman 

West Chester, PA 
Elementary Education 




lane Hepler 

Lebanon, PA 
Social Service/Psychology 



Richard Hoffman 

I ykens, PA 
Elementary [xlucation 



Leslie Hall 

Newtown, I'.A 
Psyc hol()g\' 





X' 



i 



Bret Hershey 

Quarryville, PA 
Music Education 




Susan Hoilman 

Boyds, MD 
International Business/Spanish 




Seniors 



Melissa Horst 

Hollwood, PA 
English 



103 




Deborah Howard 

Succasunna, N| 
Mathematics 



Geoff Howson 

Red Bank, N| 
Psychology 




Todd Hrico 

Reading, PA 
Musk Education 



Richard Huffman 

Lebanon, PA 
Music Education 




1 ' 4 Jf .^^^^ 

Keith Hurst 

New Holland, PA 
Actuarial Science 




Julie lllick 

Rutherford, N| 
Music Education 




Peter Johansson 

Reading, PA 
English/Sociology 



A SENIOR PROSPECTIVE 



HARRIET RAUENZAHN 

College, like love, seems lovlier the second time 
around. Despite the hazards of commuting and the 
drawbacks of being older, the academic world looked 
bright and tempting to one needing a second chance 
for a career. 

The Christian-based nurturing environment that 
Lebanon Valley offers has given me a chance to work 
through problems that had surfaced during working 
life and some which had not been resolved in my first 
college experience. 

Gentle and kind students and warm, caring teachers 
have meant a great deal in this maturing, lifeseeking 
process. It is amazing how standards may begin to be 
met and productive life may resume in an atmosphere 
of confidence and support! 

I appreciate the presence of these dear friends who 
have taught me, loved me, helped me to develop my 
skills and abilities, and made my way easier. 

How does one respond in gratitude? By a simple 
thank you? Or a lifetime of dedication and praise? 




Seniors 



104 





Eric KraUer 

Ehzabethville, PA 

Mandgenicnl 



Donna Kubik 

Hicksville, NY 
Elementary Education 





Antoinette Kazmierczak 


Kristin Kell 


Richard Kichman 


Julie Kissinger 


Scranton, PA 


Ehzabethville, PA 


Annville, PA 


Lebanon, PA 


Biology 


Psychology 


Computer Science/Accounting 


Accounting/Management 




David Kurjiaka 

Columbia, PA 
Biology 



Nancy Lake 

Harrisburg, PA 
Music Education 




Peggy Leister 


Steven Lenker 


Barbara Long 


Darryl Loose 


Manchester, MD 


Hershey, PA 


New Providence, PA 


Myerstown, PA 


Computer Science 


Computer Science 


International Business/Spanish 


Accounting 




Scott Martin 


Denise Mastovlch 


Michael May 


Lansdovvne, PA 


Shippensburg, PA 


Willow Street, PA 


Accounting 


Sociology 


Music Education 



105 




Elizabeth McLaughlin 

Slt'vsarlstdwii, PA 
Musk i (lui .iliiici 




Kevin Meyer 

Palmyr.i, PA 
CompuliT S( icni c 




^s: 




David Melton 

Riukvilk', MD 
A( I (lunlint^/ManaRfriicnl 




Anthony Meyers 

VVfslniinsler, MD 
M.ilhcm.ilK s 



i sJS 




Patricia Mongon 

mlKd.ilf, N| 
M.ilhcm.ilK s 



Christopher Monighan 

Met h.uiKsburg, PA 
Management 




Maria Montesano 

Palmyra, PA 
tnglish/Managi'menl 




Lisa Mercado 

Malavvan, \| 
[ Icmcnt.uN I rhi( atmn 



lohnna Metz 

BniokKii, ^JV 
Ps\x hnlogv 




iiStSSs ; 




Lisa Miele 

West NyaLk, NV 
Management 



Michael Miller 

Cherry Hill, PA 
Ps\( holdgv 



A SENIOR PROSPECTIVE 



DAVE FERRUZZA 
Dear LVC, 

Wow, has it really been four years already? I don't know 
where the time has gone. Remember when we met? I 
thought you were such a big mystery then . . . frightening 
even. We've grown to know each other, though, and there 
are no more dark secrets. You opened my eyes to see reali- 
ty. You taught me that life isn't all smiles and perfection. 
Better yet, you've allowed me to learn to deal with im- 
perfection since you yourself are imperfect. 

I thank you for being a close friend of mine. I have been 
someone you knew by name, not just another face in the 
crowd. You have offered me so much. And I've excelled 
because I took advantage of what you had to offer. 

My best wished and hoped go to you for the future. Be 
sure to keep an open and flexible mind. Search for wisdom 
among the wise, not the ignorant. Also continue to trim off 
the branches that don't bring forth any frLiit. 

Sorry, I must be going now. The rest of my life is waiting 

for me. 

With fond memories, 

Dave "Fuzzy" Ferruzza 
P.S, Tlianks . . . DF BKF ||U RD DM |C 
P.P.S. The number 15 6429. 



Senior^ 



me 




lill Murray 

Mti[)lew(}iiri, N| 
Interndliondl Business/Spanish 



Steven Muzyka 

Reinholds, PA 
Computer Science 




lacqueline Newcomer 

Lant aster. PA 
Music [rlucatKin 



Timothy Nile? 

Malvern, PA 
M.in.igenient 





loseph Myers 

Huntingdon Valley, PA 
Social Science 




#<«w.^^' 



Thomas Owinski 

Pottsville, PA 
Music Education 



Heidi Neuhoff 

taste Moriches, NY 
Music Education 




Leslye Paillex 

Havvorlh, Nj 
[ lementary [ dutation 




Kimberly Pearl 

Norwood, PA 
1 lementary Education/Social Service 



LeAnn Perry 

Annville, PA 
Elementary Education 




Seniors 



Kevin Peters 

Ehzabethville, PA 
Biology 



107 




Scott Phillips 

Mahanoy City, PA 
Management 




Theresa Rachuba 

Marnoltsville, MD 
Actuarial Science 




George Reiner 

Lebanon, PA 
Chemistry 



Scott Pontz 

Lancaster, PA 
Accounting 




Daniel Rafferty 

Stanhope, N) 
Management 




David Richter 

Bethlehem, PA 
Psvc hology 





Francis Porcelli 

Staten Island, NY 
Economics 'Mananement 



Karen Propst 

Oxford, PA 
Political Scientf 




Tammy Raudabaugh 

Boiling Springs, PA 
Management 



Mary Ellen Robel 

Palmyra, PA 
Management 



Harriet Rauenzahn 

Reading, PA 
Sacred Music 




Lynn Robinson 

Oxford, PA 
Computer Science 




Karen Ruliffson 

Bethesda, MD 
General Studies 




Seniors 



Janet Sacco 

Matawan, N) 
Chemistry 



108 



A SENIOR PROSPECTIVE 



Barb DeMoreland 

Barb DeMoreland is always ready to accept a challenge. She 
has been very active in her four year stay at LVC. In addition to 
her demanding major in the science field Barb has found time 
to participate in Project, The Rainbow Troupe, DTC, FCA, and 
doing makeup for the plays. This year Barb has taken on a spec- 
tacular challenge — Coordinator for the Spring Arts Festival! 
Ask her why she accepted the position when she is involved in 
so many otner activities and you'll learn about the caring and 
giving side of Barb: "When I read the letter that was distributed 
to the students explaining the financial problems and lack of 
coordinator for Spring Arts, the problem sat with me. I thought 
about it for days and I heard the little voice mside of me saying 
'Go ahead Barb!' and I said, 'But I don't have time,' and the 
voice answered, 'I'll give you the time.' It was then I realized 
that the Lord was giving me another challenge and He was 
opening the doors of opportunity for me." Barb didn't want 
Spring Arts to be cancelled; she feels it is an important part of 
LVC and she used herself to set an example of "see what you 
want, do something about getting it!" 

Barb explains that the Lord influenced her decision to come 
to LVC. Sfie feels He let the caring administrators who took the 
time to learn about her and answer her questions touch her life 
in a special way. She has memories of starting her years at LVC, 
where she was afraid of the smallness and losing her privacy. 
Barb has long since changed her opinion; now she knows there 
are many things to "get your fingers into" and you can have as 
much or as little privacy as you want. Looking bacvk, she feels 
the distance between college and home has helped her. She 
has had the time to learn responsibility and still be in a pro- 
tected environment. 

Barb took on an internship with DeKalb-Pfizer Genetics dur- 
ing her junior year and recommends this learning experience to 
other college students. She feels her internship gave her a 
glimpse of what is waiting for her, and she is ready to go out in- 
to the work force. Barb won't leave LVC totally behind her. She 
looks forward to graduation and happiness, sadness, and fear; 
happy for the fond memones of friends and good times, sad 
because she will be leaving these friends and good times, and 
scared because of the challenge ahead of her. 

Barb DeMoreland is a great example of a person who sees 
what lies ahead of her and accepts tne challenge eagerly. She 
has been successful in her life so far and with our best wishes 
will continue to give and do her best. Good luck, Barb. We'll 
miss you! 





Eric Schoen 

Morrestovvn, N| 
Management 



Mark Scott 

Willow Grove, PA 
Political Science/Hislory 




(ulie Sealander 

Havertown, PA 
[ ni;li^li, l's\ I liolot^v 



Victoria Secrete 

Annville, PA 
C()ni|)uter St lence 





Charles Shirey 

Fnglishtown, N| 

M,in.it;<Miii'nl 



Martha Sipe 

Lutherville, MD 
Saired Musk 




Holly Joyce Smith 

Ocean City, N| 
Management 



Holly Marie Smith 

Cr.ind Islanc, NY 
Elementary Lducation 



109 




William Stevenson 

Ruhboro, PA 
Management 



lanell Trexler 

Newton, N| 
Music Education 



William Van Etten 

Concord, MA 
Biology 




Linda Stockhaus 

Roebling, N| 
Mathematics 




Maria Tursi 

Cinnaminson, N| 
Sot iology 




Michele Van Horn 

Mifflintown, PA 
Mathematics 





Stanley Sullivan 

Freehold, N| 
Management/ Economics 



Mark Sutovich 

Harrisburg, PA 
Chemistry 




Christine Vagyoczky 

Succasunna, NJ 
Computer Science 



Craig Van Benschoten 

Warren, N| 
Management 




Ray Voran 

New Holland, PA 
Social Science 



John Washchysion 

Ashland, PA 
Management 




Tracy Washington 

Lebanon, PA 
Psychology 



Tracy Wenger 

Quarryville, PA 
English/ Psychology 

Seniors 



Blaik Westhoff 

Frankim, N) 
Religion/ Philosophy 



110 




Anne Wise 


Rebecca Wise 


Mercersburg, PA 


Palm, PA 


Musk Fducjlion 


Spanish 




David Withington 

Bloomingdale, N| 
Man.iRcmpnt 



Timothy Wolf 

Carlisle, PA 
Music Education 




John Woods 

Annville, PA 
Elementary Education 



Laura Zeppos 

Lebanon, PA 
Social Service 





/ 



A SENIOR PROSPECTIVE 



Rebecca Wise 

Having the experience to study overseas has enabled 
me to submerge myself in the Spanish culture and has 
enabled me to become a more independent person. 
While learning Spanish and living in the heart of Madrid, 
I encountered a few minor problems. But these pro- 
blems were nothing more than adapting to their way of 
life, the various types of food, and of course giving up 
the comforts of home that we usually take for granted. 

Spain is a very beautiful country and offers so much 
for the tourist or students to see and do. As a student, I 
found life very interesting in the bustling city of Madrid. 
It was not uncommon to stroll along the very fashionable 
window displayed streets, to visit the numerous 
museums (the Prado being the most famous and here 
one can see the famous works of Goya and Rembrandt), 
to visit the local bars or cafeterias with friends to practice 
.Spanish, or to go to a bullfight, which was one of the 
highlights of my stay in Spain. 

Every weekend our school had an excursion to a dif- 
ferent town in Spain. These excursions lasted from one 
day up until four days, if it was far away. We traveled to 
El Escorial, El Valle do Los Caidos, Los Cortos (moun- 
tains), Chinchon, Aranjoez, Auila, Segouia, La Mancha, 
Toledo, Salamdrea, Cordoba, and Granada. Each town 
was rich in culture and was known for a famous Spanish 
product or a famous historical site. I saw many castles, 
palaces, and exquisitely designed cathedrals. 

Travel is very cheap once you're in Europe, so travel- 
ing to Portugal, France, or Italy is not an uncommon 
thing to do. 

The night life is very active, and it is easy to believe 
now that Madrid and its people never sleep on 
weekends. 

My semester abroad was both an excellent educa- 
tional and cultural experience. Spain is a beautiful coun- 
try and someday I hope to return to this friendly at- 
mosphere. My stay there has also encouraged me to visit 
other countries in the future as well. 




Jeffrey Zimmerman 

Lebanon, PA 
Chemistry 



Patrick ZIogar 

Mechanicsburg, PA 
Management 



One hundred and seventeenth annual 







Commencement 



baccalaureate and commencement ?^ 




"With all the Rights 
and Privileges . . /' 



'Take Joy 
Home" 



The 117th Annual Baccalaureate 
and Commencement Day Activities 
began with services at 9 a.m. in the 
Miller Chapel when the guest speaker 
was Robert K. Feater, president and 
publisher of Methodist Publishing 
House. Feaster was graduated from 
LVC in 1951 with a bachelor of arts 
degree in education and psychology. 
He earned a master of divinity degree 
from United Theological Seminary in 
Dayton, Ohio, and a master of educa- 
tion degree (English) from Ship- 
pensburg University. Also on the pro- 
gram were Senior Todd A. Hrico who 
sang, "Take Joy Home," Seniors 
Stephanie A. Allen and Kathryn L. 
Bell who sang the duet, "Alleluia" by 
Hummel. Also taking part were 
seniors Elizabeth Garner, Maria P. 
Tursi, Harriet D. Rauenzahn, Tracy L. 
Wenger, Bret Hershey, Susan K. Cud- 
dleback, Jacqueline A. Newcomer, 
Patricia A. Creasy, Blaik j. Westhoff, 
and Betty A. McLaughlin. 

(opposite page) Kent Henry and 
John Woods join in the singing of 
"Crown Him with Many Crowns." 

Robert K. Feaster delivers his ad- 
dress, "Great Expectations." 

(above) Sue Corbett is all smiles. 

Jim Deer, Mark Sutovich, and Pat 
Ziogar pose for camera. 

Ruth Anderson listens to Com- 
mencement speaker, Hugh O'Brien. 

Music majors Thomas Owsinski 
and Jacqueline rejoice. 

Scott Cousin gets diploma. 

Eigil Frost and Leslye Paillex enter 
the real world. 



Commencement 
113 



Outdoor graduation return 



The Debt We 

Owe to Dear 

Old LVC 



For the 185 Seniors the second 
Sunday in May was a day to celebrate 
their graduation from LVC and also to 
observe Mother's Day. After the Bac- 
calaureate program, the graduates 
and their families moved outdoors to 
the Academic Quad where with 
customary formality, diplomas were 
awarded. The speaker was 
stage/movie/TV star Hugh O'Brien. 
In the 1950's O'Brien organized the 
Hugh O'Brien Youth Foundation, a 
national leadership program, to "Ac- 
centudte the positive" in young peo- 
ple. The program has attracted inter- 
national attention and is now sup- 
ported by grants from numerous large 
business and service organizations. In 
1964, he originated the Hugh O'Brien 
Acting Awards at UCLA to recognize 
outstanding young actors and ac- 
tresses at the university. 

(above) Dr. Carolyn Hanes clut- 
ches her $500.00 check after being 
named The Christian R. and Mary F. 
Lindback Foundation Award for 
distinguished teaching. 

Margaret McGowan and Angelina 
Minner were awarded Associate 
Degrees in General Studies. 

Robert Feaster receives Doctor of 
Laws Degree. 

Bishop Thomas Bangra receives a 
Doctor of Divinity Degree. 

Julie Ferris chats with Mrs. )une 
Herr. 

Class President Maria Tursi greets 
her fellow classmates. 




oLVQMayll,1986 




iifiii. 




We draw knowledge from the classroom and apply it to 
an organization related to our field, such as the Concert 
Choir. But sometimes we find another area of interest, 
and we join a new group such as fraternities and 
sororities. No matter the organization, it is alive with 
activites and group involvement, teaching us to become 
leaders as we grow with others. 





Campus Involvement 



117 



The arteries of student involvement 



SJB gives verdict 



The Student Judicial Board is composed of six- 
teen members. Two members are elected from 
each class and serve for one year. Two members 
from each class are then randomly selected and 
serve fro one semester. 

The board is responsible for hearing cases 
when someone is "SJB'd" and together they 
decide on the appropriate sanction. The recom- 
mendation for sanctions is then given to the 
Dean of Students office where the final decision 
is made. 



Spiritual life planned by council 

The Council of Religious Organizations, 
formed late in 1984, has assumed responsibility 
for coordinating religious life on campus. 
Membership consists of representatives from 
each of the religious groups although anyone 
may attend the monthly meetings. 

The council sponsors several Friday night 
fellowships which provide a time of fun, 
fellowship and learning for the whole campus. 
The highlight of the year is Logos weekend. The 
combination of seminars and workshops fol- 
lowed by a concert offers an excellent opportuni- 
ty for growth in Christ. 




Part of the Code of Conduct Is an Official Warn- 
ing. These warnings are usually given by resident 
assistants for numerous violations. 

The underground steering committee organizes, 
with student organizations, the activities in the 
Underground on weekends. Since the 
Underground opened last year, students have 
danced many weekend hours away. And, there 
have been many feature nights such as radiation 
night, halloween night and toga night. But even if 
there is no special event, students still en|oy a few 
hours of dancing with friends. 




