(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Quittapahilla"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1987leba 




Volume 72 



1987 
Quittapahilla 



Lebanon Valley College 
Annville, PA 17003 



SttfCc 







A back view of Carnegie, the oldest campus building. 

Miller Chapel stands as a symbol of the College's long-standing Christian 
heritage. 

Students participate in both intercollegiate and intramural sports activities 
in Lynch Gym. 





Annville United Methodist Church, which stands at the 
corner of campus, reminds us of our ties with the United 
Methodist Church. 

Spring brings new blossoms to the magnolia trees in 
front of the Administration Building. 



Contents 




Student Life — A look at the 
people around us, the activities 
we are a part of, the news that 
affects our lives, and all the 
things which are a part of why 
we are leading with style. 




Athletics — While some sports 
are still grappling to improve, 
others are rising up and leading 
with style. 




Student Involvement — A look 
at our involvement in student 
organizations which provide a 
sense of community. Many of 
these organizations are leading 
with style. 




Opening — A glimpse of our 
surroundings. The places we 
go, the things we learn about, 
and the people we learn with 
are all part of why we lead with 
style. 




Academics — A pictorial direc- 
tory of those who administer, 
those who lead us in our 
studies, and those who give 
support to the campus. We'll 
look at our leadership program 
and the people who are leading 
with style. 







J^ 


^ 

^ 




Hx.' .^ 






^ 



People — A view of the class of 
1987, those who are and will 
continue to lead with style in 
their professions. We'll also 
look at the underclassmen who 
are leading with style in 
academics, athletics, music, 
and many other activities. 




Closing — A wrapup of our 
academic year, looking at why 
we are leading with style ... a 
tribute to our fourteenth Presi- 
dent of the College, Dr. Arthur 
L. Peterson. 



SUfU 




H31WB 




eading with style is the phrase which summarizes this year, a 
year which has seen revitalization in the athletic programs, 
student interest in campus activities, and an academic pro- 
gram, emphasizing leadership, which boasts outstanding faculty and 
students. During the past year we have seen changes occurring 
around campus. Funkhouser Hall was air-conditioned. Plans for an 
athletic complex were revealed and building began. A new dean of 
faculty, who is well-versed In many aspects of life, became leader of 
our academic programs. A new student activities director started to 
put new life into student programming and made students aware of 
drug usage by teaching a class and sponsoring a satellite program. 
Student leadership was prominent as we witnessed the formation of 
a national social fraternity here. It was a year in which the food was 
even better. It. was a year in which we have been able to reflect on the 
past years and now see changes occuring all around campus. There 
was one note of sadness, though this year, when our example of a 
leader, President Peterson, announced his retirement. We have 
witnessed many leaders on campus, leading in many different areas, 
striving to better our quality of liberal arts education. 




ismm. 


HEM 


w^^m^ 


^smam 


mm 


■.;, 






I ••*^:^ 
















^;. 












mm 


l^m.. 








1 


^S^^^HHRp^-j 


> Ap 


M 


i 



Students walk across campus on a snow covered day in 
January. 
A view of the valley. 



^^e€uU«tfuUt/iSt«^ 



The Brass Ensemble along with Dean Marquette and President 
Peterson play for the Thanksgiving Festival. 
Students enjoy a hallow/ing evening dance with Inn-O-Vation. 




- In Campus 
Activities 




During the Campus Carnival, Rich Umla attempts a 
put on the greens of the Quad. 

The campus community enjoys a feast and reflects 
on its thankfulness at the annual Thanksgiving 
Celebration. 



S tudent 
Life 




'. '■'^j^Tl^^ > * 




The marching band is one of many activities which 
we can belong to. It even provides some of us with 
the opportunity to show our leadership skills. 



Homecoming — A Campus 

Carnival 




Each year, alum- 
ni, who were 
outstanding 
athletes, are 
honored during 
homecoming 
festivities. 

Many alumni 
returned for 
homecoming 
festivities this year. 



10 



The homecoming banner was hung from the College Center. 
Cindy Smith blows up some homecoming balloons. Balloons were one of many 
things which were given away during the Campus Carnival. 
Delphian sisters were victims of shaving cream battles. 
Dave Andrews talks to his parents about his plans for his Halloween pumpkin. 












- lit ilMB^m^f \m 



11 



Homecoming 
1986 



Maria Demario and Missy Hoey applaud for Kim Hunter, the 1986 
Homecoming Queen. Ttieir escorts were Mike Royer and Gilbert 
Eng. 

Other court members, Andrea Tindley, Barb Sabraccia, Sue 01- 
inger, and Kim Hunter along with their escorts, Brian Salldin, Mike 
Rusen, and Allan Jungust, and Jeff Lesher wait for the exciting 
moment. 

The homecoming queen steps forward. 





12 




Miss Kim A. Hunter 
Homecoming Queen 



Kim enjoys a moment of happiness. 

The astonishment of the announcement is cap- 
tured by Kim's surprise. 

Jeff Lasher, represting Alpha Phi Omega, escorted 
Kim. 





13 



Leading With Style 
Camaraderie 



In 





These football players gave a good effort in rebuilding tfie Dutchmen football team 
this year. 

Members of the French Club, Eve Lindemuth, Amy Beth Hammerstone, Karen 
Lawrence, and Brian Engle, sold caramel apples at the Campus Carnival as well as 
sponsoring a haunted house in North College on Halloween. 