Student Involvement 



118 




student Council 

Row one: Libby Kost, president; Kim Pearl, Patty Creasy, Scott 
Carter, Rae Lewis; Row two: Laura Mehlman, Scott Boland, 
treasurer; Steve Witmer, Debbi Rauanheimo 



Student Judicial Board 

Row one: Bill Bruaw, Theresa Leach, Erin Eshleman, Stacy 
Cangewer; Row two: Barbara Feaster, president; Sue Olinger, 
Gary Ressor, Donna Girod; Not pictured: lulie lllick, Geoff 
Howson, Georgia Haines, Chad Saylor, Dave Lauderbach, Lynn 
Robinson, Tami Marrone, Dave Codleski 



\ 



Underground Steering Committee 

Row one: Dawna Didden, publicity chairman; )ody Saltzer, 
secretary; Jean Hagstrom; Row two: Brian Salldin, purchasing 
agent; Susan Walter, president; Seve Smith, Kirsten Miller 



Council of Religious Organizations 

Dave Codleski, Lore-lee Bruwelheide, Mike Miller, secretary; 
Chris Wynkop, Dave Miller, president; Dave Campbell, Steve 
Witmer, Eric Shafer 



Student Involvement 



119 



A Half Century of Touring 



MUSIC has played an important part 
in the life of Lebanon Valley College 
since its earliest days. Most especially 
has this been true of the choral tradi- 
tion. Records show the existence of a 
men's Glee Club as early as 1904, 
which for many years included an- 
nual tours as a part of its activities. 
The Girl's Glee Club, founded in 
1912, four years later was renamed 
the Eurydice Choral Club. Though 
this group was less active in touring, it 
was known for setting a relatively 
high musical standard. Both of these 
organizations continued to flourish, 
acting as ambassadors of the College 
by singing many off-campus perfor- 
mances each year. 

As the Department of Music 
became more highly structured, so 
did its musical organizations. In 1931, 
under the direction of Professor 



A tradition of excellence 

Edward P. Rutledge, the Men's Glee 
Club and the Eurydice Choral Club 
were merged into a mixed chorus. 
From this organization, a smaller 
group of select voices was created. 
Formed in 1932 and known as the 
College Glee Club, this group 
presented several concerts in various 
sections of Pennsylvania already in 
the first year of its existence. 

Under Professor Rutledge, the Col- 
lege Glee Club quickly gained 
recognition over a wide general area, 
and by the mid-1 930's it had become 
customary for the organization to 
travel to outlying communities to of- 
fer choral concerts. Shortly thereafter, 
these concerts were organized into a 
tour. So developed a tradition which 
this year celebrates its fiftieth an- 
niversary of being alive. 

In 1954, the direction of the Glee 



Club was assigned to Dr. James Thur- 
mond. Within a brief time the name 
of the organization was changed fit- 
tingly to "Concert Choir." When Dr. 
Thurmond relinquished his position 
as director in 1961, the responsibility 
of the Concert Choir was given to Dr. 
Pierce Getz, who in 1985-86 marks 
his twenty-fifth year as the choir's 
conductor. 

The choir has many outstanding 
achievements to its credit. In addition 
to fifty years of touring, these credits 
include more than thirty nationwide 
radio broadcasts over NBC, perfor- 
mances at State and Eastern Division 
Music Conferences, providing music 
for the Lighting of the National 
Christmas Tree, and a tour of Eastern 
European countries. 

-Dr. Pierce A. Getz 




Row one: Lynlee Reed, Karen Good, Ann Wolfe, Kathy Bell, Kristi Cheney, Harriet Rauenzahn, |ulie Matthews, Elisabeth Garner, Rebecca Werner, Kris 
Kropp, Monica Hobbs, Debbie Rauenheimo, Diane Fuss, Sharon Nagystki; Row two: Lisa Russoniello, Maria DeMario, Lydia Neff, Trinda Garner, Kathy 
Ryan, Penny Klotz, Martha Sipe, lackie Newcomer, Bonnie Shermer, Rochelle Zimmerman, Laura Pence, Linda Powell; Row three: M. Brent Trostle, Rich 
Umla, Paul Valente, Doug Nyce, Brian Robinson, Leanna Hendrix, LouAnne Reifsnider, Tom Owsinski, Bob Schalkoff, LeRoy Whitehead, David Melton; 
Row four: Kevin Thomas, Scott Carter, David Andrews, Brian Luckenbill, Walter Sheets, Chris Loni, Eric Shafer, Todd Hrico, William Snelling, Allan lungust, 
Kevm Biddle 

Concert Choir 



120 



Music Educators National 
Conference 

Row one: Sara Bartlett, LouAnne Reifsnider, Betty McLaughlin, 
Monica Hobbs, Kevin Thomas; Row two: Bret Hershey, leanne 
Daly, lackie Newcomer, Cindy Smith, Rich Umla Row three: 
Todd Hrico, Laura Clugston, Rebecca Chamblerlain, Carol 
Thompson; Row four: Janell Trexler, Tom Owsinski, Kathy Bell, 
Clay Sattazahn, Deb Fortna; Row five: Lisa Russoniello, Lisa 
Gentile, Kim Daubert, Deb Zurat, Bonnie Shermer 




The members of the chorus prepare for their spring concert 
which featured Brahms Requiem. 



MENC/Chorus 



121 



Marching to 
the beat 




^DtfJIStiifr^ltitt. 



S -f^-::-K-!-^iT-Ti:iy 







^4m'm 



|ami lennings stirs the band to life. V#*' -.*;^:',. .- -/.V .-^ 

The marching band finishes its program for LVC fans before the u*->:ri»^«;;»*-' . •,**•■ /vi- 
football show-down. ■■ ■ ■ j^i" • ^v * 

Musicians present their concert piece, "Rhapsody In Blue."" „ ■ _ •■»" 

Nadlne Sada perfects her stickwork. '. ,^ •'*^A'v;""'' 

4 

















!.'iHi-oii.i-" ^fciS-i. . ■-^•ii'iji 



Marching Band 



122 




/ 



I 



clarinet Choir 




Karen Brummer practices at the organ console in Miller Chapel. 



Orchestra 



BiTnd, Clarinet Choir, Orchestra 



123 



Pursuing Musical 
Interests 

Students who have an interest in organs compose the Guild 
Student Group. During the year the group takes trips to 
churches and organ manufacturers to gain knowledge of 
organs and their makings. They have the opportunity to see 
how organs are built and even a chance to play organs that 
they may not have the chance to do once they graduate. 

Also durmg the academic year, the group presents recitals 
with members playing various pieces, showing their varied 
skills of organ music and virutosity. Many of members of the 
group are sacred music majors and so strains of pipe organ 
music can be heard coming from the chapel. 







A 




j^M 


'■ - 


.ji.^Mt^^ 




A Guild Student Group field trip enables 
Laurie Sava to practice on the organ of a 
Lancaster area cfiurch. 

Betty McLaughlin prepares for a Guild 
Student Group recital. 

Martha Sipe pauses amid practice for her 
recital. 




Guild Student Croup 



124 




*r"..,i^_Sii_ ■^--^_ - 




Jazz Band 



Row one: Dave Wilson, Dave Bolton, Daria Dixson, Donna 
Kilmer, Dave Sekula; Row two: Chad Saylor, Chris Janney, 
Kevin Thonnas, Rich Hoftman, Clay Sattazahn, Rich Haney, 
Dan Schultz, John Copenhaver 



Guild Student Group 

Row one: Harriet Rauenzahn, Rebecca Chamberlain, Betty 
McLaughlin, Lisa Gentile; Row two: Brian Robinson, Deb 
Fortna, Karen Brummer, Laurie Sava, Elisabeth Garner, Mar- 
tha Sipe, Susan Riehl, Brian Luckenbill, Dr. Pierce Cetz 



H.I.S. 

Row one: Blaik Westhoff, Leanna Hendrix, Tim Mulak; Row 
two: Lisa Moyer, Marie Garnett, Lydia Neff, Eric Shafer, Dave 
Godleski 

H.I.S. is a Christian contemporary band which 
has become a chartered member of LVC, even 
though the group has been functioning on cam- 
pus for several years. 

They perform almost every Sunday morning at 
churches in the area as far away as New Jersey. 
They have also performed at several youth 
rallies in the central Pennsylvania area. 



lazzBand/H.I.S./CSC 



125 




Campus 
Politicking 

Campus politician chairs state 
Republicans 

Mark Scott, political science and history major, 
Lebanon Valley College's Mr. Politics, Mr. 
Republican, or what have you, spent his senior year 
serving as State Chairman of College Republicans of 
Pennsylvania. 

Prior to his election as state chairman, Mark 
served as vice chairman and secretary. He founded 
the Lebanon Valley College Republican Club in 
1983 during his sophomore year after returning 
from an internship in Washington. 

Mark's year was largely spent on the phone, 
writing letters, attending meetings, and writing his 
new infamous column, "Valley Viewpoint" for The 
Quad . He also wrote for and, during his junior year, 
edited the state "CR" newsletter. He also arranged 
two conventions for the group. 

Scott came into office with a deficit of $1,000, 
raised at least $4,000, and left office with assets of 
over $1,000 for the Commonwealth's College 
Republicans. He also increased chapters for just 
shy of 30 to over 40 with help from his team of of- 
ficers and officials throughout the state. 

Though he gets a lot of flack about his political In- 
volvement, Scott reminds everyone of the words of 
Aristotle, who said, "Man is, by nature, a political 
animal." 



lust as politicans mingle with 
the people, College Republican's 
chairman, Mark Scott dons an 
apron and chef's cap to sway the 
public taste. 

Mark's first step in trimming the 
budget begins right on campus 
with the trimming of physical 
chemistry headaches. 

Chairing an organization can 
become very burdensome at 
times. Dave Filbert hides his face 
in the sofa cushions. 




Mark Scott 



126 




College Republicans 

Row one: Jeanne Hagstrom. Dave Filbert, Betsy Martin, 
Kirsten Miller; Row two: Krista Bensinger, Christine Karman, 
Sharon DeBoer, Laurie Bender, Diane Fuss, Steve Witmer, 
Anthony Kapolka, Kim Hunter, Carolyn Murren, Bill Bruaw 



History and Political Science Club 

Row one: Mark Hoffsommer, Betsy Martin, president, 
Michele Reichart, Diane Fuss, vice president, Jeanne 
Hagstrom; Row two: Christopher Craig, Urs Schwabe, 
treasurer, Chad Saylor, Doug Nyce, Karen Propst; Row 
three: Scott Carter, Dave Filbert, Steve Witmer 



The History/Political Science Club is a grow- 
ing organization within a growing department. 
The club has been very active this year. Ac- 
tivities have included a department dinner for 
majors and faculty, a movie night, a Faschnaut 
Day Doughnut Sale, President's Night in the 
Underground, and a trip to Washington, D.C. 



College Republicans and History/ Political Science Club 



127 



The Daily News, Lebanon, Pa., Tuesday, May 6 1986 

'Teacher Of Teachers' Receives Sentimental Tribute 



(Editor's Note: may 4-10 marks Teacher Ap- 
preciation Week throughout the United 
States. As teachers everywhere are receiving 
acknowledgment of their work, one in this 
area stands out as a teacher of teachers — 
June Herr of Lebanon Valley College.) 

ByJODYRATHGEB 
Family Editor 

If the way to show appretiation to a 
teacher is to give her an apple, then June 
Herr has an orchard to cope with this week. 

More than 200 alumni, associates and 
friends turned out Saturday night to honor 
Herr, associate professor of education at 
Lebanon Valley College, with a surprise din- 
ner and tribute. The event, planned by 
several junior class education majors as a 
celebration of Herr's 25 years of teaching 
teachers, turned out also to be a retirement 
party for the popular professor. 

Herr has taught education at Lebanon 
Valley College since 1959, guiding would-be 
teachers through their student teaching and 
helping them get their first jobs. Many of her 
students are still in the teaching profession, 
and a good number of them showed up at 
the dinner to tell her their success stories and 
to thank her. 

In a program punctuated by music and 
tributory speeches, they thanked her . . . 
over and over. And to show that they had 
learned her legacy well, their gift to her was 
the kind that would go on giving: donations 
of nearly $5,000 to the Cloyd H. Ebersole 
Scholarship Fund, an endowment for 
scholarships to be awarded to elementary 
education students at LVC. 

But it was in the semtiments expressed 
that Herr's influence as a teacher came 
through most clearly. Her students and ex- 



students filled a scrap-book with their 
tributes, each a shining apple of 
appreciation: 

"Your patience and encouragement for 
a very shy but eager student opened new 
worlds." 

— Connie Brown, teacher of a pre-school 
in Lancaster 

"Now in deep gratitude to you, I have 
come to appreciate and love the title, 
'Teacher.' " 

— MyrI E. Arnold, teacher at IHarding 
Elementary School, Lebanon 

"You have influenced many of us and 
your love for education has helped us to 
remain and dedicate ourselves to the 
classroom even when the times were 
sometimes difficult." 

— Bob Cerberich, teacher at Good Hope 
Middle School, Mechanicsburg 

"A few weeks ago, a mother of one of 
my pupils told me how pleased they were 
that i was their child"s teacher — follow- 
ed by, 'Where did you go to college?' 

When I told her LVC, she said, 'I should 
have known that you had Mrs. Herr.' " 

— Ca/7 McFadden, teacher in Cornwall 

The ex-students, and the tributes, came 
from far and wide . . . and Herr knew 
them all. Showing more than normal con- 
cern for her charges, Herr has kept files 
on each graduate and sent out a newslet- 
ter each year to help them keep in touch 
with each other. It was a personal touch 



that will be missed by the alumni in the 
future. 

The surprise was engineered through the 
cooperation of Herr's students, colleagues 
and family, and planned to the last detail. In 
March, invitations went out, announcing the 
party as a celebration of a quarter-century of 
teaching at LVC. Meanwhile, Herr was doing 
her own planning, and that same month an- 
nounced that she would retire at the end of 
the academic year. The event was thus 
changed into a retirement dinner. 

It remained a secret, however, until the 
very end. On Saturday, Herr entered the East 
Dining Hall at LVC expecting a private din- 
ner with her department chairman, Michael 
Grella; education colleague G. Kip Bollinger; 
and their spouses. 

"The room was filled with pretty young 
girls in summer dresses and young men all 
dressed up," she says. "There were balloons, 
and 1 was given a corsage." It wasn't until she 
saw the stacks of name cards being 
prepared, though, that she realized the 
scope of the event. 

Indeed, the teachers and ex-teachers had 
come from New Jersey, Virginia, Maryland, 
and all points in Pennsylvania to tell their 
teacher that she had taught them well. 

Most of Herr's graduates are still teaching. 
"A few have gone into other areas, and we 
do have a few administrators," she notes. 
"But I always encouraged them to stay in 
education .... They know they're not ever 
going to have fantastic salaries, but they will 
be important in molding children's lives and 
in upgrading education. 

"I used to tell them, 'Maybe you're only 
one teacher in a building, but you can make 
a difference in that building.'" she notes. "A 
good many of them have made a 
difference." 

And so the legacy continues. 




'Many thanks for the part you have 
played in molding me into the teacher 
that I have become, and for giving me 
the incentive to be the best teacher I 
can be.' 

— Lois Goodman, 
teacher, Jonestown Elementary 

'You . . . cared enough to give us the 

tools necessary not only to become 

excellent teachers but also to become 

capable, resourceful human beings.' 

— Sylvia Frey Moyer, 
former teacher, Lebanon 



Mrs. lune hierr 



128 




B»eS»PS:^fc^:l?.\ 



Childhood Education Club 

Row one: Mrs. Herr, advisor; Lore-Lee Bruweiheide, Kathy 
Kleponis, Ingrid Peterson, Kathy Kaiss, vice-president; Carol 
Davison, treasurer; Lois Hagerman, secretary; Row two: Kim 
Pearl, president; Lori Shenk, Debbie Spancake, Kris Kropp, 
Pam Green 

The Childhood Educatioti Club's purpose is to 
help the professional growth of future teachers 
and serve children in the community. The Club's 
activities include a Christmas party, entertaining 
local underprivileged children. The members of 
the club play games, sing songs, and tell stories 
and provide refreshments for these children. 
There is also an appearance from Santa Claus 
with a gift for every child. 

The club also entertains children at 
Elizabethtown Hospital who are recuperating. 
This year the club held a children's festival at the 
Lebanon Valley Mall. They provided activities 
for children to do while the parents shopped. 
The first day of the Spring Arts Festival is 
dedicated to children. Children from local 
schools spend a day here being educated while 
having some free time outside the classroom. 

Hispanic Culture Society 

Row one: Sylvia Hay, Becky Caspar, |ill Ross, treasurer; Row 
two: Scott Carter, Cathy Kovatch, Barb Long, |ill Murrary, 
president 

The Hispanic Culture Society is comprised of 
students with Spanish and non-Spanish majors. 
This group promotes cultural activities on cam- 
pus and also for surrounding communities. This 
year the Flamenco Troupe was asked to dance 
at Hershey Middle School during a week of 
cultural activities. Their popularity is increasing. 
Besides the flamenco is a group called "La 
Tuna." This group specalizes in serenading 
others. 

French Club 

Nadine Saada, secretary; Karen Lawrence, Lottie Leakey, 
Sharon Nagyiski, April Oertel, president; Lisa Russoniello 

The French Club is for any student interested 
in French culture. This year the club sponsored a 
traditional French dinner, a haunted house and 
Halloween party, a crepe day, and films. The 
club also participates in the Internationa! 
Cultures Day. 



Childhood Ed. /Hispanic Culture/French 



129 



■The Daily News Lebanon, Pa., Saturday, May 10, 1986 



L VC Professor 
Picked By NASA 



By lOY OWENS 
Staff Writer 



ANNVILLE — Dr. Dale |. Erskine, assistant 
professor of biology at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege, will be one of two U.S. professors serv- 
ing as special faculty assistants to the Na- 
tional Aeronautics and Space Administration 
this summer. 

Erskine applied for the teaching spot in 
NASA's Space Life Sciences Training Pro- 
gram in December, but heard no more from 
the space agency until last Friday. Then, a 
telepnone call informed him he was the top 
choice for one of the two pcjsts, and the 
caller and a cjuestion: Was Erskine still 
interested? 

"H/as U" the professor exclaims. "It's 
tremendous! Really, I don't think I've come 
down to earth since that call. NASA never 
got a quicker 'yes' from anyone." 

Erskine said he applied for the position 
because of a long interest "in what's going 
on in the life science area of the space pro- 
gram," NASA mailed student applications — 
and notice of the two teaching spots to be 
available for the summer of 1986 — to all 
college campuses late last fall. 

lust one LVC student applied for the pro- 
gram, but evidently was not accepted, Er- 
skine said. 

His own acceptance will mean a par- 
ticularly demanding schedule for Erskine in 
the coming weeks, fie will leave by the end 
of the month for Kennedy Space Center in 
Elorida, where orientation for the faculty will 
begin June 3. Students will arrive six days 
later. 

Both students i)nd faculty will study 
gravity's effects on plant growth and will 
learn to set up life science experiments in a 
weightless environment. 

That environment originally was schedul- 
ed to be provided on a U.S. space shuttle, 
but with NASA flight programs grounded, a 
laboratory setting will be established. 

Erskine said he ,»m\ the group of students 
he directs also will stufly pre-flight and post- 
flight balance data taken from tests of men 
and women who have been on space flights 
— and, hence, have experienced prolonged 
weightlessness. 

"The students will design an experiment, 
set it up, work out the analysis and write a 
report," Erskine said. "It will be done in 

Dr. Dale Erskine examines an ol^iect on the electro 
Erskine served as an assistant to NASA (luring thr sum 



about six weeks; in mid-)uly, the students 
can go on to NASA's Space Camp, but I'll 
return to campus in time to open the Youth 
Scholars Program." 

Erskine both directs and teaches in the 
Youth Scholars project, a week-long 
research seminar for high school students. 
The project is believed to have been a major 
factor in Erskine's selection by NASA. 

Dr. Lawrence Fannon, associate professor 
of clinical pharmacy at Florida A & M, who 
was a member of trie NASA selection com- 
mittee for this summer's Space Life Science 
project, indicated that in his comments. 

"We are impressed with Dr. Erskine's 
credentials and feel particularly comfortable 
about his good reputation in interacting with 
students on the level expected for the pro- 



gram," Fannon said. 

Erskine and his wife, Deborah Bass, an 
residents of Lebanon RD 4. While Bass, ai 
employee of HERCO, cannot accompany Er 
skine to Florida for the NASA program, he 
husband says she will use much other owi 
vacation time to visit there. 

"You couldn't keep her away," he said. 

A 1974 graduate of the University o 
Maine-Portland, Erskine earned his master' 
degree in biology from SUNY at Buffalo ii 
1976, and his doctorate in zoology from thi 
University of Oklahoma in 1981. He ha 
been a member of the LVC faculty sinc( 
1983. He is a member of the Americai 
Association for the Advancement of Scienci 
and a participant in the National En 
vironmental Research program. 



n microscope, 
mer. 




Dr. Dale Erskine 
130 




Psychology Club 



Row one: Tricia Paterick, Lisa Starsinic, Sue Dunkle, Betsy 
Martin, Melaine Russell; Row two: Johnna Metz, secretary; 
Jane Hepler, vice-president; Dr. Lasky, advisor; Barb Feasfer, 
president; Bill Bruaw, treasurer 

The psychology club recently reorganized and 
is still in its developing stage. The group consists 
of anyone who is interested in psychology. 
Some of the club's activities include sponsoring 
speakers, psychology student referral system, 
off-campus picnics, and a hall of illusions at the 
Spring Arts Festival. 



Biology Club 



Row one: Margie Salam, Sue Toland; Row two: Becky Long, 
Pam Wyman, Chris Ritter, Robin McCrundy, Michelle 
Lesher, Deb Segal, Sam Huber, vice-president; Row two: 
Marjy Schubauer, secretary, Terri Grant, Amyjo Kresen, 
president 

The biology club started off with a picnic and 
afternoon of volleyball to renew old friendships 
and meet newcomers. Winning second place in 
the homecoming banner contest, the club par- 
ticipated in several activities. Candy sales 
helped fortify the treasury for a field trip to the 
Philadelphia Zoo on April 20. The club also col- 
lected money for the Lebanon Christian 
Ministries meal program. 



Chemistry Club 



Row one: David Sekula, lames Warren, Sharon DeBoer, 
president; Mark lannocone, Kirsten Miller, Dr. Ow/n Moe, 
advisor; Row two: Michael Hintenach, Kim Hunter, Pam 
Wyman, Tobias O'Neill, Laura Pence, Carol Flexer, Duy 
Nguyen Row thre: Anthony Kapolka, Kent Henry, vice- 
president; Jane Conley, treasurer; Mary Beth Seasholtz, Stan 
Benkovic 



Psycholgy, Biology, Chemistry Clubs 



131 



Just clowning Around 




Anthony Kapolka and Sue Toland baptize lulie Matthews. 

Mike Steckman hopes for a friend. 

This is not the usual type of clowns found at festivals. This clown troupe is labeled as 
Christian clowns. They do not speak, they only mime. Eric Shafer has been a clown for 
several years. He can be recognized with his suspenders and black hat with a smile face 
pin. 

Clown Troupe 



132 




Math Club 

Row one: Bill Wright, treasurer; Sue Olinger, secretary; Stacy 
Ganewer, Karen Burt, lennifer Lord; Row two: Keff Lesher, 
Kristel Yoder, Deb Howard, Chris Vagyoczky, Annemarie 
Dorazio, Lori Stortz; Row three: Karen Karapandza, vice- 
president; Theresa Rachuba, Mike Gillespie, Dave Campbell, 
president; Dave Miller, Keith Hurst, |oe Lipinsky 

The Math Club is designed to bring all the 
members of the math department together for 
educational and social purposes. In addition to co- 
sponsoring, along with Dr. Mayer, several parties 
each semester for majors and their friends, the 
club's main activity is the annual Math Quiz Bowl, 
a math competition for area high school teams. The 
club also has speakers from various fields involving 
mathematics, as well as providing tutors for 
students in need of extra help. 



Greenblotter 

Row one: Scott Kirk, secretary; Donna Cirod, treasurer; Delia 
Sitaras; Row two: Patti Pontari, chairman; Marie Garnett, )odle 
Jeweler, Sonya McGuire, Lisa Starsinic; Row three: Anthony 
Kapolka, publicist 

Greenblotter Literary Society is an organization 
interested in cultivating community interest in 
creative writing, specifically in poetry and fiction. 
The organization sponsored Jane Todd Cooper in 
addition to Dr. Philip Billings for Spring Arts. In the 
future, Greenblotter hopes to continue featuring 
guest poets, sponsoring and attending creative 
writing workshops and publishing students' 
creative works. 



Rainbow Troup 



standing: Eric Shafer; Circle, clockwise: Barb deMoreland, Bob 
Sherman, Chris Lonie, Kim Bregler, Julie Matthews, Karen 
Lawrence, Scott Kirk, Leanna Hendrix, Mike Steckman, Chris 
Wynkop, Anthony Kapolka 



Math/Creenhlntter/Rciinhnw Troup 



133 



Spreading His Word 

Since LVC is a church-related college, students are 
encouraged to grow spritually as well as intellectually. 
Religious organizations provide this opportunity 
whether it is through a dorm Bible study, clowning, or 
sharing together and expressing their faith on the 
volleyball court. 

FCA is a Christian organization which gathers to 
support and promote athletics on campus. Through 
participation in intervarsity sports, intramurals, and 
fellowship nights, we strive to spread the love of Jesus 
Christ to the campus community. Informal meetings 
are open to everyone and provide a time for Bible 
study, fun, and fellowship. 

PROJECT is a Christian organization whose purpose 
is to put the charge of Jesus Christ to serve others into 
practice. They have a retreat once a semester, spon- 
sor a Philadelphia Mission trip, fellowship together 
twice a month, as well as publish their own news- 
letter. Though PROJECT is a Christian organization, it 
welcomes all people to join. 



/ 




: ?A«i»pl4g w■■»>Tjff^^g.»-.^J!CT;.^y■.• B B^afek^^^^ 



Christian Stevens shares his faith through song during LOGOS weekend. 

PROIECT takes first prize for the best homecoming float. 

Members of H.I.S. also express their faith to the audience at Spring Arts. 



Religious Organizations 



134 














Fellowship of Christian Athletes 

Row one: Helen Filippone, Sue Olinger, Vice President; 
Scott Carter, Dave Miller, Dave Melton, Rich Breitenstein; 
Row two: Rochelle Zimmerman, Maria Wheeler, Secretary; 
Dave Campbell, Treasurer; Neil Taylor, Intramural Represen- 
tative; Todd Metzler, Denni Heckler, Mike Miller, Patty Moll, 
Eric Shafer, Steve Witmer, President 



PROJECT 



Row one: Dave Codleski, Newsletter Editor; Eric Shafer, 
President: Donna Kubik, Vice President; Barb DeMoreland, 
Secretary; Lore-Lee Bruwelheide, Treasurer; Donna Girod, 
Publicity; Row two: Gary Kunkel, Chris Lonie; Row three; 
Sonja McGuire, Tammy Cappucino, Missions Committee 
Chairperson; Lois Moll 



Delta Tau Chi 

Blaik Westhoff, Kim Pearl, Deb Dressier, Margie Salam, Chris 
Wynkop, Dave Godleski 



FCA/PROIECT/DTC 



135 



All the campus Is a stage 

and all the actors 
students 



Row one: DIanna Carr, Martha Bliss, president; Ross Hoffman, Kristi 
Cheney, secretary; Row two: Erik Enters, Sonya Compton, Missy 
Hoey, Scott Zieber, Dave Hawk; Row three: Sue Tokind, Tina 
Bakowski, Laura Pence, )ulie lllick, Kevin Biddle, Mark Alexander 
Row four: Todd Hrico, Brent Trostle, lennifer Lord, Jeff Lesher 




Wig and Buckle sponsors two performances each year which are open to all 
students to audition for. This group opens its door to all students who are in- 
terested in theater. They differ from Alpha Psi Omega in that students do not 
have to pledge, just have a willingness and eagerness to take an active part in 
Lebanon Valley dramatics whether it is acting or building sets. 

The sisters Kristi Cheney and Tina Bakowski plot their next murder while Doug Nyce and |ohn 
Bishop talk during an act in Anenic and Old Lace . 

Erik Enters tries to find a way of disguising himself, preventing his arrest in Anything Goes. 



Wig and Buckle 



136 





class of 1986 officers 

Patty Creasy, Vice-President; Maria Tursi, Presi- 
dent; Susan Cuddeback, Secretary; Tracy 
Wenger, Treasurer 



Class of 1987 officers 

Missy Hoey, Vice-President Brian Salldin, 
Treasurer Kathy Kleponis, Secretary 



Class of 1988 officers 

Erin Eshleman, Treasurer; Kirsten Miller, Presi- 
dent Glenda Shetter, Secretary; Roberta Ar- 
bogast, Vice-President 



Class of 1989 officers 

Chris Wynkop, Treasurer; Jennifer Lord, 
Secretary; Fred Neiswender, President; Debbie 
Rauanheimo, Vice-President 



Class Officers 



137 




I //■ M*^ 



Jennifer Lord and Lori Stortz review plans for the 
organization pictures. 

Our yearbook's namesake is derived from the Qult- 
tapahilla Creek. 

Revising copy, Michele Durkin spent the year 
writing much of the copy helping to meet the 
deadlines. 

A willingness to learn is part of our education. Tricia 
Paterick who was new to a yearbook staff, learned to 
crop pictures and design layouts, the necessary items 
to produce a yearbook. 

Donna Kilmer works on layouts for the athletic 
section. 

Drew Williams discusses a problem with senior pic- 
tures with the advisor, Mr. Glenn Woods. 



Quittapahilla 



138 



' •i4li 







1 ./ 




Celebrating 70 years of being alive 

Quittapahilla 



The Quittapahilla hardly seems to be a 
typical name for a college annual, but 
Lebanon Valley's annual has a very unique 
history. 

Our annual was originally titled The 
Bizarre , but the 1916 staff wanted to adopt 
a name with strong local significance, a 
name that would give the college an in- 
dividual identity shared by no other 
institution. 

After receiving approval from the facul- 
ty, the staff changed the name of the an- 
nual to the Quittapahilla , in honor of the 
stream which borders Annville on the West 




and South. This is a stream that many 
Lebanon Valley students were well ac- 
quainted with. For many years it was the 
sight of the annual sophomore-freshmen 
tug-of-war contest. 

Since 1916 this name of our annual has 
remained intact, with the small exception 
of the 1949 edition. This staff changed the 
spelling of Quittapahilla from 2 "t's" to just 
one after discovering a road sign east of 
Annville which spelled Quittapahilla with 
only one "t". After confirmation from the 
printers, the staff found this spelling to be 
correct and chose to use it for that year's 
annual. This spelling, however, did not 
catch on, and the 1950 edition returned to 
the original spelling. 

Regardless of the spelling, the 1916 staff 
made a wise decision to change the name. 
Qur yearbook, Quittapahilla , is a publica- 
tion Lebanon Valley faculty, students, 
alumni, and friends can be very proud of. 
The book's quality has improved steadily 
over the years and the 70th Quittapahilla 
staff has dedicated itself to the continua- 
tion of this tradition of excellence. 

-Krista Bensinger 



Row one: Drew Williams, Editor; Michele Durkin, 
Associate Editor; Patty Pontari, Lori Stortz; Row two 
Brian Luckenbill, Finance and Promotions Manager, 
Tricia Paterick, Kris Kropp, Terri Grant, Jennifer Lord 



Quittapahilla 



139 



Academic excellence 




Seniors inducted into Phi Alpha 
Epsil 



Stefanie Ann Allen 
Sara Louise Bartlett 
Jeffrey Edward Boland 
Todd Sherman Burkhardt 
Mary Ann Burkland 
Patricia A. Creasy 
Kathleen DeCraw 
Deborah Ann Dressier 
Audrey B. Edris 
Keith Alton Feinour 
Anthcjny ). Fitzgibbons 
Eigil Frost 
Elisabeth Garner 
Bret Carl Hershey 
Valerie Ranae FHoover 



on 

Keith Allan Hurst 
Robert Nathan Lasky 
Rhoda K. Lauver 
Teresa Ann Miller Long 
lacjueline Ann Newcomer 
Thomas E. Owsinski 
Kimberly L. Pearl 
Leann Marie Perry 
Theresa Ann Rachuba 
Lynn FHoward Robinson 
Terrie Lee Schaeffer 
Martha Susan Sipe 
Willis Ray Voran, |r. 
Tracy L. Wenger 
Blaik lohn Westhoff 



let! Boltind enjoys jn evening meal before his induction into Alpha Phi 
Epsilon. 

Terrie Schaeffer and Leann Perry share a prestigious honor with their 
families. 

Keith Hurst having met the ^.5 requirement awaits his induction. 

Alpha Phi £ps/7on 




140 



Besides Inking tourses in their nij|or, 
biology students also experiment in 
chemistry. Kim Burd writes results lor 
her chemical reactions. 

Dissecting a starfish is only the begin- 
ning of biology dissections for Joan 
Hcvel 




Row one: Dr. Sydney Pollack, advisor; Margaret iVUCuiire, Kim Btird, I li/abeth Gross, Deb 
Dressier, Rk h Breitenstein, Cora Bretz, Pam Wynian, Cheryl I leint/leman. Sue Toland. 
Angle Minncr; Row two: Kevin Peters, Mike Andrews, Jamie Arnold, Marjy Schubauer, jo, in 
Hevel, Mike Reiliart, jim Foster, Stephanie Butler, Nitk Vlaisavljevic , Dianna Carr, Ciret- 
I hen Allison 



/)('(,! Hct.l Bi'l.l 



141 



Service f rat and sorority 

Give time to 
provide a service 



Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national service sorority that 
has been on the Lebanon Valley campus for almost 
twenty years. The sorority stands for service, friendship 
and unity. This year, the sorority sponsored many ac- 
tivities that benefited both the college and community. 
On campus, Gamma Sigma Sigma helped with the 
Homecoming activities; ushered for plays, dessert 
series, and lectures; ran the Quiz Bowl; and sponsored 
the Underground. 

Some of the service projects for the community in- 
cluded visits to a local retirement home, parties for a 
Brownie troop, the Special Olympics, and the sorority 
raised money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. 
The biggest project of the year is Helping Hands 
weekend, which is done with APO. 

Lebanon Valley's Nu Delta chapter of Alpha Phi 
Omega is the only campus service fraternity. They are 
involved in campus as well as local community service. 
APO is involved with the used book exchange, campus 
blood drive, and the yearly Helping Hands bazaar. 



Part of service activities for APO in- 
cluded the outdoor beautification of 
Funkhouser Hall, left Lesher gets mulch 
to put around shrubs. 

Fashion show for the latest winter 
fashions for women highlighted a part of 
Gamma Sigma's activities. Maria Tursi 
models a dress and winter coat suitable 
for college and career women. 



Alpha Phi Omega and Gamma Sigma Sigma 




141 







Someone has to help with all those behind-the- 
scene |obs. Taking initiative to do these jobs. Bill 
Adams lends a hand. 