14 





Camaraderie existed among members of the newest fraternity. Members of 
Tau Kappa Epsilon, T K E . a national fraternity persisted to become recognized 
on campus. Leadership and spirit existed among the brothers such as Mike 
Hintenach, Toby O'Neil, and V. J. Bulii<. 

The football team gets geared up for the game. 

Cheerleaders took the leadership role of building up spirit at the football 
games. Here, the cheerleaders participate in the homecoming parade, express- 
ing what they hope to do to the Albright Lions. 

Paul Smith, Phil Wyckotf, and Gary Kunkel try to get customers for their APO 
table. 





(Above): Chad Saylor, — the man of many 
hats. (Right): Norman (Chad Saylor), Charles 
Martin (Douglas Nyce), enjoy the latest news 
and gossip. (Far Right): To Chelsea (Jennifer 
Lord), her mother (Kathleen Ryan is 'Mom- 
my" but her father is "Norman." (Below): Bill 
Ray's (Ken Homan) California lifestyle con- 
fronts Norman's conservative Northeast one. 




■> . ^-^ 



The Dally News, Lebanon, Pa., Thursday, October 16, 1986 



LVC Actors Do Well With 'Golden Pond' 

Review 



ByMARYLOUKELSEY 
For The Daily News 

An Interesting aspect of being In the review- 
ing business for so many years Is that direc- 
tors and producers trust me enough to let me 
review final dress rehearsals. 

Although I love the feel of a finished produc- 
tion, I also enjoy using my Imagination to 
transform the technical rough edges of a pro- 
duction into perfection. I also enjoy taking a 
peek behind the scenes and figuring out the 
time, dedication and fun invested by per- 
formers, director and technical staff. 

I had a chance to see all of these aspects 
work In harmony when I attended the final 
dress rehearsal of Lebanon Valley College's 
Homecoming production of "On Golden 
Pond." 

Sitting alone in the audience before the 
rehearsal began and observing actors, direc- 
tor and crew tend to the many details involved 
in producing a play made me nostalgic for my 
days In college theater — and a little jealous 
and very appreciative of the solid perfor- 
mance that followed. 

"On Golden Pond" is an effective yet off- 
times humorous play concentrating on two 
people facing what is often referred to as the 
sunset of their lives — a term the oc- 
togenarian leading character, Norman Thayer, 
would call hogwash and then some. 

As Norman's slightly younger wife, Ethel, 
points out, Norman has been talking about 
death and dying ever since she met him more 
than 48 years earlier. Norman is no hypochon- 
driac; he never speaks about his own health. 
He simply speaks in terms of the Inevitability 
of the final stroke in the big picture, and Ethel 
has become used to it. 
She hardly expects that Norman's conver- 



sation will be any different this season at their 
summer home on Golden Pond in Maine — 
but what is different is Norman himself. He still 
grumps around the house making caustic 
remarks on every topic from race relations to 
baseball to the two maiden ladies who live 
down the road; he's still the same self-styled 
curmudgeon who can be funny and ex- 
asperating at once. But he seems to be slip- 
ping. He is becoming more than merely 
absentminded, and is less able to enjoy all the 
things he and Ethel used to love about Golden 
Pond. His heart is losing strength. 

Ethel, who loves him dearly, is so con- 
cerned that she asks their daughter, Chelsea, 
to break an eight-year absence and visit them 
on Golden Pond. 

Chelsea's absense has not been accidental. 
She and her father have waged battle royal 
since she was a little girl. The battle has not 
simmered down In more than 40 years. To 
Chelsea, her mother is "Mommy," but her 
father is "Norman." She feels that she and her 
father have never liked each other, and that he 
has been disappointed in her at every step of 
her life. She has put a giant chip on her 
shoulder and won't let it go. He responds in 
kind. 

But Chelsea comes for his 80th birthday. In 
tow is her serious boyfriend and his 13-year- 
old son. After a rather strained reunion, 
Chelsea and her beau leave the boy behind 
while they travel to Europe for a month. 

During that month, Norman grows. The 
youngster, Billy, is not afraid of disappointing 
Norman as Chelsea had been. Billy teases 
and jokes and looks after the old man. He 
doesn't change when he is around Norman, 
but makes him happy while allowing him his 
eccentricities. 



When Chelsea returns, her mother 
demands that she make peace with her father, 
and her father is mellow enough to go along 
with it. Chelsea asks that she and her father 
love each other. Norman answers, "We 
always loved each other. We just weren't sup- 
posed to like each other." 

"On Golden Pond " is a love story between 
three generations. It is not the easiest piece 
for a company to do because of the intricacies 
of the characters. It isn't made easier by the 
fact that Norman and Ethel are immortalized 
on film by none other than Katherine Hepburn 
and Henry Fonda, or that at Lebanon Valley 
College these roles must be played by young 
people. But Chad Saylor and Kathleen Ryan 
took on the challenge and proved they are 
competent performers. Playing age is difficult, 
and there are many pitfalls that can make a 
performance seem one-dimensional. But even 
at the few times these two young actors suc- 
cumbed physically to those pitfaNs they never 
wavered vocally or in their characterizations 
of Norman and Ethel. And never once did the 
close relationship between the two break 
down. 

B. J. Checket played young Billy with the 
same kind of loving feeling. Jennifer Lord 
played the troubled Chelsea well; it is only a 
shame that playwright Mark Rydell didn't give 
the Chelsea and Billy characters as much 
meat and depth as he did in the screenplay. In 
fact, the screenplay itself is far better written 
than the play. 