Alpha Phi Omega 




Row one: Scott Weln; Row two: Steve WItmer, Nick Vlaisavl|evic, Anthony Kapolka, Bob 
Sherman, Mark Hoffsommer, Scott Carter, Mike Reihart, Dave Relhart, )eft Boland; Row 
three: Rob Gangemi, Phillip Wyckoft, Bill Adams, Ken Homan, Ross Hoffman, Dave Hawk, 
Mike Pullman, Kent Henry, Gary Kunkel, Carl Mohler; Row four: lay Rinehart, jim Warren, 
Ben Smith, Geoff Howson, Jeff Lesher, Erik Enters, Brian Salldin, Urs Schwabe, Doug 
Hamm, Scott Pontz, Bill VanEtten 



Gamma Sigma Sigma 




Row one: Deb Segal, Stacey Zelllemnver, Maria lursi, [jresidenl; Lisa Starsinic; Row two: 
Nadine Saada, Marjie Salam, Elena Siclgnano, Sonja Compton, Barb Feaster, Holly Smith, 
Angle Minner, first vice-president; lennifer Lord, Sharon DeBoer, LIbby Kost, Patty Creasy, 
treasurer; Lisa Gentile, historian: leanne Hagstrom, Dianna Carr, jami Jennings, cor- 
responding secretary; Laurie Bender; Row three: Lore-Lee Bruwelhelde, Wendy Pearre, 
Sue dinger, Tracy Wenger, second vice-president; Sharon Crooks, parliamentarian; Beth 
Trout, Laura Mehlman, Lisa Bauermann, Terri Grant, Tricia Paterick, Stacy Gangewere, 
Anne Semanchick, Lisa Meize, Kim Burd, KIrsten Miller, Donna Girod, Sonya McGuire, 
Diane Fuss, Lissa lennings, Linda Stine 



Alpha Phi Omeg^ and Gamma Sigma Sigma 



143 



A hand 



I hat lends help 



Helping Hands weekend is a 
joint project of Alpha Phi Omega 
(APO) and Gamma Sigma Sigma 
held each year to help a local 
charitable organization. 

This year, the weekend was 
held at the Lebanon Valley Mall 
April 10-12. Bob Sherman, APO 
brother and Jennifer Ross, Gam- 
ma Sig sister co-chaired the event 
which raised over $2,500 which 
this year was given to Lebanon 
County Christian Ministries. 

The weekend begins in 
September with plans being 
made and chairpersons being 
selected and progresses to the 
weekend itself. Frat brothers set 
up the displays and equipment 
which will be used during the 
weekend to raise funds. Then 



from Thursday through Saturday, 
APO and Gamma Sig join hands 
to lend a helping hand to local 
organizations. Face painting, toss 
games, and a dunking booth are 
all a part of the fund-raising 
event. 

This event not only raises 
money for organizations such as 
Lebanon Christian Ministries, it 
also builds unity among the 
fraternity and sorority itself. 

They're just lending a helping 
hand. 

Having Helping Hands weekend around a holi- 
day is beneficial. One of these benefits includes 
an Easter egg booth which is being manned bv An- 
thony Kapolka and Linda Stine. 





Helping Hands 



144 




APO and Gamma Sigma sisters at time give more 
than a helping hand. They give their bodies. Mark lan- 
nacone sacrifices his face so others can en|oy a game 
which benefits Lebanon County Christian Ministries. 

You never know whether someone will pay for a 
shot at the dunking booth to support the cause or to 
seek revenge. Dave Hawk seems a little skeptical 
about being the victim in the booth. 




Help'inp, H,\nd<. 



145 



More than singing »>^ 
Musicians tune-in to other ^*- * 

events 



For the most part, music majors usually 
spend many hours in Blair music center, 
practicing the piano, flute, organ, or 
preparing for a voice lesson. When not 
practicing, they're attending music classes 
— music history, harmony, conducting, 
and woodwinds. 

When they're not in Blair . . . 

Music majors do have a life outside of 
Blair Music Center (or for sacred music ma- 
jors, a life outside of the Chapel). 

Phi Mu Alpha, a professional fraternity 
for men with an interest in music and 
Sigma Alpha lota, a professional sorority for 
women with an interest in music sponsor 
events during the academic year. 

SAI sponsors a concert — the Pickwell 
Memorial Concert — each year and spon- 
sors several other events as well. In 



Members of Sinfonia, Rich Umla and Ron Hartzell 
sell "Sinfonia Burgers" at Spring Arts. 

Janell Trexler takes time from practicing to buy a 
card from the College bookstore. 



cooperation with Sinfonia, SAI coordinates 
the Conserv, the annual formal for all 
music majors. 

The Conserv is held off campus each 
year, taking place at the end of the fall 
semester. All music majors are invited and 
may bring guests to the formal event. An 
evening of dining and dancing was held at 
the Holiday Inn in Harrisburg. And of 
course, both SAI and Sinfonia each sang 
their group's song. 

Sinfonia also had a food booth at the 
spring Arts Festival, trying to raise funds so 
they can sponsor further events. SAI goes 
to nursing homes to visit the patients. Their 
songs and smiles brighten the residents' 
day. 

So, music majors do more than spend all 
their time in Blair. 





1 




Sinfonia/SAT 
146 




Chad Saylor, SInfonia member, introduces the jazz 
band. Doug Nyce is both a jazz band and Sinfonia 
member and Daria Dixon is a SAI sister. 



Phi Mu Alpha 



F 




Row one: Rich Umla, Chad Saylor, Kevin Thomas; Row two: Doug Nyce, Bret Hershey, )oe 
Itkor, LeRoy Whitehead, Dave Melton; Row three: Tom Owsinski, Ron Hartzell, Chris En- 
ck, Brian Scollick, Allan Jungust 



Sigma Alpha lota 




Row one: Amy Hammerstone, Karen Good, Kathy Bell, Cindy Smith, Cindy Johnson, Betty 
Mclaughlin, recording secretary; Laurie Sava; Row two: Elisabeth Garner, president; Sara 
BarllctI, treasurer; EHeidi Neuhoff, corresponding secretary; Deb Eortna, Nevelyn Knisley; 
Row three: LouAnne Reifsnyder, Janell Trexler, vice-president; Jeanne Daly, Bonnie 
Shermer, DarIa Dixon 



Sinhnia/SAI 



147 



A display of belonging 

Greek Wear 



"Now that you're an official sister of our sorority, here's the Creek clothing 
catalog — order something," says a sorority sister. 

Greek wear displays our belonging and our pride to be part of a particular 
fraternity or sorority. It distinguishes us from the crowd. You see some sorority 
sisters-like Clio-wearing the same type of Creek clothing which is a visual 
distinguisher. Clio sisters roam the campus with white sweatshirts bearing gold 
Creek letters of their sorority. 

Then there's KALO with their hats. See a green hat with gold letters, you 
know that it must be a KALO brother. 

Creek clothing is as much a part of being in a fraternity or sorority as going 
to weekend parties. There are the paddles from pledging, the mugs from for- 
mals, the certificate from being a member. And, there's the clothing for every- 
day use. It expresses a "brother's" or "sister's" identity with a frat or sorority. 
The clothing says, "I'm a part of this frat (or sorority) and am proud to be." 

When you're walking through a mall and see those Creek letters on a jacket, 
tee-shirt, sweatshirt, or hat, you say to yourself, "he (she) must be in a fraterni- 
ty (sorority) in college." 

We wear our Creek clothing to display our pride and show our belonging to 
something which we want people to know. Look carefully around campus and 
you'll see many students with their Creek wear. Better yet, look for that Greek 
wear the next time you're at a mall-and try to guess the Creek's name from the 
letters on the apparel. 





Karen Karapandza displays her Delphian pride, not 
only to the student body but to the community, wear- 
ing her tee-shirt at Spring Arts. 

Sweatshirts are a popular Greek clothing item since 
they serve as both a shirt and jacket. Lydia Neff wears 
her Gamma Sigma Sigma sweatshirt at Homecoming. 



Greek Clothing 



148 




Creeks converge on the Lebanon Valley Mall dur- 
ing Helping Hands weekend. It's not hard to spot an 
APO brother or Gamma Sigma sister because they're 
wearing their Greek clothes. Scott Wein has on hi'. 
APO sweatshirt. 



Kappa Lambda Nu 




Row one: Jeanne Hagstrom, |anet Sacco, treasurer; Doreen Simmons, Cheryl Strong, Mar- 
tha Bordic; Row two: Drue Koons, Charlene Mottett, historian; Chris Webster, Rose 
Trubilla, chaplain; Chris Richmond, leannie Wiedner, Kristel Yoder, Tracy Montgomery, |ill 
Ross; Row three: Karen Albert, Sue Walter, Roberta Arbogast, Sue Maruska, Lisa Mercado, 
Debbi Peters, parliamentarian; Julia Gallo-Torres, recording secretary; Barb Sbraccia, cor 
responding secretary; Kathy Brown, president; Chrissy Boles; Row four: Leslii' Hall, Ivnne 
Sinsibaugh, Marie Shott, Arlene Rodriguez, Brynja Olaftson, Kalh\ Mann 



Delta Lambda Sigma 




Row one: Missy Hoey, Dawna Didden, Stephanie Butter; Row two: Lori Kaas, Martha 
Stockbridge, Karen lones, Monica Lomax, Tammy Raudabaugh, Andrea Tindley, Bonni 
Shartle, Missy Miller, Michele Webster; Row three: lanice Roach, historian; Kara Anderson, 
Lynne DeWald, social chairman; Becky Wise, Delia Sitaras, parliamentarian. Sue Dunkle, 
Patte Haskins, Cora Bretz, treasurer; Row four: Des Vlaisavl|evic, |ohnna Metz 



Clio/Delphian'< 



149 



Social at night 



Service at day 



The three social fraternities 
emphasis is on brotherhood. 
In other words, the basic ac- 
tivity is socializing, namely 
partying. They dedicate their 
weekend evenings towards 
socializing with each other as 
well as opening their doors, 
inviting others to join them. 

Ironically, however, both 
Kappa Lambda Sigma and Phi 
Lambda Sigma began as 
literary societies for men. Phi 
Lambda Sigma (Philo) began 
in 1867, one year after the 
College opened its doors. 
These two societies worked 
together with their sister 
societies — Clio and 
Delphians, also literary 
societies, to stage plays for 
the campus community. 

But over the years these 
societies broke up as literary 
groups and social fraternities 
resulted. 



Knights of the Valley are 
also a social fraternity, but 
they also emphasis campus 
service. This spring, they 
sponsored a little league 
baseball tournament with the 
Sunshine Foundation. They 
present the Chuck Maston 
award each year to an 
outstanding athlete. 

The fraternities, this year, 
began some service projects. 
KALO raised funds for LInited 
Cerebral Palsy. The three 
fraternities also helped 
beatify their dorms' land- 
scapes by trimming shrubs 
and adding mulch. 

So, during the day, these 
groups serve the campus and 
the community, but their 
nights 
are dedi- 
cated to 
brother- 
hood. 




Raising funds for their fraternity, Aaron Schisler, 
Gary Reesor and Paul Walsh work at a food booth at 
Spring Arts. 

Bill Glovino dices onions to add to the available 
garnishes for the hot dogs which the Knights of the 
Valley sold at Spring Arts. 




Knights of the Valley 




Row one: Tom Klukososki, Aaron Schisler, Rich Elli, Wes Soto, Rich SChaefer; Row two: 
Kevin Peters, Todd Grill, Don Wyand, Ron Vladyka, Andrew Potter, Steve Bobar, Brian 
Sultsback, Bob Loughney, Ted Brosius, Don Hosteller, John Iswalt; Row three: Tom 
Nelson, advisor; Jim Bryant, Bob Carson, Paul Van Houten, Bill Giovino, Kevin Gretsky, 
Mike Cackovic, Glenn Bootay, |im Rellly, |ohn Lewis, Mark Phillips, Steve Smith, Tom 
Reich, Paul Walsh 



Knights of the Valley 
150 




Philip Greco, Rich Bradley and Bill Vohs also work 
at a Spring Arts food booth. 

Mike Rusen takes pari is beautifying the lawn of 
KeisterHall. 



Kappa Lambda Sigma 




Row one: Mark Hess, George Gray, Carl White, Dan Rafferty, |oe Smolock, Chris Ficca; 
Row two: Chuck Shirey, Glenn Kaiser, Bill Stevenson, Rich Kichman, Scott Cousins, Mike 
Ambrose, Ernie Kratzer, Karl Striner, |im Pierzga, David Yoakum; Row three: |oe Black, 
Frank Porcelli, Joe Myer, Chrjs Patten, Bob Rosenberger, Mark Holmes, Mark Alexander, 
Todd Sandt, Jeff Sitler, Brian Toomey, Stan Sullivan, Guy Dente, Brian Newell, Mike Betz 



Phi Lambda Sigma 




Row one: Francis Docherty, Mike Royer, Philip Greco, Dan Schultz; Row two: Mike Lieb, 
Andrew Hamann, William Vohs, )on Rohrer; Row three: Dave Louderback, Ed Slagle, Bill 
Krauke, ChrisLubold; Row four: Brian Miller, Dave Withington, Nick Lacovara, Clay 
Craighead, DougTerpestra, John Womer 



KALO/Philo 
151 



Lights^ action . . . 



Shows come alive 



Each year, members of Alpha 
Psi Omega, the dramatic 
honorary fraternity on campus, 
stage brilliant and vibrant shows 
for campus and community 
audiences. 

Alpha Psi is also a national 
theater fraternity that is devoted 
to producing the best and most 
familiar examples of plays and 
musicals from William 
Shakespeare to Neil Simon. The 
members' varied personalities 
and talents combined with 
leadership skills produce many 
fantastic performances each 
academic year and even 
throughout the summer. And, 
it's not just the students who are 
raving about the shows — it's 
the community. The reviews 
from the local newspaper prove 

Acting out d scene Iriini "Anyltiing 
Goes," Martha Bliss plays the role of 
Reno Sweeney. 

Scott Zieber has donned the hats of 
many different character traits since he 
has been on stage. 



it. 

Each year. Alpha Psi inducts 
students who have been active 
in Lebanon Valley College 
theater and who show promise 
to continue an active involve- 
ment in directing, acting, and 
managing behind-the-scenes 
work. They use facilities to their 
full potential. Many hours are 
spent deciding on each year's 
shows, choosing directors, 
casting actors, designing sets, 
hemming costumes, and arrang- 
ing lights. 

And when it is all ready, lights 
shine and the shows come alive 
on Lebanon Valley stage. It's 
part of our proud student in- 
volvement despite the 
pressures from academics. 





Alpha Psi Omega 

152 




Laura Pence, Geoff Howson, and Ross Hoffman 
take on active roles rn still another performance. 

Lighting is an important component of theater, 
even during the show when a bulb may blow. The 
lights must be arranged in exact positions to give the 
proper lightmg where needed but to avoid glares for 
the actors and actresses. 



Row one: Eric Shafer, Martha Bliss, Laura Pence, president; Row two: Dianna Can, |ell 
Lesher, Mark Alexander, secretary; Row three: Todd Hrico, Tina Bakowski, Ross Hoffman; 
Row four: Missy Hoey, Kevin Biddle, vice-president; |ulie lllick, Scott Zieber, Erik Enters, 
M. Brent Trestle, Dave Hawk 



Alpha Psi Omega 



153 







Quittapahilla 
154 



We attend college for a specific purpose — to prepare us for further studies and 
employment. Here, a great deal ot emphasis is not placed upon sports, since we are 
primarily considered to be an academic college. However, the athletic programs 
which we participate in, whether intercollegiate or intramural, although not active^ 
competitive, are spirited enough to stimulate our bodies as \ — " * — '' "" 




Athletics 
155 



Olympic official speaks about boycotts 



Makes speculations 
about '88 Olympics 

The Secretary General of the U.S. Olympic 
Committee told an audience in Little Theatre 
of Allen Mund College Center that he thinks 
no good has ever come out of a political 
boycott of the Olympics. 

Lt. Gen. George D. Miller (ret.), former Vice 
Commander-in-Chief of the Stratefic Air 
Command, said political boycotts are a "self- 
inflicted wound" that helps no one involved. 
Now that Russia and America have seen the 
results of their boycotts, he says he thinks 
"both sides have learned a lesson." 

Miller, who decided to accept the USOC 
position in 1984 because it was a challenge 
he said he couldn't turn down, pointed out a 
difference between the U.S. and Russian 
boycotts. 

He said, "There was a significant dif- 
ference, by the way, betweeen those 
boycotts — 1 980 and 1 984 — that should not 
get lost. That is, the U.S. Olympic Committee 
made the decision not to go to Moscow, but 
the Soviet government made the decision that 
the Soviet team would not go to Los 
Angeles." 

He added that he thinks the real reason the 
Soviets boycotted the 1984 Olympics may be 
that they feared losing against American 
athletes. 

In speculating about the 1988 Olympics to 
be held in Seoul, South Korea, Miller said he 
believes the Russians will attend. He said 
although the Russians don't have diplomatic 
relations with South Korea, a spokesman for 
the USSR told him, "We are preparing to go." 
Miller said the response was ambiguous, but 
he nevertheless thinks they plan to attend. 

The Soviets won't officially announce their 
decision until three months before the games, 
he said, the official deadline for a country to 
announce their intention. 

Another problem in the negotiation of the 
1988 Olympics, said Miller, is that North 
Korea wants to host half the games. He said it 
is unlikely, however, that the International 
Olympic Committee will accede to their 
wishes for two reasons; first, it is unprec- 
edented to split the Olympics between two 




cities, and second. North Korea is completely unprepared for the 
games. 

Miller said he is apprehensive about the reaction of the North 
Koreans if their demands are not met, since they "Have the poten- 
tial for violence." On the other hand, he said he feels that South 
Korea will provide "adequate security" for the athletes if any prob- 
lems arise. 

"I don't think any nations would or should stay away because 
they anticipate violence," said Miller. "Violence could occur 
anywhere." 

Miller said he thinks it is unfortunate that the games must be 
used as "political pawns," since the athletes are the ones who suf- 
fer the most. But he expressed belief that the Olympics will one 
day transcend politics again to foster unity among nations, as was 
their original purpose. — Mark Carey 



Speaking about the Olympics during a press conference, Gen. George D. Miller ad- 
dresses the concerns of politics anci their role in boycotts. 



George D. Miller 
156 



A fast paced 
season 

Cross Country sprints 
forward 



One of the few Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege athletic teams with a winning 
season this past year was the cross 
country program. Under the guiding 
hand of Coach Bob Unger and the influx 
of such new talent as freshman Cindy 
Sladek and Mike Lieb, both the 
women's and the men's teams have im- 
proved dramatically over the past three 
seasons. 