Bill Ray was played in solid California style 
by Ken Homan, and Douglas Nyce played the 
silly downeasterner Charles Martin with 
humor and sympathy. 

Brent Trostle demonstrated both humor and 
sensitivity at the director's helm. 










Tk.\ P 



(Above): The Many Moods of Kathleen Ryan. (Right): Ethel (Kathleen Ryan) 
and Norman (Chad Saylor) prepare to look for the loons on Golden Pond. 




Agatha Christie's 



Murder on the Nile 




Smith (Ross Hoffman) calms tfie Mostyns fiousekeeper, Nadine 
Saada. 

f^^iss Ffollot-Ffoulkes, (KristI Cfieney), broke up the intensity of the play 
with her humorous comments. 

Canon Pennefather, (f^ike Steckman), helps Kay t^ostyn, (Julie t^at- 
thews) down the steps following her encounter with Jacqueline de 
Severac (Jane Vail). 

Dr. Bessner, (Kevin Biddle) and Christina (Cathie Wheeler) help Jac- 
queline de Severac (Jane Vail) following the attempted murder. 





18 



by Scott Kirk "Another stinking review. 
Why can't newspapers leave poor ac- 
tors alone? They always gotta be 
writing critiques that hurt people's feel- 
ings. Where is the sense of justice in 
this world? Can't they just tell us what a 
good job we did and be done with it?" 

That was the voice of an actor who 
despises being challenged. It could be 
any actor, anywhere, but it's probably 
someone from amateur theatre. 
Somebody who doesn't realize that 
feedback is important to improvement 
and the future of quality shows. It could 
be someone right here, on the LVC 
stage. Hopefully it isn't, but it's 
probable. 

Ok, so you want a pat on the back. I'll 
give you one (with a few critical end- 
notes to balance it out). Alpha Psi 
Omega's recent prouduction of 
Christie's Murder on The Nile was 
dynamic, well cast and well-paced. 

Although mysteries are almost sure 
to entertain, they can be dry. This pro- 
duction wasn't. Director Chad Saylor 
made sure the timing was right on, 
heightening the intensity of scenes with 
just the right tinges of excitement. 

For example, when Canon Penn- 
efather (Mike Steckman) is alone on 
stage, trying to decipher clues like a 
bloody hankerchief, a scarf and a hid- 
den bullet, we saw the thought pro- 
cesses going through his mind. He 



became our guidepost, our ticket to 
confirming or denying suspicions. 
Saylor kept Steckman's character ac- 
tively searching, luring the audience to 
follow his every move. 

Casting? Super. Let's take Jane Vail 
as Jacqueline de Severac. If this 
woman doesn't have stage presence, I 
don't know who does. As the self- 
assured, spoiled de Severac, Vail was 
the picture of concentration. In Act I, 
she caught the audience's eye by 
shouting, "I'm in hell all right!" The 
hurting, vengeful intonation, her posi- 
tion facing full center, her shaking head 
and neck, and her tensed figure all 

Review 

worked together to show us Severac's 
frustrations. 

In Act II, she retained this concentra- 
tion as she sidled up to the table and 
belted down a few too many drinks. 
Singing and talking to herself, she was 
undaunted as Smith (Ross Hoffman) 
and Christina (Cathie Wheeler) carried 
on a dialogue only a few feet away from 
her. It would have been so easy for her 
to lose it, but she didn't. 

Julie Matthews as Kay Mostyn also 
gave a formidable performance. Her 
petting gestures, preciseness to detail 
and intonation were extremely effective 




in bringing out the snobbish guarded 
Kay who isn't as sure of herself as she 
lets on. Again in Matthews we saw the 
concentration and the congruency bet- 
ween facial and body gestures that are 
so vital to a convincing character 
presentation. 

Steckman's performance as Canon 
Pennefather was slightly uneven, but 
still credible. I mentioned previously 
that his scene alone on the stage spoke 
to the audience of this thought pro- 
cesses, as if we were inside his head. If 
he could have maintained that level of 
audience-empathy throughout all his 
scenes, the good Canon would have 
been a great Canon. 

But Steckman occasionally alienated 
the audience, becoming artificial in his 
scene with Matthews in Act I as he 
heard her confessions. Next, as he pro- 
bed de Severac, he was antagonistic 
and somewhat unfeeling. And yet we 
are still called to admire his "Father- 
Knows-Best" counseling and detective 
work. The sum of all these is a confus- 
ing, unsettling after-impression of a 
character we're not sure we knew. 

A few more kudos: Kristi Cheney as 
Miss ffoliot-ffoulkes added just the right 
comic gestures to "un-tense" the 
drama every so often. Wheeler as 
Christina was surprisingly emotive, 
making the most of her brief dialogue. 

And Kevin Biddle presented an ex- 
tremely disciplined, serious Dr. 
Bessner. Biddle gets my vote for the 
best use of strong, imaginative 
characterization in a supporting role. 

Take-it-or-leave-it Dept: Scott 
Zieber's portrayal of Simon Mostyn 
was certainly the least impressive of his 
performances to date. Breaks in his 
sentences were lacking and needed, 
especially in his dialogue with Penn- 
efather in the beginning of Act I. Too 
many times Zieber was caught in a 
monotone. To break out of it, he'd raise 
his voice when Mostyn was angry or 
frustrated, but the change would occur 
too abruptly. 