The ladies' team, which runs a 5000 
meter (3.1 miles) course, has an im- 
pressive overall record of 12-6. They 
placed first in the LVC Invitational and 
third at an invitational held at Dickinson 
College. Of their six losses, two were to 
nationally-ranked teams. 

The men's team, which runs an 8000 
meter (5 miles) course, has earned a 
very respectable 10-6 record in their 
first winning season since 1980. Both 
teams compete in the Middle Atlantic 
Conference, one of the touihest Bn this 
part of the country. 

Coach Bob Unger attributes part of 
the team's success partially tcy the Col- 
lege's cross-country training course, the 
most difficult in this area, and also t^ the 
good feeling the team possesses.i He 
looks forward to an even more vibrant 
season in 1986 since eachT^m will be 
losing only one senior, with returning 
members bringing the benefit of their 
experience. 

-Jennifer Lord 




!■ 



1- .-f ..' -^rV 



Cheering him on , the loolball crowd is excited as Mike Lieb sprints across the 
finish line milliseconds before his opponent. 

Outpacing another runner , Ed Slagle attempts to keep ahead hoping to 
bring another win to our team. 



Cross Coufitry 
157 



Team member sets record 

Cindy Sladek shattered the women's our cross country record with a 
record-setting mark of 20:42 against Allentown College. 

Coach Bob Unger said, "Cindy has the best running form of a woman that I 
have seen. She is a very coachable athlete, a trait that is common among the 
better athletes." 

Cindy Sladek outruns the other runners. She set a record this year tor the women's team. 
Ma Bell takes on a new use for Lissa Jennings andElalna Beard as they warm up for practice. 
Finishmg the .SOOO meter course, Elaine Beard approaches the tinishing line. 

Men's Team Row one: Charles Goodwin, Gary Reeser, Mike Royer, Mike Lieb, |ohn Hibshman; 
Row two: Carlos Reyes, Andy Hamann, left Boland, Brian Miller, Dave Campbell, Ed Slagle 








«-r- , y- j«t*'* 




^ 






^•/i!4'Sfe\*&«i. 






MEN'S RESULTS 



Result 
24-33 
21-34 
17-44 
1 5 50 
15-50 
42-19 
40-20 

25-34 

24-34 

22-35 

36-20 

46-17 

47-16 

18-43 

34-22 

4th place 

7th place 



Opponent 

Lycoming 

Alvernia 

Galaudet 

York 

Penn State 

Gettysburg 

Allentown 

Muhlenberg 

Llrsinus 

lohns Hopkins 

Elizabethtown 

Wilkes 

Franklin & Marshall 

Dickinson 

Washington 

Western Maryland 

■ Lebanon Valley International 

— Dickinson Invitational 




Cross Country 



158 




Following a run, Stephanie Butter, 
cools down by walking around the track 
in front of the home tootball stand. 

Giving all his energy to the last stretch 
of the course, Andy Hamann keeps his 
strength which hoping to contribute to 
another successful team win. 



ifi^i^ia 



WOMEN'S TEAM Row one: Lissa lennmgs, Nicole Emrich, 
Stephanie Butter, Lynnette Benedick; Row two: Bob Unger(coach), 
Laura Berzkalns, Elaine Beard, Tracy Wenger, Suzanne Yingsl, Cin- 
dy Sladek 

















WOMEN'S RESULTS 




9 


i«^^i 
*^^« 


^ 


A 




Results 

16-47 

21-38 






Opponent 

Baptist Bible 

Lycoming 


^ 


JP^km 


-iATk^ 


mt^m 


15-50 






Alvernia 


^ 1 


^^^ T 


\ V" 


li .>^"^r- ^0^^^ 


17-46 






Gallaudet 


^m . 


m f 


^ 


^^^^^B'T^^^^^^^B^hh ^Hfl^^^H 


20-41 






York 


K ■■ 


^^m K- 1 


^ m. 


SJ^ 




15-50 






Glassboro State 




^^^^^\« 


HE {=> VI 


.® 


^ 




15-50 






Delaware 




^/ 'V 


^^k 


c 


r 


kw^'^^HBaipM 


1 Valley 44-19 






Gettysburg 22-34 




dl ^il 




^^^^^^^H 


/ 


r ^W^ 








Allentown 25-30 




1 i 1 


i 1 


El 


lL 




Johns Hopkins 1 5-49 


Ursinus 26-16 






^ 1 fl 


% 


»^:^ 








El 


zabethtown 15-50 




t ' ■ 


\-. 


i 


I 


1 Bw 








Wilkes 30-25 




I '■ w 


^•k 


1 , 


V u 


i ^HHi< 








Scranton49-15 




>41 ta S 


J 


L ' 


' 


HilUllI 






Franklin *, Marshall 30-27 




"m m MV 


5 


5 I 


. 


Die 


kinson 


Albright 41 IH 
1 9-40 Western Maryland 1 st Place — 




^^E^^fc^jiyB 


^ 


s, 


L. 1 


U, (*^-«wy- 






"■ =.T-:.<--. 






Lebanon Vail 
— Dickinson 


?y Invitational ird Place 
Invitational 




_ 













Cross Country 



159 




Rejoicing after a goal, Rochelle Zimmer- 
man extends her happiness with other team 
members. 

Endurance is part of the hockey game. 
Dicksie Boehler runs after the ball hopmg to 
drive It down and field and into our goal. 

Teamwork becomes a part of the game 
for Laurie Kamann and Jennifer Deardorff as 
they attempt to prevent another team from 
possessing the ball. 

Missy Hoey eagerly eyes the ball, as she 
runs down the field, with anticipation of 
defending it from the Dickinson players. 





Hockey 
160 



4^ 



Several impressive victories 




junior Varsity begins 

Members of the hockey team are anticipating improvement after 
this 5-9-1 season. Among the season's highlights were the splitting of 
the Drew University Tournament, defeating Eastern, and trouncing 
Dickinson in a game where Dicksie Boehler scored a hat trick. The 
team tied with Western Maryland in a disappointing overtime game. 

The season also marked the institution of a junior varsity team. With 
a strong returning line-up, the outlook for next season is bright. 




Glenda Shelter pursues the ball as team 
member Tracy Wenger aids m defense. 

Taking a break trom practice, team 
members listen their coach, Kathy Tierney, 
about practice plays and game plans. 

Team picture — Row one: Jennifer Dear- 
dorff, Amy Hannah, Glenda Shetter, Tracy 
Trutt, Helen Filippone, Mariann Lamoreux; 
Row two: Tammy Raudabaugh, Denise 
Heckler, Barbara Louie, Laurie Kamann, 
Dicksie Boehler, Bonnie Shartle, |ulie Mat- 
thews; Row three: Kathy Tierney (coach). 
Sherry Bashore, lackie Dishong, Patty Moll, 
Susanne Taylor, Bryna Vandergnft, Maria 
Wheeler, Rochelle Zimmerman, Tracy 
Wenger, |odi Foster (assistant coach) 




HOCKEY RESULTS 



Opponent 

Muhlenberg 

Eastern 

Gettysburg 

Franklin & Marshall 

Messiah 

Moravian 

Wilkes 

Salisbury Tournament- Elizabethtown 

Suswuehanna 

Western Maryland 

Dickinson 

Widener 

Albright 

Haverford 

Drew 



Tournament Johns Hopkins, Drew (champion) 



Hockey 
161 



Planning for improvement 



"There're going to be better days 
ahead for Lebanon Valley soccer," 
promises coach Randy Behney. With 
a 0-16 record this season, it appears 
the only direction for the soccer pro- 
gram to go is up. Fortunately, Coach 
Behney has some ideas on how to 
speed the progress. 

This College's soccer program has 
certainly had its share of problems. 
First, the program has had no stabili- 



ty. Mr. Behney represents the third 
coach for the sport in three years. Also, 
poor field conditions and a low budget 
make it extremely difficult to recruit 
players from high school, which is one 
of the best ways to build a good soccer 
team, Behney estimated that "seventy- 
five percent of a college soccer game is 
recruitment," but little has been done in 
the past to get high school players to 
come here to play soccer. 



Even before the fall semester started, 
both coach and players observed high 
school soccer teams within a 50-mile 
radius in order to prepare for next year's 
team. Indoor soccer also provided cur- 
rent team members more experience for 
next year. With the combined efforts of 
coach Behney and present team 
members, the soccer season of 1986 
should prove to be much more fruitful 
than past seasons. 




■-#» 



With thouglit^ of obtaining and taking over ttie ball, Eric 
Rabenokl attempts to get the ball from the Dickinson player. 

Dan Koech fights for the ball. Dan, a stuent from Africa, spent 
a semester here. Carl Mohler and teammates close in on the 
play. 




JT'il IH. H(in:i. IM(,'J 




Altenipling to keep Ihe bdll audy troni our godl, trik Enters 
bounces the ball into the air as team members watch tor its landing 
to continue its pursuit. 

Watching the other player's move, |lm Bryant plans his attack of 
the ball in hopes of driving it into our goal for a score. 

SOCCER TEAM — Row one: Eric Heckert, Eric Rabenold, Robert 
Gangemi, jim Bryant, |im Warren, Dan Koech, Ben Smith, Erik 
Enters, Scot Martin; Row tv\'o: Randy Behney (coach), Tony Meyers, 
Dave Melton, Carl Mohler, Steve Bobar, Scott Pontz, Glenn Kaiser, 
Cameron Miller, Andrew Potter, Tini Stutzman, Mark Watkins 




SOCCER RESULTS 







Result 

0-9 

0-5 

0-6 

0-7 

1-5 

0-8 

0-2 

1-13 

0-7 

1-5 

0-8 

0-7 

0-6 

0-6 



Opponent 

Millersville 

Lancaster Bil)le 

Susqueliann.i 

Washington 

kings 

Western Maryland 

Allentf)vvn 

Gettysburg 

Ursinus 

York 

FcKM 

luniata 

MLihk'iiberg 

Moravian 




;ii«»' 






A positive attitude buoyed the team's spirits. 







iiiniilfiir 'iiiir'1i[rfTii''''r 




VInce Bulik executes fancy footwork. 

Greg Hessinger, Mike Betz <ind Bob 
Rogers bury Moravian's ballcarrier. 

Clearing the field for Paul Walsh, Neil 
Taylor blocks for the defense. 

In anticipation of action, Frank Porcelli 
studies the situation. 

A hard-fought struggle pays off for Ted 
Brosius and Todd Grill 








Football 




te- 



>\ 









\v 




.s. 




- ■"?» 



164 



New league offers challenges and obstacles 




I 



The Dutchmen faced a difficult season, with limited 
manpower, lack of experience, injuries to key players 
and entrance into a new league comgining to severly 
challenge our team. 

Although these obstacles prevented the team from 
defeating their opponents, coach Lou Sorrentino says 
he could not have asked for more effective teamwork 
or leadership. A positive attitude buoyed the team's 
spirits and they intend to build upon this season's ex- 
periences. Training and weight-lifting in preparation 
for next year were already underway during the 
winter. Team leadership was vibrant, with players 
Todd Grill, Tom Klukososki and Bob Loughney 
receiving leadership awards. Seniors Francis Porcelli, 
Kevin Peters and Cliff Harro also demonstrated 
outstanding leadership. The team's continued en- 
thusiasm and refusal to be discouraged embody the 
true spirit of college athletics. 

— Michele Durkin 

Team picture — Row one: Karl Conrad, Mark Alexander, VInce 
Bulik, Jim Reilly, Kevin Peters, Greg Hesslnger, Steven Smith, Bill 
Giovino, Michael Houck; Row two: Brian Newell, Greg Cornman, 
Bob Rogers, Cliff Harro, Brian Sultzbach, Tom Reich, Kevin Gret- 
sky, John Plummet, Brian Toomey, Bob Loughney; Row three: Mike 
Cackovic, Tony Porrino, |im Pierzga, Clint Harro, Bill Jester, Richard 
Elli, Rich Schaeffer, John Manson, Jim Pool (field manager), John 
Lewis, Paul Walsh, Aaaron Schisler; Row four: Neil Taylor, Walter 
Sheets, Ronald Vladyka, Thomas Klukososki, James O'Connor, 
Joseph Buehler, Ted Brosius, Robert Lamoreux, Francis Porcelli, 
William Vohs, Daniel Ficca; Row five: Mike Betz, Jeanne Zimmer- 
man (student trainer), Mildred Hohl (student trainer), Terry Kline 
(athletic trainer), Steve Gerhart (asst. coach), Kent Reed (asst. 
coach), Jim Meyer (asst. coach), |ohn Barnhart (head scout), Tom 
Nelson (asst. coach). Lew Cooke (equipment manager), Lou Sor- 
rentino (head coach), Mark Phillips 






FOOTBALL RESULTS 


Results 


Opponent 


0-37 


Juniata 


0-46 


Wilkes 


7-45 


Widener 


15-50 


Moravian 


13-33 


LIpsald 


8-21 


Farleigh Dickinson 


3-31 


Albright 


14-45 


Susquehanna 


0-28 


Delaware Valley 


0-59 


Lycoming 



Football 



165 



The Dutchmen entered this 
season with a heavy playing 
schedule and an unusually 
young team. Despite a 
predominance of freshmen and 
sophomores, the team captured 
several impressive victories, in- 
cluding a decisive win over 
Moravian College, then ranked 
6th in the nation. LVC won both 
games against Gettysburg Col- 
lege, and enthusiasm and a 
good overall attitude resulted in 
several very close games. 

Other highlights include 



senior Pat ZIoger's 1,00th point, 
and his placement as 3rd 
highest scores in the MAC 
South West Division Con- 
ference. The team's offensive 
headed their division with an 
average of 73.7 points per 
game. Judging from the team's 
steady improvement through- 
out the season and the recruit- 
ment of several promising 
freshmen ball players, the Dut- 
chmen opponents should find 
themselves facing formidable 
competetion next season. 



Don Hostetler jumps up to make a basket and gain two points for the Flying 
Dutchmen. 
Senior Rick Hoffman fights for the rebound. 
As Gettysburg scores, the Dutchmen prepare to retaliate. 



Basketball 
166 




Bouncing back 




A vigorous scrufle beneath the F&M basket 
gives the Dutchmen a chance to gam back the 
ball. 

Don Hosteller eyes an aggressive pass from 
point guard Pat Zlogar, 

Team picture — Row one: Don Hostetler, Jim 
Foster, Rich Hoffman, |im Deer, Pat Zlogar, 
Wally Leader; Row two: Steve Brady, manager; 
Al Laskowski, assistant coach; Bill Kline, |ohn 
Iswalt, Mike Ambrose, |im Pool, Wes Soto, 
Lance Shaffer, Gary Nagg, Gordon Foster, head 
coach; Row three: |oe Black, Ted Brosiuis, Ron 
Fevola, Todd Sandt, Bill lanovich 




« « 




Basketball Scores 

Results Opponents 

59-80 Alvernia 

67-74 Muhlenberg 

76-89 Dickinson 

71-73 Western Maryland 

66-84 Moravian 

58-85 Buknell 

102-87 Beaver 

73-91 Wilkes 

65-76 Dickinson 

74-76 Messiah 

69-110 Juniata 

96-87 Gettysburg 

74-87 F&M 

77-65 Moravian 

71-86 Western Maryland 

55-78 Dickinson 

72-74 Elizabethtown 

61-96 Muhlenberg 

79-105 Susquehanna 

94-82 Gettysburg 

76-79 F&M 

82-86 Allentown 



Basketball 
167 



Wrestlers have a take-down season 



Two wrestlers, Gary Reesor and Rich Kichman 
received awards for their wrestling achievements at 
the annual athletic awards banquet. 

Kichman has been a four time MAC place win- 
ner, 3-time MAC finalist, and placed fourth in Divi- 
sion III All-American. He has also been a four-time 
LVC Invitational champion and was acknowledged 
as the outstanding wrestler at both the 1984 and 
1985 LVC Invitational. His 22-0 dual meet record 
for the 1 986-87 season led to an impressive overall 
record of 1 15-16-0. To cap off all these impressive 
personal gains, Kichman was inducted into the 
Central Chapter of Pennsylvania Hall of Fame Col- 
lege Athlete of the Year. 

Reesor, too, became part of the Central Chapter 
of Pennsylvania Hall of Fame College Athlete o 
the Year due to his many accomplishments as a 
wrestler. His 22-0 dual meet during this season 
lead to his overall record of 1 1 7-18-1 . He has been 
a MAC champion three times and a finalist four 
times. And in 1986 he was listed as the outstanding 
MAC wrestler. Within the division, Reesor has 
been listed as an All-American twice. At LVC, 
Reesor has been a three-time invitational cham- 
pion. He has the most career wins at LVC-1 1 7, has 
the most career team points and the most points in 
one season-136 to boast of. Additionally, he has 
had the most career falls-62, the most falls in one 
season-27, and the most consecutive falls-11, as 
well as the fastest fall-an impressive 1 4 seconds. 



Kerry Meyer wins the decision. 

A referee watches closely as Gary Reesor works for a pin. 

Protective gear such as this ear and mouth protector keep 
^e wrestler from Incurring injuries. Wrestlers also drink 
/ater during and after a match. 






Despite pressure, Ron Vladyka wards oft an 
opponent from Baptist Bible. 

Awaiting the signal, Eric Kratzer assumes a 
starting position. 

Angling for control, junior Mike Royer 
tackles a Western Maryland opponent 




Team members — Row one: Gary Reesor, Kevin Meyer, Michael 
Royer, Pat Eckman, Eric Kratzer; Row two: Terry Kline, athletic 
trainer; Mark Holmes, Jeff Sitler, Rich Kichman, Ron Vladyka, Glen 
Kaiser, Mike Rusen, Gerald Petrofes, coach 



Wrestling 
169 



Smith scores 1000th 



Sophomore Stephanie 
Smith scored her 1000th 
point during a game 
against Allentown Col- 
lege's women's team. This 
achievement was not only 
a personal one for Smith, 
but one for the College as 



well. She is the first 
woman ever in Lebanon 
Valley College history to 
score 1,000 points. She 
was presented with the 
game ball by coach Jodi 
Foster. 