In sum. Alpha Psi's Murder was more 
than I expected, thanks to some solid 
individual performances and a tightly 
paced exchange of action. Chalk this 
one under the "quality theatre " column. 



19 



'How To Succeed In Business' 
Success In LVC Little Theater 



By MARY LOU KELSEY 
For The Daily News 

ANNVILLE — How to apply for a |0b. How to 
advance from the mailroom. How to avoid petty 
friends. How to dictate memorandum. How to 
succeed in business without really trying. 

Those are the problems that J. Pierrpont Finch 
tackles as he makes his leap from window 
washer to the mailroom to vice president to the 
boardroom in the delightful early 60s musical 
"How to Succeed in Business Without Really Try- 
ing." Finch follows a simple self-help book in his 
climb to success. The Lebanon Valley College 
cast follows a Pulitzer Prize winning script by Abe 
Burrows that cleverly captures that bygone era 
when men were men and women were 
secretaries, work was in the city and home was in 
the suburbs. I vaguely remember those days, but 
I keep refreshed by watching old Doris Day 
movies and Dick Van Dyke reruns. 

Sitting in the audience this week and watching 
the past unfold, I couldn't help letting out a few 
chuckles and making a few smug, "We've come a 
long way, baby " comments to myself. I even went 
so far as to imagine what might have happened if 
director Lisa Russoniello had switched a few 
roles and made the women executives and the 
men the secretaries, but I decided to get off my 
feminist high horse and see the beauty of "How 
To Succeed in Business Without Really Trying. " 
The musical is bright, fun, intelligent and a chroni- 
cle of what some men probably consider the 
good old days. 

The wit, the music and the script don't have to 
stand the test of time. They are all bright, fun and 
highly enjoyable. The play is musical history. 
Besides, I am sure the women in the cast prob- 
ably thought it was all a myth. Today's younger 
generation couldn't possibly believe those days 
ever existed. Little do they know. 

J. Pierrpont Finch Is a brash young man with a 
vision. He envisions himself out of his window 
washer uniform and Into a three-button suit. His 
goal is to be the proud holder of the key to the ex- 
ecutive bathroom and the key to the boardroom. 
He envisions having all tfie trappings — a 
secretary, a wife and a home in the suburbs. He 
also envisions having It all yesterday. There will 
be no waiting around for J. Pierrpont Finch. If he 
weren't such a likeable guy you might resent him. 
The boss's boob of a nephew certainly does. His 
vision of how to succeed In business without real- 
ly trying is making constant phone calls to his 
mother. He doesn't even bother following the 
book. 

Rosemary, an office secretary, believes in J. 
Pierrpont Finch. She spots him immediately and 
decides that he is a secretary's dream — a hus- 
band. She tells the secretaries pool that she 
would love living in New Rochelle keeping his din- 
ner warm while he goes up the executive ladder. 

Meanwhile, her prince charming is following 
every step in the book while apparently doing 
everything the company way. Everyone seems to 
be putty in his hands. Actually it Isn't hard to 
make putty out of most of the people In the com- 
pany. The ditzy president knows little of what 
goes on. He is content to have his affair with the 
voluptous Heddy La Rue and allow Smitty, his 
secretary, to run the business. 

The rest of the executives follow his actions, 

20 



Review 



and if it weren't for the secretaries I doubt a 
single wicket would come out of the World Wide 
Wicket Co. (Well, I guess some things never 
change.) 

Finch has no trouble making his way to the top. 
He even beats his jealous co-workers at their 
own game, but his exuberance may be his defeat 
with Rosemary, who almost gives up on him until 
the secretary pool pleads with her. "Don't 
Cinderella, darling, don't give up the prince " 
Rosemary remains steadfast. Her prince 
stumbles a bit almost causing World Wide Wicket 
disaster, but in the end, just as the book tells him, 
he comes out smelling like a rose. 

The songs are quite catchy and quite familiar, 
although the last time you heard them was prob- 
ably on Muzak, which is a shame. I have always 
enjoyed the numbers, "Brotherhood of Man," 
"How to Succeed " and "I Believe In You. " 

The direction was sound and tight and although 
the pace could have been a bit crisper, the show 
ran smoothly. Shows of this era call for a great 
deal of set changes which seem to eat up the 
clock and keep the audience waiting. This was 
not a fault of the cast. It is just the nature of that 
type of musical and the audience has to be a bit 
patient. 

The cast was talented and what's more they 
seemed to be having a great time. Robert 
Schalkoff as J. Pierrpont Finch captured the role 
In the true style of the man who originated it — 
Bobby Morse. He had a sense of style and 
mischievousness that warmed the audience im- 
mediately. Chad Saylor as J. 8. Bigley, the boss, 
took the role In hand and ran with it. Kevin Biddle 
as the nephew drew on all his comic talents and 
his ability to infuse those he works with that spark 
of energy needed for a college cast. In the 
secretarial pool Laura Pence shone as Smitty, the 
boss's efficient secretary. Kristi Cheney played a 
perfectly dedicated Rosemary and Maria C. 
DeMario was a comical knockout as Hedy La 
Rue. 

"How To Succeed in Business Without Really 
Trying"" was a good vehicle for the Lebanon 
Valley cast. If you want to know how to succeed 
you are in luck. The musical will be performed 
next Friday, Saturday and Sunday in the Little 
Theater at Lebanon Valley College. 