New coach takes charge of women's 
team 



During the first practice, the 
women's basketball team saw a 
new face. Although there were 
new faces of freshmen who 
were trying out for the team, 
this face was not that of a 
freshman. It was the new coach. 
Jodi Foster began her first year 



as Lebanon Valley College's 
women's basketball coach. She 
also coaches women's track. 
She was assistant coach of a 
girl's basketball team in 
Bethany, Illinois before coming 
to the Valley. 



Ann Cessna makes a jump shot for the women's team, hoping to aid in a score. 

Coach lodi Foster mediates a strategy while team members, including Steph Smith 
who scored her 1000th point, get a chance to catch their breath. 

Anxious moments for Ann Cessna and Penny Hamilton beneath the Allentown 
basket. 



Women's basketball 
170 




Women's basketball gains strength 




Stephanie Smith hopes to regain the ball in 
order to make her 1 000th point. 

Jackie Deshong evades Allentown team 
members, looking for a Lebanon Valley team 
member. 

Team members — Row one: Mariann Lamoreux, 
Penny Hamilton, Stephanie Smith, Tracy Trutt; 
Row two: lodi Foster, coach;|ackie Deshong, Ann 
Cessna, Sue Erickson, Theresa Leach, Dicksie 
Boehler 




A 



% 



l4 







Women's Basketball Scores 




Results 


Opponent 


^H|^^^^^H 


86-62 


Callaudet 




66-63 


F&M 




70-5.3 


Dickinson 




66-68 


Western Maryland 




83-81 


Eastern 


^^B& ^^^^1 


51-60 


Juniata 




81-50 


York 




101-48 


Johns Hopkins 




65-83 


Gettysburg 


k-cl^^^^^^l 


82-72 


Messiah 


iJA V^^l 


49-66 


F&M 




69-50 


Johns Hopkins 




55-75 


Susquehanna 


^ Y 1 ^^H 


69-76 


Western Maryland 


\S iH 


85-87 


Gettysburg 


r^ ^^1 


63-78 


Moravian 


r ; H 


53-54 


Dickinson 


> ,lal 


81-71 


Allentown 


Women's basi 


cetball 





171 



They 



could have won 

Bad calls deter Dutchmen from MACs 



The 1986 Lebanon Valley 
Baseball team was the most 
successful team since 1958 
with a 12-1 1 record. 

One of the main contribu- 
tions to this success was a trip 
to Florida over Spring Break. 
Even though the record in 
Florida was 1-8, the early 
season games got the team 
ready for league play up 
North. 

The team started the 
season with a quick three vic- 
tories and established 
themselves as a real 
challenge for first place in 
their division. The season 
came down to the 
doubleheader against Get- 
tysburg. The Dutchmen 
would have been in conten- 



tion for the championship if 
they would have won one or 
both games, but some bad 
calls had them losed both 
games. Thus, this gave up the 
chance for the Middle Atlan- 
tic Conference champion- 
ships. 

The final game of the 
season had Lebanon Valley 
making a big comeback, 
however, from 9-6 to 10-9 to 
win the game and preserve 
the better than. 500 season. 

The baseball team will be 
losing seniors who played in 
key positions, but with a few 
good replacements, this team 
will be one for Flying 
Dutchmen fans to keep an 
eye on. -Bob Fager 




>»-'te'-j(v 






■".VU*>,J «., 







Usr^*^ 



jo* 







' 2 

-?^ -i^^ 






■<*!., - 



^5-*5i*^^ 




Outfielder Bob Hanson throws ttie ball to the third base player. 
Coach Ed Spittle talis a time out to give some instructions to the team, 

Thomas Donley looks for the ball, hoping to make a catch and a third out for Franklin and 
Marshall. 

Baseball 



\"| 






172 





Chris Smith rounds first base. 

Ready to make a catch, Mark Sutovich looks towards the outfield, 
seeking the ball. 

Team members — Row one: Robert Hasson, Robert Fager, Mark 
Sutovich, Chris Smith, Thomas Donley, Vincent Bulik; Row two: 
Richard Bradley, Keith Feinour, Lance Shaffer, Joe Black, Gary Zim- 
merman, Tom Klukososki, Ed Spittle (Coach). 









Baseball Scores 


Result 


Opponent 


9-8 


Swartmore 


6-5 


'Moravian College 


8-3 


•Moravian College 


2-25 


Millersville University 


4-9 


Messiah College 


2-7 


•Muhlenberg College 


3-2 


•Muhlenberg College 


7-6 


•Franklin & Marshall Col. 


0-7 


•Franklin & Marshall Col. 


10-0 


Allentown College 


5-1 


•Western Maryland College 


1-4 


•Western Maryland College 


10-11 


Ursinus College 


2-1 


Dickinson College 


12-3 


Dickinson College 


1-6 


•Gettysburg College 


7-8(8 inn.) 


•Gettysburg College 


11-7 


Juniata College 


7-8 


Juniata College 


7-9 


Millersville University 


1-5 


Millersville University 


9-7 


Albright College 


10-9 


Elizabethtown College 




"League Record 




(2nd place Finish) 




Mac SW Section 



Baseball 



173 



Dicksie Boehler pitches, hoping to 
strike-out the batter. 

A Lebanon Valley player makes it to first 
base in an attempt to begin the rounds to 
home. 









Watching the team play, coach Cordon Foster 
observes their strengths and weaknesses to discuss 
with them during a time-out. 

Stephanie Smith catches the ball in the knick of 
time to keep the Elizabethtown player from scoring. 



Softball 
174 



-^ -■:.^3S. f>lii^i?S*l-J®JiiL^_. 



Softball makes quick moves 













t 





















Strong team contributes to strong 
season. 



The Softball team was a 
very strong team, the fastest 
in two years. Coach Gordon 
Foster is "very proud" of the 
team. 

Only four years ago, soft- 
ball was only a club but has 
constantly Improved to 
become part of the league. 
Foster said that this will- 
ingness to improve is all due 
to the "kids." They (team) 
has shown a dedication to 
take positive moves to 



become contenders in the 
league. 

Foster feels the catching 
and pitching levels are very 
good for a young team. 
Despite the fact that he will 
be losing pitcher Dicksie 
Boehler, the other 15 of 16 
team members will be return- 
ing next season. With those 
returning players and a few 
recruits, the future looks 
bright for softball. 




Despite the hit which Mariann Lamoreaux makes, she gains a 
strike. 

Team members — Row one: Tracy Trutt, Deirdre Benney, Penny 
Hamilton, Stephanie Smith, Dicksie Boehler, Mariann Lamoreaux, 
Clenda Shelter; Row two: Leslie Keller, Barb Lowie, Ann Cessna, 
Sue Erickson, Cordon Foster, coach; )ackie Deshong, Kim Luthy, 
Sherry Basehore 



Softball 



175 



f; 



























^*«#;*-*- 



-T^^ 













Missy Moyer leaps for a long jump at a track match. 

John Hibshman leads the race. He continues to lead the 
race which he goes on to win (bottom right). 

The shot put is not limited for men's throwing events. 
Helen Fillippone prepares to throw the shot. 




Track 



176 



i Pacing the season 



Track teams run forward 




Men's track coach, Kent Reed talks over the pole 
vault event with Dave Kurjiaka, Frank Porcelll and 
Scott Cousin. 

Laurie Mutz throws the shot also in a women's 
meet. She was one of the three women to attend the 
MAC meet. 

Women's Track Team — Row one: Leslie Walter, 
Sue Ymgst, Laurie Mutz, Helen Fillipone; Row two: 
|odi Foster, coach; lennifer Deardorff, Amyjo Kresen, 
Melissa Moyer, Maria Wheeler, Cindy Sladek 



*!?S^ <*;. . 










TEAM SCORES 




LVC 


Western Marylantl 


62 


62 


Western Maryland Relays 




23.5 


Messiah Invitational 




28 


Moravin 


96 


46 


Muhlenberg 


3 


64 


luniala 


65 



Track 

177 



Vaulting to a good season 




Ron Vladyke pole vaults as his team members anxiously wait to see if 
he'll make it. 

Discus thrower Karl Conrad gives his throw, hoping for a Lebanon 
Valley win. 

Ed Slagle comes up in the rear, aiding John Hibshman for a first place 
win against the opposing teams. 




Track 
178 



Cheerleaders provide team and fan support 



The cheeleaders express joy and exuberatlon following 
a Flying Dutchmen touchdown, one of a few during the 
season. 

Sue dinger tries to get the Lebanon Valley fans to root 
for their team, building up a positive attitude. 




Winter members — Row one: )ody Saltzer; Row two: jenny 
Gehrig, Daphne Fersler, Mariann Cackovic, Chris Ritter, Deb Span- 
cake, Doreen Simmons; Row three: Karen Albert, Marie Shott, Kim 
Hunter 

Fall members — Row one: Leslie Hall, Kathy Vaclavik, )ody 
Saltzer, Patti Mongon, Sue Olinger, Libby Kost; Row two: Mariann 
Cackovic, Barb Sbraccia, Ann Semanchick 



Cheerleaders 
179 



Golf swings high 



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Jeff Savoca looks where his ball Is landing following a shot. 
Preparing to take a swing, Dan Rafferty studies his angle. 



Team members: )oe 

Myers, Todd Perry, Fredf 
Newiswender, Scott 
Pontz, Mike Ambrose, Dan 
Rafferty, Todd Metzler, 
Gerald Petrofes, coach 




^.a^^^- 








GOLF SCORES 




Result 




Opponent 


451-467 




Dickinson 


437-442 




Lycoming 


422-447 




lohns Hopkins 


422-405 




Ursinus 


425-421 




Albright 


425-474 




Philadelphia Textile 


495-410 




Franklin & Marshall 


452-420 




Muhlenberg 


432-444 




Swarthmore 


438-460-435 




Gettysburg, 


432-435-421 




Moravian 
Del. Valley, 
Widener 




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Golf 
180 



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Todd Metzler watches his golf ball fly 
towards the trees. 

Todd Perry is about to take a swing. 

Golf team members walk across the bridge at 
the Lebanon Country Club, the site of home 
matches. 



*« 




%.■ iv-j-rf 



Golf 



181 



Athletes receive top 
sports awards 

Major awards 

Scott Wallace Award Greg Hessinger 

FCA Athlete of the Year Neil Taylor 

John Zola Award Kevin Peters 

Chuck Maston Award Gary Ressor 

Woman's Sportsmanship Award Jennifer Deardorff 

Outstanding Woman Athlete Jennifer Deardorff 

Most valuable players 

Football Greg Hessinger/Frank Dorcelli 

Soccer Tony Meyers/Scott/Pontz 

Cross Country (Men) Mike Lieb/John Hibshman 

Cross Country (Women) Cindy Sladek 

Field Hockey Dicksie Boehler 

Men's Basketball Pat Ziogar/Don Hostetler 

Women's Basketball Steph Smith 

Wrestling Rich Kichman/Gary Ressor 

Baseball Chris Smith/Mark Sutovich 

Softball Steph Smith/Dicksie Boehler 

Track (Men) Carl Miller/John Hibshman 

Track (Women) Sue Yingst 

Golf Joe Myers 



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Sports Awards 
182 







STEPH SMITH 




Award Winners: Gary Ressor, Neil Taylor, Jennifer Deardorff, Kevin Peters, Greg Hessinger 





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CINDY SLADEK 




JOHN HIBSHMAN 
5por(5 Awards 

Til 




ur education takes us 
beyond the classroom. We 
learn about life through 
friendships and ex- 
periences which prepare 
us for the work world. 






::^*^;'' 




On a warm, sunny day, we take time like these three girls 
to catch a few sun rays. 

Sharon DeBoer enjoys Wendy's fast food in the lounge of 
Garber Science Center. 

Traffic passes through Annville on a Friday night while the 
campus is alive with a social life. 



Closing 
184 




•t»' 



-ife's education goes beyond reading 
books. It includes experiences: ex- 
periences of relationships, of work, of 
participating in activities. Our four years 
of college have given us the opportunity 
to enrich our lives through our liberal 
arts education. 



Snow provides an opportunity to rekindle and relive our childhood years. Snowball fights 
and maybe even sledding highlight the season's snowfall. Carber Science Center and 
Cossard Memorial Library provide a backdrop for the first snowfall. 






ven when the sun sets 
on the Valley, the campus 
is still alive with activities. 



The Chapel's wall provides a sunning spot or just a place 
to enjoy a conversation while viewing campus activities. 

The College Center is the main spot of campus activities. 
We eat our meals there, buy our books in the Bookstore, en- 
joy snacks with friends in the Snackshop, and watch musicals 
and plays produced in the theater. 

Our United Methodist affiliation remains strong. Many 
students worship at the Annville United Methodist Church, 
located on campus. 

The sunset over the Valley is always beautiful. 




^-■^^^■- i..-:^!i<^:^M^' 







'^'V-. 





Closing 
186 





We leave LVC with a feeling of 
pride and accomplishment. We've 
become vibrant individuals 
trained at an institution that's 
ALIVE! 





^.fT^p-^'-j'. 



The Administration Building Is the center of attraction for 
maintaining the institution. 

Our first and last stop at LVC is usually at Carnegie. 

Campus activities provide us with an opportunity to put 
aside the books and just enjoy life. 



3nd e\ 




Ad.ims, Bill 14! 

Administration 28, 67, 153, 167, 179, 180 

Administration Building 4, 187 

Aksar, Suzan 79 
Albert, Karen 80, 149, 179 
Albrecht, Madelyn 45 
Alexander, Mark 3,151 
Ah, Mirza J4 
Allen, 5lefanie98, 1(12 
Allison, Crelthen 141 
Alpha, Phi Mu 147 
Ambrose, Mike 151, 167. 180 
Andersen, Rulh 80, 98 
Anderson, Kara 77, 149 
Anderson, Tama 77 
Andrews, David 84, 120 
Andrews, Melissa 79 
Andrews, Michael 98 
Andrews, Mike 141 
Anspach, Irene 32 
Applegate, Howard 26 
Aquino, Corazon 89 
Arbogasi, Roberta 76, 1 3 7, 149 
Arnold, Fay 32 
Arnold, |amie 141 
Arnold, Richard 46, 76 
Ariz, Kelly 77 

Athletes, Fellowship of 135 
Auinan, lamie 28 




Babcock, Melaine 76 

Bacon, Mark 60 

Baker, Paul 39 

Bakowski, Tina 65, 67, 68, 69, 80, 84, 1 36, 1 53 

Band, |az2 125 

Band, Marching 122 

Band, Symphonic 123 

Barlashus, Mary 2 3 

Barllelt, Sara 98, 121, 147 

Baseball 172 

Bashore, Sherry 161, 175 

Basketball 166 

Basketball, Women s 170, 171 

Bauermann, Lisa 79, 143 

Beard, Flaina 76, 158, 159 

Beatty, ]etT98 

Bechlel, Helen 31, 32 

Bechtel, Janice 77 

Beiker, Robert 33, 53 

Bednarz, Robin 98 

Behney, Randy 163 

Behrends, Phllip48 

Bell, Kathy98, 120, 121, 147 

Bell, Richard 37 

Bender, Beth 79 

Bender, Laurie 77, 127, 143 

Benedick, Lynnelle 79, 1 59 

Benkovic, Stanley63, 86, 131, 143, 159 

Benney, Deirdre 80, 1 75 

Bensinger, Krista 80, 127 

Berzkalns, Laura 76, 159 

Bellinger, Rulh 77 

Belz, Mike 86, 151, 164 

Biddle, Kevin 64, 67, 68, 85, 1 20, 1 36, 153 

Billings, Philip 39, 51 

Bishop, John 68, 136 

Black, joe 151, 167 

Blair, Dr Bertha 22 

BlatI, Bill 32 

Bliss, Marlha 70, 71,80, 98, 136, 152, 153 

Bobar, Steve 80, 83, 1 50, 1 63 

Boehler, Dicksie 8, 77, 98, 136, 160, 161, 163, 171, 

174, 175 
Boeshore, Marilyn 32 
Boland, |eff98, 1 19, 140, 143, 1 58 
Boles, Chrissy 149 
Bollinger, Cheryl 77 
Bollinger, Kipp45 
Bolton, Dave 9, 125 
Boolay, Glen 7, 83 
Bootay, Glenn 150 