Above left: Finch (Bob Schalkoff) and Frump (Kevin Biddle); Above 
right: Finch (Bob Schalkoff) ponders his next step; left: Smitty (Laura 
Pence) and Frump (Kevin Biddle) have a clash; below left: Miss Jones 
(Kathleen Ryan) introduces Finch to Mr. Gatch (Doug Nyce); below 
right: Finch and Twimble (LeRoy Whitehead) discuss their future 
plans in business- 




21 



Commuters: Fact and Fallacy 



It was come to my attention that a few people on campus believe that com- 
muters cannot live as fulfilling a college career as residents. This is a fallacy 
and it is time to introduce these people to the breed of college students 
known as the commuters. 

Upon interviewing several LVC commuters, one significant reason for their 
decision to commute was constantly expressed. What was the reason? The 
fact that they can save money. Even after allowances are made for gas and 
other automotive expenses, LVC commuters can still save $2000 more a 
year in college expenses than do residents. As one senior commuter from 
Palmyra stated, "I pay $3000 a year less than residents. However, I receive 
the same education." 

Although the financial savings are a definite advantage, several disadvan- 
tages do exist in the lives of the commuters. A minor yet irritating disadvan- 
tage is the daily drive to and from college. The drive itself, most commuters 
agree, is not the main irritation; the real annoyance is the wasted time spent 
concentrating on the road. While residents are still sleeping or eating bread- 
fast, most commuters are getting ready to drive to school. Veteran com- 
muters have tried to solve this problem of wasted time by studying in the car, 
but deep concentration on subject matter can make the commuter a hazard 
to fellow drivers. An extra annoyance is the winter weather. Armed with ice 
scrapers, commuters must now awaken ten minutes earlier to make it to that 
morning class on time. Seasoned commuters realize that the best way to 
avoid the morning ice is to avoid those eight o'clock morning classes 
whenever possible. 

A related drawback is the lack of information about cancelled classes. 
While commuters have access to radio stations when classes are cancelled 
due to inclement weather, unlike resident students, they do not have access 
to WLVC and announcements made in the college center. When a class is 
cancelled for reasons other than inclement weather, residents notify each 
other by word of mouth. Commuters are not so lucky. As one commuter ex- 
claimed, "There is nothing more frustrating than traveling twenty minutes on 
a rainy morning to find out that your class has been cancelled. 

Another difficulty is the times at which club meetings are scheduled. For 
example, most campus clubs hold their meetings in the evening, a conve- 
nient time for most students. However, this can be an immediate barrier for 
commuters. Unless one has a night class, this means another trip to the col- 
lege campus. In the words of one junior commuter, " By eight or nine o'clock 
in the evening you have just settled in. You do not feel like making a thirty to 
forty minute round trip to the college and back home again. This feeling is 
especially strong if the weather is bad. But, if you want to participate in the 
activity, you have to make the trip." 

One final barrier is the possibility of family distractions. Altough living at 
home usually helps, family members can also be a hinderance. Some com- 
muters suggested that the reason they commute is the privacy offered in 
their own homes, but this "privacy" has its own interruptions. For example 
one sophomore commuter complained of her four-year-old sister's playing 
hide-and-seek while she(the student)was trying to study. Or the freshman 
who related that his mother constantly comes into his room to see if he is 
studying. One senior commented, " By the end of the fall semester of the 
sophomore year, every commuter should have his/her family trained. In 
other words, the family should learn when to check in on the student, when to 
leave him alone ..." 




22 




(Continued from p. 22) As one can 
easily see, commuters have many 
problems that resident students do 
not have. However, from family 
distrations to car problems, these 
disadvantages have become a way 
of life for the commuter. After the 
first three semesters, most com- 
muters agree that the disadvantages 
have dimmed in comparsion to the 
advantages. 

The most important advantage to 
most commuters interviewed is the 
financial savings. However, two 
other advantages stand out. The first 
is the increased privacy of living at 
home. The second is the fact that 
most commuters enjoy leading lives 
that are separated from the college 
campus. 

"I've lived in the dorms and you do 
get some privacy. But at home it is 
much quieter, " says one resident- 
turned-commuter. " In the dorms 
everyone is either going somewhere 
or returning, partying, or studying. 
Each individual student is worried 
about how they did on their exam or 
quiz. They do not always take the 
time to consider the fact that other 
people might be trying to study. At 
home this is different. People are still 
running around and causing distrac- 
tions at times. However, one's own 
family respects your privacy more 
than most people in the dorms do. 
After all, you can stop your little 
brother from playing war games. But 
you cannot stop the interruptions 
caused by your roommate and other 
people living on your floor. At home 
you have substantial control over 
your privacy. But at college, unless 
you live in the library, your privacy 
can sometimes disappear for 
weeks. " 

Most commuters realize they have 
an extra bonus. If you are a resident 
without a car, you have probably 



already figured out this bonus. Com- 
muters, as well as residents with 
cars, have the opportunity to live 
lives that do not constantly focus on 
the events of the college campus. It 
is not that these events are negative, 
for many commuters do participate 
in them; however, except for occa- 
sional excursions and weekends 
spent at home, campus life is all the 
residents have. While there is 
nothing wrong with this, it can get 
boring. Commuters have the best of 
both worlds, for they can participate 
in campus events and have an easier 
access to outside opportunities. At 
the end of a long day, the commuters 
can go home and have a quiet meal 
at home, go to the movies, go shop- 
ping, visit friends, study in their own 
room, or just spend time with their 
families. 

Now that we have examined the 
different aspects of commuterism, 
the question still remains. Do com- 
muters lead as fulfilling college lives 
as do the resident students? Why 
don't you ask the students in your 
classes, the students in musical 
organizations and fraternities and 
sororities, or the students who par- 
ticipate in athletic activities? Com- 
muters participate in all areas of col- 
lege activities. The commuters I in- 
terviewed feel the answer is obvious. 
One senior commuter answered in 
this manner, "I feel I have had as 
fulfilling college career as any col- 
lege student could have, whether 
they are a resident or a commuter. 
The important point about having a 
satisfying college career is that the 
student study hard and participate in 
as many activities as their grades will 
permit. The most important aspect of 
a fulfilling college life, whether you 
are a commuter or not, is to enjoy 
your studies as well as your other 
college activities. " — Anne Eberly 



■V<'gf^ 



23 



Arriving on Campus 



Anxious and Wide-Eyed 



We all know the feeling — one of 
awe, nervousness, and excitement. 
We've just arrived at college as wide- 
eyed freshimen, and we appear ready to 
take on tfie world. We plan to meet all 
types of new people, join a number of 
different organizations, and, basically, 
just fiave a lot of fun. However, deep in- 
side we are actually worried about be- 
ing accepted, scared that we won't be 
able to handle the difficult courses, and 
frightened that we will become home- 
sick. The seemingly confident, mature 
student is really a lonely, terrified 
newcomer. Over the course of the first 
semester, though, freshmen usually 
transform into the confident selves that 
they imagined themselves to be 
originally. 

First of all, when the freshman initially 
views the campus, he sees it as a vast, 
confusing place. Bill Dietz, in remem- 
bering his first impressions of LVC, 
said, "Everything seemed larger than 
life. " However, Jill Hassler, added, 
"After you got settled in, though, things 
came into proportion." 

After inspecting the campus, the 
freshman is off to his room to meet his 
roommate, the person with whom he 
will be spending a great deal of the next 
nine months. During the first months 
together a great many compromises 
will be made between the two, as they 
adjust to living with each other. The 
friendships made between roommates 
will be among the strongest ever 
experienced. 

Sooner than he knows it, the 
freshman is off to classes, the real 
reason he is here. Like most other 
students, this freshman is somewhat 
nervous, fearing that his course work 
will be overbearing and almost impos- 
sible, just like high school teachers al- 
ways warned it would be. However, 
most LVC freshmen seem to be ready 
to handle the work and are not sur- 
prised at its difficulty or its quanity. 
Says Bill Dietz on his courses, "I ex- 
pected the work load to be as difficult 



as it is, but compared to friends at other 
colleges, ours (LVC's) courses seem to 
be geared higher." 

Once he realizes that courses won't 
consume all his free time, the freshman 
starts exploring the extra-curricular op- 
tions open to him. Joining athletic 
teams, fraternities or sororities, or 
other various organizations are among 
his choices he has at LVC. The fresh- 
man also realizes that he has gained a 
great many freedoms by going off to 
college. He has no one looking over his 
shoulder telling him to clean up, to do 
his work, or to be home by a certain 
hour. These freedoms seem fantastic, 
but the freshman must learn to handle 
the newly gained responsibilities that 
accompany thfem. Jill Hassler com- 
ments, "Because of the new freedoms 
acquired at college, budgeting my time 
became more difficult, and I found it 
hard to get the grades I wanted." 
However, every freshman enjoys being 
trusted as an adult, even if it does mean 
having to do your own laundry and 
cleaning. Learning to allot one's time in 
order to earn good grades as well as 
still having an active social life is a ma- 
jor lesson learned by first-year 
students. 

During the first few months of col- 
lege, however, the freshman is still ad- 
justing to his new lifestyle. Fears of 
unacceptance usually disappear, as he 
meets a number of exciting friends fair- 
ly easily. As Annette Boyles observed, 
"People seem friendler in college than 
they were in high school." Also, the 
freshman will be introduced to many in- 
teresting unique people and their 
fascinating ideas. "The first year in col- 
lege allows a freshman the opportunity 
to broaden his horizons by relating to 
other students from varied locations 
and backgrounds," noted Steve Trap- 
neil. This aspect of college life con- 
tributes greatly to the new student's 
personal development. 

Frustration still haunts the freshman, 
however, as he isn't completely ac- 



customed to the traditions and pro- 
cedures of LVC. Among other things 
the freshman must sit through tedious 
seminars and must struggle with 
registration, including having to register 
last, which causes many desired 
courses to close before he can 
schedule them. Tami Groff summar- 
ized, "It's sometimes frustrating 
because everyone else except us 
seems to know what is going on. At the 
same time, I like being treated as an 
adult and enjoy the freedoms that come 
with going to college." 

Upperclassmen play an important I 
role in the freshman's life also. They/ 
can either make life miserable for the 
confused, lonely freshman, or they can 
offer their widsom and guidance to him. 
Most freshmen seem to find that up- 
perclassmen are the 
latter — they are help- 
ful and treat freshmer 
as equals. They make 
sure that freshmen 
don't get lost in the 
shuffle, and they pro- 
vide support and en- 
couragement to the 
new students. Sooner 
than he knows it, our 
freshmen also be- 
comes an authority on 
LVC. He has been to 
the homecoming game 
against Albright, has 
ordered pizza from Piz- 
za Palace, and has 
made a Saturday night 
visit to the Under- 
ground. He is now a 
"true" LVC student. 