Bordic, Martha 77, 149 

Bowman, Donald 39 

Bradley, Rich 7, 151 

Brady, Steve 1 67 

Brandeau, Louise 80 

Brandt, Betty 32 

Brandt, Kathy 79 

Bregler, Kim 63, 81, 133 

Breitenslein, Richard 85, 99, 1 35, 141 

Bretz, Cora 77,99, 141, 149 

Brode, Andy 85 

Brosius, Ted 1 50, 1 64, 1 65, 1 67 

Broussard, lames 42 

Brown, Donald 42 

Brown, Eloise 31 

Brown, Kathy 149 

Bruaw, Bill 119, 127, 131 

Brummer, Karen 125 

Brundin, Stacey 76 

Bruwelheide, Lore-Lee 63, 79, 1 1 9, 1 29, 1 35, 1 43 

Bryant, lames 99, 1 50, 1 63, 1 79 

Buckle, Wig and 136 

Buehler, Joseph 165 

Buhk, Vincent 85, 164, 165 

Buiko, Koshi 77 

Burd, Kim 141, 143 

Burkhardt, Todd 99 

Burkland, Mary 99 

Burt, Karen 9, 78, 79 

Bush, Dave 84 

Butter, Stephanie 77, 141, 149, 159 

Byrne, Donald 43 




Cackovic, Mariann 179 

Cackovic, Mike83, 150, 165 

Camburn, Lisa 80 

Campbell, Dave 85, 1 19, 133, 135, 158 

Canlrell, Voorhis43 

Cappucino, Tammy 1 35 

Carbon, Pascale 80 

Carnegie Building 6, 187 

Carr, Dianna 79, 136, 141, 143, 153 

Carson, Robert 99, 150 

Carter, Scott 86, 119, 120, 127, 129, 135, 143 

Cass, Dave 86 

Cawood, Laurie 77 

Center, College 14 

Cessna, Ann 170, 171, 175 

Chamblerlain, Rebecca 121, 125 

Cheerleaders 179 

Cheney, Christi 58, 68, 69, 1 20, 1 36, 1 70 

Chi, Delta Tau 135 

Choir, Clarinet 123 

Cirignano, leftrey 99 

Clarke, Rachel 99 

Clay, Roherl49, 171 

Club, Childhood Education 129 

Club, French 129 

Club, History and 127 

Clugslon, Laura 9, 121 

Coffey, Desmond 86 

Collier, lody 80, 99 

Compton, Sonya 77, 136, 143 

Conference, Music Educators 121 

Conley, |ane99, 131 

Conrad, Karl 165, 175, 178 

Copenhaver, John 125 

Corbelt, Susan 99 

Cornelius, Richard i7 

Cornman, Greg 85, 1 65 

Correll, Bruce 29 

Cousins, Scott 2, 2 3, 33, 100, 151, 177 

Craighead, Clay 151 

Creasy, Patricia 7, 76, 100, 119, 137, 143 

Creek, Quittapahilla IS 

Crooks, Sharon 76, 143 

Cuddeback, Susan 76, 1 00, 137 

Cullari, Salvatore 48 

Curfman, George 41 

Curran, loanne 32 




Daly, leanne 100, 121, 147 

Dance, Spring Dinner 58 

Daubed, Kim 76, 121 

Davis, Arlene 32 

Davis, Jonathan 48 

Davison, Carol 100, 129 

Deardorff, Jennifer 100, 160, 161 

Deaven, Michael 100 

DeBoer, Sharon 73, 79, 1 27, 1 31, 143, 1 71 , 175, 184 

Deemer, |ohn 101 

Deer, |im82, 167 

DeGraw, Kathleen 101 

Dellinger, Curvin 24 

deMoreland, Barbara 63, 79, 101, 133, 135 

Dente, Guy 151 

Deshong, lackie 171, 175 

Devine, Laurie 63, 67 

DeWald, Lynne80, 101, 149 

Diamond, Betty 32 

Didden, Dawna 77, 119, 149 

Diehl, Alice 31 

Dillane, Robert 31 

Dishong, lackie 161 

Dixson, Daria 125, 147 

Docherty, Francis 1 51 

Doctor, The Good 64 

Donley, Thomas 1 72 

Dorazio, Annemane 133 

Dressier, Deborah 101, 135, 141 

Dunkle, 5ue77, 1 31, 149, 1 53, 1 75 

Durkin, Michele77, 138, 139 

Durslhoff, Alison 76 

Dutchmen, Flying 57 




Fckman, Pal 82, 169 

Economics 47 

Fdris, Audrey 101 

Education 45 

Education, Physical 50 

Fggert, Scoll 41 

Fill, Richard 150, 165 

Elsaesser, Lesley 77, 81 

Emerich, Nicole 77, 159 

Enck, Chns 101, 147 

Englebrighl, Virginia 40 

Englert, Lorraine 81 

English 39 

Fnlers, Erik 70, 82, 101, 136, 143, 153, 163 

Epsilon, Alpha Phi 140 

Erickson,Sue 141, 171, 175 

Erskine, Dale 37, 130 

Eshleman, Enn 79, 1 19, 137 

Eshleman, Mary 32 

Evans, Amy 77 

Evans, David 29 




Dahlberg, Donald B i7 

Index 
188 



Eager, Robert 14, 84, 101 

Eairlamb, William 40 

Earns, Julie 101 

Eeasler, Barbara 77, 1 19, 1 31, 143 

Feinour, Keilh 52, 53,61,62,63,84, 101, 177 

Fernsler, Robert 101 

Ferruzza, David 85, 101, 106, 107 

Ferster, Daphne 53, 80, 1 79 

Festival, Spring Arts 60, 61, 62, 63 

Eevola, Ron 85, 167 

Ficca, Chris 151 

Ficca, Daniel 165 

Eidler, Jacqueline 101 

Filbert, Dave 8, 84, 126, 127 

Filippone, Helen 80, 1 35, 1 61 , 1 76, 1 77 

Fiorentino, James 101 

Firestone, Charlie 32 

Firestone, Jeffrey 82, 102 

Eishel, David 102 

Fix, Geoffrey 85 

Flexer, Carol 102, 131 

Eolland, Sherman 47 

Ford, Adhur 39 

Ford, Wendy 77 

Fortna, Deb 121, 125, 147 

Foster, Gordon 167, 174, 175 

Foster, James 102, 141, 167, 171, 175 



Foster, lodi 161, 170, 171, 177 

Foz, )udy 32 

Frost, Eigil 14, 102 

Fry, Michael i4 

Frye, Ion 85 

Fullam, Deborah 30 

Fuss, DianeSl, 120, 127, 143 




Gallo-Torres, lulia 102, 149 

Gangemi, Rob 86, 143, 163 

Gangewer, Stacy 76, 78, 119, 143 

GarberScience Center 31, 71, 150, 151, 181, 185 

Garner, Elisabeth 79, 84, 102, 120, 125, 147 

Garnett, Mane 125, 133 

Gaspar, Becky 1 29 

Geesaman, Ken 33 

Gehrig, jenny 179 

Ceissel, Dr23 

Gentile, Lisa 80, 121, 125, 143 

Cerlach, Doris 31, 32 

Getz, Plerce41, 125 

Gillespie, M.chael 85, 102, 133 

Gingrich, Shirley 32 

Giovino, Bill 83, 150, 165 

Girod, Donna 119, 133, 135, 143 

Gluntz, Karen 27 

Godleski, Dave 84, 119, 125, 135 

Goes, Anything 70 

Goldert, Henrietta 32 

Golf 180 

Good, Karen 70, 71, 120, 147 

Good, Ronald 28 

Goodwin, Charles 85, 158 

Gorbachev, Mikhail 87 

Grant, Tern 76, 131, 139, 143 

Gray, George 1 51 

Greco, Phil 85, 151 

Green, Pam 129 

Grella, Michael 45 

Gretsky, Kevin 150, 165 

Grill, Todd 82, 150, 164 

Gross, Elizabeth 141 

Group, Guild Student 124, 125 

Guerrisi, Joy 5, i2 

Gunshenan, Julie 4, loi 

Guyer, FHelen 103 




Hackman, Elaine C 24, 25 

Hagerman, Lois 79, 103, 129 

FHagstrom, Jeanne 80, 119, 127, 143, 149, 171, 175 

Haines, Georgia 77, 1 1 9 

Haldeman, Wendy 32 

Hall, Centre 80 

Hall, Funkhouser84 

Hall, Hammond 83 

Hall, Kei5ter82 

Hall, Leslie loi, 179 

Hall, Mary Green 77 

Hall, Silver 79 

Hall, Vickroy76 

Hamann. Andrew 1 51 

Hamann, Andy 86, 1 58, 1 59 

Hambourg, Klement 40 

Hamilton, Penny 170, 171, 175 

Hamm, Doug 84, 143 

Hammerstone, Amy 77, 147 

Hanes, Carolyn 49 

Maney, Rich 125 

Llannah, Amy 76, 1 61 

Hansson, Bob 86, 172 

Harnish, Robert 8, 31 

Harro, Cliff 165 

Harro, Clint 165 

Hartzell, Ron 84, 146, 147 

Haskms, Patricia 77, 103, 149 

Hatterman, Irene 32 

Hawk, Dave85, 136, 143, 145, 153 

Hay, Sylvia 77, 129 

Hearsey, Bryan 35 

Heckert, Eric 86, 163 

Heckler, Denise 76, 135, 161 



Heffner, Allan 47 

Heffner, lohn 44 

Heintzelman, Cheryl 79 

Heintzleman, Cheryl 141 

Hendrix, Leanna 79, 125, 133 

Henry, Kent 85, 103, 131, 143 

Hepler. lane 103, 131 

Herr, lason 86 

Herr, |une45, 129 

Hershey, Bret 84, 103, 121, 147 

Hess, Lane 84, 103 

Hess, Marc 103, 151 

Hessinger, Greg 164, 165 

Hevel, loan 79, 141 

Hibschman, John 1 58, 1 76, 1 78 

Hibschman, Kay 32, 153, 166, 167, 169, 178 

Hibschman, Marilyn 32 

Hiller, George 48 

Hinkel, Chris 86 

tSintenach, Michael 1 31 

History 42 

Hobbs, Monica 76, 120, 121 

Hoey, Missy 136, 137, 149, 153, 160 

Hoffman, )oanne 76 

Hoffman, Richard 82, 103, 125, 167 

Hoffman, Rick 166 

Hoffman, Ross 58, 85, 136, 143, 153 

Hoffsommer, Mark84, 127, 143 

Hogan, Kathy 80 

Hohl, Mildred 76 

Hoilman, Elaine 79 

Hoilman, Susan 103 

Holmes, Mark 151, 169 

Homan, Ken 86, 143 

Hoover, Valerie 103 

Horn, MicheleVan 110 

Horst, Melissa 80, 103 

Hosteller, Don 150, 166, 167 

Houck, Michael 82, 165 

Hough, William 31 

Howard, Deb 133 

Howson, Geoff 7, 64, 67,84, 104, 1 19, 143, 1 53 

Hrico, Todd 70, 104, 120, 121, 136, 153 

Huber, Sam85, 131 

Hubert, Kerry 81 

Hultman, Melissa 76 

Huffman, Richard 104 

Hunter, Kim 79, 127, 131, 179 

Huratiak, joDee 77 

Hurst, Barry !4 

Hurst, Keith 86, 104, 1 U, 140 




lannocone, Mark 131, 144 
Iglesias, Diane 38 
lllitk, |ulie1()4, 119, 136, 153 
Iskowitz, Rit hard 44 
Iswalt, lohn 82, ISO 167 
itkor, |oe 147 




|acc)ues, Eugene 45 
lanney, Chris 86, 125 
lanovich. Bill 167 
lennings, lamiSO, 122, 14! 
lennings, Lissa 76, 143, 158, 159 
jester. Bill 85, 165 
jeweler, jodi 6), 79, 13i 
Johansson, Peter 104 
Johnson, Cindy 147 
Jones, Karen 149 
Joyce, Richard 42 
jungusl, Allan 120, 147 
juslin, Beth 6, 77 




Kamann, Laurie 76, 160, 161 

Kapolka, Anthony 81, 86, 1 27, 1 31, 1 32, n3, 

144 
Karapandza, Karen 77, 1 33 
Karch, Christine 77 
Karman. Christine 127 
Karschner, Kathryn 77 
Kauffman, Gerald D24, 25 
Kazmierczak, Antoinette 105 
Kearney, John 39 
Kell, Kristin 105 
Keller, Leslie 79, 175 
Keller, Tammy 11 
Keough, Robyn 79 
Khadafy, Moammar 88 
Kichman, Richard 105, 151, 168, 169 
Kilmer, Donna 76, 12 5, 138 
Kirk, Scott 53, 85, 133, 168, 169 
Kissinger, julie 105 
Klenk, Rick85 

Kleponis, Kathy 77, 129, 137 
Kline, Bill 167 
Kline, Dorothy 5, 32 
Kline, Kathy 32 
Kline, Terry 169 

Klukososki, Thomas 86, 150, 165 
Klunk, janelle 77 
Knisley, Nevelyn 147 
Koech, Dan 162, 163 
Koons, Drue 71, 149 
Kost, Libby 76, 119, 143, 179 
Kovatch. Cathy 77, 129 
Kratzer, Eric 105, 151, 169 
Krause, Bill 151 
Kresen, Amyjo 1 i1 
Kriegh, Bert 82 

Kroop, Kris 63, 74, 76, 1 20, 1 29, 1 39 
Kubik, Donna 6!, 79, 105, 135 
Kuhkowski, Phyllis i2 
Kunkle, Cary84, 1 i5, 143 
Kuriiaka, David 85, 105, 177 