By November, the 
freshman is almost 
completely adjusted to 
LVC and time starts go- 
ing faster. Rachel 
Snyder remarked, 
"When you first arrive 
on campus, you think 
that it is going to be an eternity until 




-^^^^s^a^ 



24 







(cont'd from p. 24) 

Thanksgiving vacation, but the 
times really moves quickly along." 
The freshman begins to feel a part 
of the community and realizes that 
college is really a fun, worthwhile 
experience. Michelle Grube 
stated, "Being a freshman is 
sometimes lonely and over- 
whelming, but you have to keep in 
mind that it's just a stepping stone 
to the future." Perhaps Lisa Gary 
summed it up best when she said, 
"It's a great experience — you 
only ever do it once. "-Amy 
Himmelberger 



The freshmen year offers opportunities 
to get to another each other through 
shared classroom experiences with pro- 
fessors, an eagerness to learn together in 
laboratories and |ust a willingness to ac- 
tivate a network of friends. 







25 



Financial Aid — Its Power 







-bt 





„««,.fnr"":--"'-'' ■'''-" 









rliot 



academic J^^J.J! 



1111 1 K 



IJUL aU' 



tf5/aJ/B6 



T.-ur iHrattir 

It y t u : R ' 5 r 






JSf 



Dawna Didden works at the College Center desk as part of her 
work-study. 

Mr. Bill Brown, director of financial aid, takes his turn working for food 
service. 





26 



— --~». »»g.l.I>;if^X; 






IV o 


1 




/i».^*/ 


/ T"^ 


To^.' 


:iMri/rii 




MUC1 VOU«AC«H--M 




Students take many factors into ac- 
count when selecting the college they 
will attend. An institution's size, 
student-faculty ratio, academic reputa- 
tion, and sports programs are a few of 
the aspects considered by students as 
they decide where to spend the next 
four years of their life. In addition to 
these elements, the cost of a college 
also plays a major role in the students 
college selection process. 

With the ever-increasing expenses of 
higher education, many students can- 
not meet the growing costs of college 
by themselves. This is where financial 
aid comes into play. The amount of 
financial aid that can be provided to 
students by a particular college is 
possibly the most important factor in- 
volved in students selection of a col- 
lege. As one student aptly described 



the situation, "If it wasn't for financial 
aid, I wouldn't be here. " 

Financial aid awards consist of three 
different types: grants and scholar- 
ships, which do not need to be replac- 
ed; loans, which must be repaid; and 
wages, which are earned from on- 
campus jobs. The monies for these pro- 
grams are gained from the federal and 
state governments, private sources, 
and the colleges. 

Scholarships are awarded by many 
private organizations and by the Col- 
lege, the most prestigious of these be- 
ing the Presidential Leadership 
Scholarships. Each year incoming 
freshmen who rank in the top 40% of 
their class or achieve at least 1000 on 
the Scholastic Aptitude Test, and who 
have demonstrated leadership ability 
are eligible for thirty renewable $5000 
scholarships. Other college-sponsored 
scholarships include the Carmean Str- 
ings Scholarships and the Pierre 
Monteuz String Scholarships, both of 
which recognize excellence in music. In 
addition to these college awards, 
thousands of scholarships sponsored 
by civic groups, foundations, and other 
organizations are available to students 
every year. These awards are 
presented to students based on a 
number of considerations, usually need 
or scholastic achivement. 

Grants constitute the other half of 
non-repayable awards. The federal 
government awards Pell Grants, based 
on need, to many students each year. 
The recipient of a Pell Grant must be 
enrolled at least part-time and must be 
a U.S. citizen or permanent resident. 
For the 1986-87 academic year, up to 
$2100 could be awarded to a student 
through Pell Grants. The Pennsylvania 
Higher Education Assistance Agency 
also sponsors grants awarded on need. 
To acquire a PHEAA grant, one must be 
enrolled full-time and be a resident of 
Pennsylvania. In addition to govern- 
ment grants, every year the college of- 
fers Grants-in-Aid to needy full-time 
students. Through the scholarships 
and grants it sponsors, the College 
awarded over $1.7 million to its 
students during this year. 



Loans are another form of finanical 
aid, but, unlike grants and scholarships, 
they must be repaid. The federal 
government offers the National Direct 
Student Loan to students. Up to $1000 
can be borrowed at 5% interest, with 
payments beginning six months after 
graduation or termination of at least 
half-time enrollment. Banks also offer 
two special loan packages to college 
students. The Guaranteed Student 
Loan program offeres loans of up to 
$2500 to students whose family income 
is under $30,000. Interest of 8% is 
charged on these loans, and repayment 
on these also begins six months after 
graduation. In addition, banks offer 
Parents' Loans for Undergraduate 
Students to parents with one or more 
children enrolled in college. Parents 
may borrow up to $3000 per student in 
college at an interest rate of 12%. In- 
terest begins to accrue on the date of 
borrowment and repayment begins six- 
ty days later. 

The final type of aid is college work- 
study. Job opportunities on campus in- 
clude the dining hall, library, admis- 
sions, communications, and academic 
departments. Students can be assign- 
ed part-time jobs under the College 
Work-Study program which is spon- 
sored by the federal government, or 
students can obtain jobs through the 
college-supported work-aid program. 
Payment for on-campus employment is 
made directly to the student each 
month. Students have been known to 
over $1000 a school year through cam- 
pus employment. 