Lacovara, Nick 1 51 

Lake, Nancy 105 

Lam(jreuv, Maria nn 86, 161, 171, 1 75 

Lamoreux, Robert 165, 175 

Lane, Harry il 

Laskowski, Al 167 

Lasky, David 48, 131 

Lau, Robert 41 

laurel, Salvador 89 

Lawrence, Karen 60, 1 29, 1 ii 

Leach, Theresa 119, 171 

Leader, Wally 83, 167 

Leakey, Lottie 77, 129 

Leister, Peggy 105 

Lenker, Steven 105 

Leonard, Viola 32 

Lesher, jeff 133, 136, 142, 143, 153 

Lesher, Michelle 131 

Lewis, lohn 150, 165 

Lewis, Rae 119 

Library, Gossard Memorial 185 

Lieb, Mike 151, 157, 158 

life. Pieces of 87, 88, 89, 90, 9 1, 92, 93, 94, 95 

I ipinsky, |(ie9, 1 if 

Little, Barbara )2 

Lomax, Monica 149 

Long, Barbara 105, 129 

Long, Becky 1 31 

Long, Ralph 32 

Lome, Chris 6 i, 120, 13!, 1)5 

Loose, Darryl 105 

Lord, |ennifer74, 76, 136, 137, 138, 1 (9, 143 

Louderback, Dave 85, 119 

Loughney, Bob 83, 150, 165 

1 own-. Barb 75, 77, 161, 175 

luckenbill, Brian 120, 125, 1 19 

lulhv, Kim 77, 175 

I yiK h, Ann \1 



Kaas, Ion 77, 149 

Kaiser, Glenn 151, 163, 169 

Kaiss, Kathy 129 




Ma(( rindle, Robin 77 



Index 
189 



Mackneer, Donna 77 
Mackrides, Karen 80 
Management 46 

Mann, KathySO 

Mansonjohn 165 

March, Barry 33 

Marcos, Ferdinand 89 

Markowicz, Leon 39 

Marquette, George 26 

Marrone, Tami 1 19 

Martin, Betsy 77, 127, 131 

Martin, Boyd 32 

Martin, Scott 105, 163 

Martin, Theresa 77 

Maruska, Susan 76, 1 49 

Mastovich, Denise 105 

Matthews, Bill 84 

Matthews, luhe 79, 120, 132, 133, 161 

May, Michael 105 

Mayer, joerg 35 

Mazei, Lisa 77 

McCrundy, Robin 1 31 

McGowan, Mimi 79 

McGuire, Margaret 141 

McGuire, Sonya63, 133, 135, 143, 181 

McLaughlin, Elizabeth 79, 106, 121, 124, 125, 147 

McLucas, Karen 32 

Mealy, Carolyn 11 

Mehlman, Laura 76, 1 19, 143 

Meize, Lisa 143 

Melton, David 86, 1 06, 1 35, 1 47, 1 63 

Mercado, Lisa 106, 149 

Melz, johnna 80, 1 06, 1 3 1 , 1 49 

Metzler, Todd 86, 1 35, 1 80, 1 81 

Meyer, Kerry 168 

Meyer, Kevin 106, 169 

Meyers, Anthony 1 06 

Meyers, Dave 86 

Meyers, Tony 163 

Michielsen, Betty 32 

Miele, Lisa 76, 106 

Miller, Bill 32 

Miller, Brian 86, 158 

Miller, Cameron 86, 163 

Miller, Dave85, 119, 133, 135 

Miller, George D 156 

Miller, Kirsten 79, 1 19, 1 27, 1 31 , 1 37, 143 

Miller, Michael 85, 106, 119, 135 

Miller, Missy 149 

Mills, Mar/ 32 

Minner, Angie 76, 141 , 143 

Miriello, Dee 32 

Missimer, jim 32 

Moe, Owen 37, 131 

Moffett, Charlene 149 

Mohler, Carl84, 143, 162, 163 

Mohler, Sandy 80 

Moll, Lois 63, 135, 177 

Moll, Patty 76, 135, 161 

Mongon, Patricia 7, 106, 179 

Monighan, Christopher 106 

Monighan, Mike83 * 

Montesano, Maria 53, 106 

Morgan, Philip 40 

Morrissey, Grace 32 

Moyer, Cathy 11 

Moyer, Lisa 125 

Moyer, Missy 11 , 1 76 

Mulak, Tim 125 

Murray, lill 9, 71,80, 107, 129 

Murren, Carolyn 76, 127 

Music 41 

Mulz, Laurie 141, 177 

Muzyka, Steven 86, 107 

Myer, Joe 1 51 

Myers, loseph 107, 151, 180 



Newell, Brian 151, 165 

Nguyen, Duy 86, 131 

Niles, Timothy 107 

Nissley, Anna 63, 79, 1 53, 1 69, 1 79, 1 80, 1 1 

Norton, John 27 

Nyce, Doug 68, 127, 136, 147 




Naame, Damon 85 

Nagg, Gary 167 

Nagyiski, Sharon 120, 129 

Neefe, Elise 32 

Netf, Lydia 79, 125, 148 

Neidig, Delia 32 

Neiswender, Fred85, 137, 180 

Nelson, Tom 150 

Neuhoff, Lleidi 107, 147 

Newcomer, Jacqueline 107, 121 




O Connor, James 1 65 
O Connor, Jim 85 
O Donnell, Robert 34 
ONeill, Beth 80 

ONeill, Tobias 85, 131 

Oertel, April 77, 129 

Olafsson, Brynja 76 

Olinger, Sue 76, 119, 133, 135, 143, 179 

Omega, Alpha Phi 142 

Owinski, Thomas 107, 121, 147 




Page, Dwight 38 

Paillex, Leslye107 

Papson, Donald 33 

Paterick, Tricia 74, 76, 1 3 1 , 1 38, 1 39, 1 43 

Patten, Chris 85, 151 

Pearl, Kimberly 77, 107, 119, 129, 135 

Pearre, Wendy 143 

Pence, Laura 12, 77, 131, 136, 153 

Perry, LeAnnl07, 140 

Perry, Todd 180, 181 

Peters, Debbi 149 

Peters, Joseph 48 

Peters, Kevin 83, 107, 141, 150, 165 

Peterson, Dr Arthur 5, 25 

Peterson, Ingrid 129 

Petrofes, Gerald 50, 169, 180 

Phillips, Mark 150 

Phillips, Scott 108 

Philosophy 44 

Physics 34 

Pierce, Gwen 32 

Pierzga, Jim 151, 165 

Plummer, John 86, 1 65 

Pollack, Sydney 5, 36, 141 

Pontari, Patti 63, 77, 133, 139 

Pontz, Scott 84, 1 08, 1 43, 1 63, 1 80 

Pool, Jim 85, 165, 167 

Porcelli, Francis 108, 151, 164, 165, 177, 180 

Porrino, Tony 82, 165 

Potter, Andrew 150, 163 

Powell, Linda 76 

Propst, Karen 108, 127 

Pullman, Mike 84, 143 




Rabenold, Eric 86, 162, 163 

Rachuba, Theresa 7, 72, 76, 1 08, 1 33 

Rafferty, Daniel 108, 151, 180 

Rathgeb, lody 28 

Rauanheimo, Debbie 76, 119,120, 137 

Raudabaugh, Tammy 77, 108, 149, 161 

Rauenzahn, Harriet 108, 120, 125 

Reagan, President Ronald 87, 88, 1 68, 1 69 

Redman, Rob 85 

Reed, Kent 50, 1 77 

Reed, Lynlee71, 120 

Reesor, Gary 83, 1 1 9, 1 50, 1 58, 1 68, 1 69 

Reich, Tom 83, 150, 165 

Reichert, Michele 76, 127 

Reidy, Kevin 46 

Reifsnider, LouAnne 77, 121, 147 

Reiglle, Chalmer 32 

Reihart, Dave 86, 143 

Reihart, Mike85, 141, 143 

Reilly, Jim83, 150, 165 

Reiner, George 1 08 

Religion 43 

Reppret, Oscar 32 

Republicans, College 127 

Index 
190 



Reyes, Carlos 1 58 

Richmond, Chris 77 

Richter, David 108 

Riehl, Susan 125 

Riley, Robert 26 

Rinehart, Jay84, 143 

Ritter, Chris 77, 131, 179 

Roach, Janice 77, 149 

Roach, Terri 8 

Robel, Mary Ellen 108 

Roberts, Denise 79 

Robinson, Brian 84, 125 

Robinson, Lynn 108, 1 19 

Rocco, Scott 85 

Rogers, Bob 164, 165 

Rohrer, Jon 64, 67 

Rose, Robert 41 

Rosenberger, Bob 151 

Ross, Jill 77, 129 

Rothenburger, Delene 32 

Rothermel, Bill 32 

Royer, Michael 169 

Royer, Mike 151, 158, 169 

Ruliffson, Karen 76, 108 

Rusen, Mike 2, 151, 169 

Russell, Melaine 131 

Russell, Melanie 79 

Russoniello, Lisa 76, 121, 129 

Rutherford, F Allen, 24, 70, 1 50, 1 67, 1 79 

Ryland, Charlie 32 




Saada, Nadine 129, 

Sabia, Lisa 77 

Sacco, Janet 108, 149 

Sada, Nadine 122 

Salam, Margie 79, 131, 135, 143 

Salldin, Brian 84, 119, 137,143 

Saltzer, Jody 119, 179 

Sanderson, Gail 46 

Sandt,Todd85, 151, 167 

Santus, Regina 76 

Sattazahn, Clay 121, 125 

Sauerwein, Anita 32 

Saunders, Clark 40 

Sava, Laurie 80, 124, 125, 147 

Savoca, |eff86, 180 

Saylor, Chad 70, 84, 119, 125, 127, 147 

Saylor, Letitia 77 

Sbraccia, Barb 149, 179 

Schaak, Carol 32 

Schaefer, Rich 150, 165 

Schaefer, Thomas E 59 

Schaeffer, Terne 140 

Schaffer, Lance 82 

Schalkoff, Bob 63, 72 

Schall, James 33 

Schisler, Aaaron 1 50, 1 65 

Schmoyer,^arlene 32 

Schoen, Eric82, 109 

Schools, Pat 32 

Schubauer, Mar|y79, 131, 141 

Schuchart, Renee 71, 76 

Schultz, Dan 125, 151 

Schwabe, Urs84, 143 

Science, Political 42 

Scollick, Brian 147 

Scott, Charles 86 

Scott, James 38 

Scott, Mark 65, 109, 126 

Scott, Sue 79 

Sealander, Julie 109 

Seasholtz, Mary Beth 131 

Segal, Debra 77, 131, 143 

Seitz, David 47 

Sekula, David 84, 125, 131 

Semanchick, Anne 1 43, 1 79 

Semanchick, Olga 77 

Shafer, Eric86, 119, 120, 125, 132, 133, 135, 153 

Shaffer, Lance 167 

Shartle, Bonnie 76, 149, 161 

Sheets, Walter 86, 120, 165 

Shellenberger, Marguerite 32 

Shenk, Lori77, 129 

Sherman, Bob 81, 84, 133, 143 

Shermer, Bonnie 79, 121, 147 

Shelter, Glenda 69, 76, 121, 136, 137, 147, 161, 175 

Shimukonas, Kim 79 



Shrrey, Charles 109, 151 

Shoop, Steven 30 

Shott, Mane 77, 179 

Showers, lackie 32, 1 67, 1 69, 1 71 , 1 75, 1 78, 1 79 

Shuey, Dave 32 

Sicignano, Elena 77, 143 

Sigma, Gamma Sigma 142 

Simmons, Doreen 76, 1 49, 1 79 

Sipe, Martha 109, 124, 125 

Sitaras, Delia 77, 133, 149 

Siller, left 82, 151, 169 

Skelley, Shirley 32 

Sladek, Cindy 79, 158, 159 

Slagle, Ed 151, 157, 158, 178- 

Smith, Barbara 32 

Smith, Ben 84, 143, 163 

Smith, Chris 173 

Smith, Cindy 77, 121, 147 

Smith, Holly 76, -109, 143 

Smith, lohn Abernathy 27 

Smith, Paul 63, 72,84 

Smith, Seve 1 19 

Smith, Stephanie 1 70, 1 71 , 1 74, 1 75 

Smith, Steven 150, 165 

Smolock, |oe 151 

Snellmg, William 84, 120 

Snook, )efl 86 

Society, Hispanic Culture 129 

Sorrentino, Louis 50 

Soto, Wes 150, 167 

Spancake, Debbie 1 29, 1 79 

Spittle, Ed 172 

Springer, Meg 79 

Staff, Presidential 26 

Stanson, Gregory 27 

Starsinic, Lisa 131, 133, 143 - 

Steckman, Mike 68, 81,84, 132, 133 

Steele, Tammy 32 

Steffy, Violanda 32 

Sterner, Carl 32 

Stevens, Christian 134 

Stevenson, William 1 10, 1 51 

Stine, Linda 143, 144 

Stockbridge, Martha 77, 149 

Stocker, Brad 70 

Slockhaus, Linda 76, 110 

Stohler, Sarah 32 

Stohr, Sandy 32 

Stoltzfus, Cheryl 76 

Sloner, Tim 85 

Stonz, Lori 63, 74, 76, 138, 139 

Strickler, E Peter 24, 25 

Striner, Karl 151 

Strohl, Chris 86 

Strong, Cheryl 76, 149 

Stulzman, Tim 163 

Sullivan, Stanley 110, 151 

Sultzbach, Brian 83, 150, 165 

Summers, Linda 32 

Suns, lulie 38,67 

Sutovich, Mark82, 110, 173 

Sweigart, Dennis 41 




Taylor, Neil 85, 135, 164, 165 
Taylor, Susanne 161 
Teahl, Bernice 32 
Tenney, Bonnie 32 
Terpestra, Doug 85, 151 
Thach, Kathleen 28 



Thomas, Kevin 84, 1 20, 1 2 1 , 1 25, 1 47 

Thomas, Tara 65, 67, 79 

Thomas, Terry 77 

Thompson, Carol 121 

Thompson, Warren 44, 1 77, 1 78 

Thumma, Ann 76 

Tierney, Kathy 1 61 

Tindley, Andrea 77, 149 

Toland, Susan 77, 131, 132, 136, 141 

Tom, loseph 47 

Toomey, Brian 151, 165 

Tousley, Horace 35 

Townsend, Mark 35 

Travers, Edwina 63, 77, 1 75 

Trexler, lanell 58, 1 10, 121 , 146, 147 

Trostle, M Brent 136, 153 

Trout, Beth 79, 143 

Troulman, Perry 43 

Troutman, Philip 81 

Trubilla, Rose 149 

Trustees, Board of 24, 25 

Trutt, Traty 161, 171, 175 

Tursi, Maria 1 10, 137, 142, 14^ 




Uhl, lohn iO 

Umla, Rich 84, 121, 146, 147 

Unger, Robert 26, 159, 169 




Vaclavik, Kathy 179 

Vagyoczky, Christine 110, 1 33 

Valente, Paul 58 

Valley, Knights of 3 

Van Benschoten, Craig 1 10 

Van Etien, William 110 

Van Houten, Paul 150 

Vandergrift, Bryna 161 

VanEtten, Bill 85, 143 

Verchimak, Charlene 79 

Verhoek, Susan 36 

Visneski, Mark 84 

Vladyka, Ronald 86, 150, 165, 169, 178 

Vlaisavliavic, Des 80, 149 

Vlaisavlievic, Nick 141, 143 

Vohs, William 150, 151, 165 

Voran, Ray 110 




Wagner, Heidi 77 
Wall, Karen 33 

Walsh, Paul 83, 150, 164, 165 
Walter, Leslie 77, 177 
Waller, Susan 119, 149 
Warren, lames 85, 131, 143, 163 
Washchysion, John 1 10 
Washington, Tracy 1 10 
Walkins, Mark 163 
Webster, Chris 149 
Webster, Michele 77, 1 49 
Weichsel, Cheryl 29 



Weidner, jeane 79 

Wein, Scott 143, 149 

Weisburger, Dr Elizabeth 24, 25 

Weister, Marilyn 28 

Wenger, Tracy 110, 137, 143, 159,161 

Werner, Iim il 

Werner, Rebecca 77, 120 

Weslhofl, BlaikllO, 125, 135 

Wheeler, Maria 77, 135, 161 

White, Carl 151 

Whitehead, LeRoy85, 147 

Whitman, Millie 32 

Wien, Scott 84 

Williams, Drew R 1 , 1 38, 1 39, 1 92 

Williams, ED, |r 24, 36 

Williams, Mary 28 

Williams, Stephen 36 

Wilson, Dave 125 

Wise, Ann 76, 1 1 1 

Wise, Rebecca 80, 111, 149 

Withington, David 111, 151 

Witmer, Steve 85, 119, 127, 135, 143 

Woll, Anne 77, 120 

Wolf, Paul 36 

Wolf, Timothy 11 1 

Wolfe, Allan 36 

Wolfe, Dane 29 

Wolfe, luliana 30 

Wolff, leftrey 85 

Womer, |ohn 86, 151 

Wonderly, Dave 85 

Woods, Glenn H 39, 138 

Woods, lohn 1 1 1 

Wright, Bill 85, 133 

Wright, Thomas 33 

Wyand, Don 1 50 

Wyckoff, Phillip 143 

Wyman, Pam 80, 131, 141 

V>'ynkop, Chris 76, 1 19, 1 33, 1 35, 1 37 




Yeiser, Kevin i2 
Yingst, Mervin 32 
Yingst, Suzanne 159, 177 
Yoakum, David 151 
Yoder, Knstel 76, 133 
Yost, Harry B 24, 25 
Yuhas, Rosemary 28 




Zearf(jss, Sharon i2 

Zeilers, lune 32 

Zeltlemoyer, Stacey 143 

Zieber, Scott 70, 71, 136, 152, 153 

Zimmerman, leffrey 1 1 1 

Zimmerman, Luke 32 

Zimmerman, Rochelle 77, 135, 160, 161 

ZIogar, Patrick 111, 167 

Zurat, Deb 121 



Acknowledgements 



• Ed Patrick, Representative for Taylor Publishing Company, for consultation and guidance. 
•Carl Wolf Studio, Inc., Philadelphia, PA, especially to Patrice Beahr for arranging pictures. 

•Mr. Glenn H. Woods, advisor, for guidance, encouragement, dedication, and help in publishing this 
yearbook. 
•Hershey Chocolate World for the scratch and sniff stickers. 

• Daily News of Lebanon for pictures (Associated Press and local) and articles. 
•LVC Communications Office for pictures. 

•Glen Gray for pictures. 

•Deborah Fullam for teaching us how to operate the personal computers. 

• Chad Saylor for writing the news copy for the Pieces of Life section, 

• Brian Luckenbill for endsheet photo. 

Index 
191 



The Editor's Last Word 




Well, here it is — May 29, 3:00 
p.m. and I'm finishing this last page 
of the 1986 Quittapahilla just in 
time to meet our final deadline. 
And, all I can say, "I'm glad it's 
finished." 

This year as Editor has been a 
challenge while at the same time a 
year of growth. There were the 
humorous moments. "I'm sorry, 
the number you have dialed can- 
not be reached for the U.S.S.R. Please hang up and dial 
again or call the operator for assistance. This is the Interna- 
tional Direct Dialing Service." 

There were the tense moments as well. The staff dwin- 
dled, we were behind in meeting our deadlines, we had no 
photographer for special events. I spent many hours work- 
ing on this book — 21 and 37 hour weeks of writing copy, 
drawing layouts, taking pictures, cropping pictures, and us- 
ing the word processor. 

I'm very thankful to Michele Durkin, the Associate 
Editor, who worked with me to get this book completed. 
After everyone had left for the summer and only the seniors 
remained on campus before commencement, Michele and 
I were feverishly working on this yearbook. But, we 
persevered through the 'troubled waters.' 

I also want to thank Brian Luckenbill who did a good job 
as finance and promotions manager. Through his efforts, 
we sold many more yearbooks than expected. All of us 
often put our academic work aside, sacrificing the grades, 
as well as the hours of sleep and a social life. 

As you look through this yearbook, you may notice some 



changes: various layout styles, graphics, more copy, increase^ 
number of pages, and a few other nice things which hav 
"dressed up" our yearbook. We spent many hours decidin 
on what to do and how to do it. We attended the Columbi 
Scholastic Press Convention in New York City to get idea; 
But often, we broke the rules in the book just to get this boo 
completed. It's not a perfect yearbook, but at least it's a boo 
which each of you will hopefully treasure. 

There have been many challanges .along the way since I'V' 
started planning in May 1 985, and many of my plans took dif 
ferent directions throughout the year, up until this las 
deadline. I had to learn how to use a 33 mm camera. I had ti 
learn how to use a personal computer. I had to assume a bi 
responsibility. I had to learn not to give up. It's been a year c 
growing . . . it's been a vibrant year. I want to thank Mi 
Woods, advisor of this publication, for his guidance, patience 
help, and dedication. I'm glad that he who cares about th 
yearbook and quality of life at LVC. 

As I reflect back over the year, the year was ALIVE with ac 
tivities, academic achievements, and acquired and renewe( 
friendships. We each have grown as individuals. If we hav 
the strength and the faith to conquer the challenges, we cai 
climb and conquer any mountain. We have made a differenc' 
this year ... a difference in our individual lives, lives of others 
and the life of Lebanon Valley College. As the saying goes, 'i 
you put 100 monkeys in a room with 100 typewriters, they'l 
eventually come up with all of Shakespeare's works." 

With warm regards 

Drew R.Williams 
Edito 



Colophon 



Volume 72 of the Lebanon Valley College Quittapahilla was printed by Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas. Printing of the yearbook was done a 
the Taylor Plant in Malvern, PA. Offset lithography process was used. Black ink was used on 1 00-pound enamel for the opening (pages 1-16) and 80-pouni 
enamel was used for the remainder of the book. 

Portrait, group and some candid pictures were taken by Carl Wolf Studio, Inc., 2015 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA 19103. All pictures were processei 
by Carl Wolf Studio. Wolf Studio also sized the color pictures for the opening section. 

Kodak 100 and 400 black and white film and 400 color film was used by staff photographers for candids. Pictures of national government figures in th- 
Pieces of Life section were from the Associated Press, courtesy of Lebanon Daily News. 

The opening section was printed using a four-color process. A Velvet Tan (CG9A) background was used and the section was varnished. 

The cover is a white (088) mission grain with a blue overtone applied on it. Embossed dies were also used. Helvetica condensed typed was used for tb 
embossing. The covers were smyth sewn with rounded edges. 

There are 1 92 pages. Copy was set in Optima, a sans-serif typeface. Division page titles were set in 48 point bold. Headlines were set in 36 point bold an( 
subheadlines were set in 1 8 point bold. Body copy was set in 1 point optima and captions were set in 8 point. All copy was set in standard leading. Corone 
bold was used for the theme title on the cover, ensheets, division pages, and the opening and closing sections. 

Two sets of proofs-EnVision and Brownlines were utilized. 

TypeVision and IndexVision, word processing packages developed by Taylor, were used. All copy was transmitted to Taylor on a disk. The IBM an 
Zenith personal computers were used. 

An assortment of scratch and sniff stickers from Hershey Chocolate World were used in the opening section. 

Volume 72 of the Quittapahilla sold for $20. The Quittapahilla was offered to students and parents during a summer mailing and to students and LVC ad 
mmistrators, faculty, and staff twice during the academic year — once during the fall semester and once during the spring semester. 

The Quittapahilla occcupies an office in the lower level of the Allan W. Mund College Center. 



Colo phon/Drew Wil liams 
192 




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