Available aid here is at its highest 
point ever, and, according to Dean 
Gregory Stanson, there appears to be 
no decrease in sight. The amount 
available is expected to increase, 
especially in the area of leadership. 
Between 75 and 80 percent of students 
receive aid, whether from the state, 
federal or college level. For the average 
student, financial aid is vital. Since 
many students might not be here right 
now without the gift of financial aid, 
monetary assistance is obviously an in- 
tegral part of college life. — Amy 
Himmelberger 



27 




Washington in Turmoil: Iran-Contra Affair 



28 



The "event" in Washington this year was the 
revelation of American involvement in weapon deals 
with Iran in exchange for hostages and the shipment 
of arms to Nicaraguan rebels. 

Hearings continue into the investigation of the af- 
fair which created a scandal not only for the 
American government but for the Reagan ad- 
ministration. Many people believe that there is a 
cover-up and Reagan's approval rating dropped 
tremendously within a month's time. Reagan said 
that he didn't know of the diversion of funds and 
weapons deals with the Contras. 

Behind this affair was National Security Adviser 
John Poindexter and National Security Council aide, 
Lt. Col. Oliver North. Apparently, North was the 
mastermind of the plan, requesting donations from 
Americans for ransom money for the hostages. 

Both Poindexter and North took the Fifth Amend- 
ment when asked to testify before the House Foreign 
Relations Committee. North's secretary, Fawn Hall, 
who was told to shred papers and falsify documents 



testified this spring. 

Much of the affair was carried out by those around 
him. Those who were also ridiculed of having 
knowledge but not taking action to protect the coun- 
try were CIA director William Casey, Chief of Staff 
Donald Regan who was eventually ousted by the 
public and government leaders. Secretary of State 
George Schultz, and Vice-President George Bush. 

The scheme was first presented to ex-NSC ad- 
viser Robert McFarlane who turned the idea over to 
North, before he resigned in 1985. The Israelis were 
middlemen to Iran. Ret. Maj. Gen. Richard Secord 
controlled the Swiss account were funds were stored 
for Contra aid. Secord, North and McFarlane flew to 
Iran in May 1986 with arms, meeting with Hashemi 
Rafsanjani. North contracted with Southern Air 
Transport to fly supplies to Nicaragua. A Quarryville, 
PA firm, Corporate Air Services paid the salaries to 
those who flew supplies to the Contras; among these 
pilots was Eugene Hasenfus who was shot down 
over Nicaragua. The arms deal got about $20 million. 



Judgements for 
TV Evangelists 



TV Evangelist Jim Bakker announced 
his resignation from his PTL ministry 
this spring. His resignation occurred as 
a result of a sexual encounter with a 
secretary, Jessica Hahn. Bakker turned 
over the ministry and Heritage USA, a 
Christian retreat which includes a park, 
hotel, and shops, to Rev. Jerry Falwell, 
fundamental Baptist preacher who 
heads the Old Time Gospel Hour and 
Liberty Baptist University in Lynchburg, 
Virginia. 

After expected exploitation of his af- 
fair with Hahn, Bakker and his wife and 
co-host of the PTL (Praise the 
Lord/People That Love) show an- 
nounced the turnover of the ministry to 
Falwell who is serving as chairman of 
the board. Rev. Richard Dortsch served 
as president of the ministry until his 
resignation in late April. Several of the 
board's new members also handed in 
their resignations, including James 
Watt, former Secretary of the Interior 
and Rev. Rex Humbard who has a 
ministry in Ohio. 

The Rev. Jimmy Swaggart has been 



accused of planning the exploitation, 
but has denied it. Many of the other 
television evangelists have been ac- 
cused of robbing the people to use their 
money for elaborate homes, cars, and 
bank accounts. Oral Roberts in his 
"God will take me home if I don't raise 
the $8 million" was able to raise the 
money, most from a Florida dog racer; 
but this caused an uproar among the 
American people who claim these 
ministers are corrupting religion — who 
are acting as business men rather than 
ministers of the Word. 

The Bakker's will not be allowed to 
return to their ministry according to 
Falwell and the Board of Directors. 
They will not receive pay from the PTL 
ministry either; their previous annual 
salary was $1.6 million. The Bakker's 
are uncertain of their future and their 
ministry. And, the people who have 
supported their ministry are uncertain 
about its future and leadership. And, 
the American people, in general, are 
uncertain about the role of the televi- 
sion evangelists today. 




U.S. Ship Hit 

WASHINGTON (AP) — Presi- 
dent Reagan expressed "concern 
and anger" Monday over the Iraqi 
missile strike that killed 28 
American sailors aboard the 
guided missile frigate Stark and 
he put U.S. ships on heightened 
alert in the Persian Gulf with 
authority to fire at threatening 
warplanes. 

"We expect an apology and 
compensation for the men who 
died in this tragic incident," a 
White House statement said. "We 
also seek compensation for the 
ship." 

The Stark, part of the U.S. naval 
task force in the gulf, was hit Sun- 
day (May 17) by one — possibly 
two — French-made Exocet 
missiles while on routine patrol 
about 85 miles northeast of 
Bahrain. 

It was the first attack on an 
American warship in the nearly 7- 
year-old Iran-Iraq war. Iraqi am- 
bassador Nizar Hamdoon called it 
an inadvertent error. 

The missile ripped through the 
ship's hull, tearing a 10- to 15-foot 
hole in its port side. Of the 28 
sailors killed, 25 were trapped by 
intense fire in one compartment; 
21 others were injured. 

At the Pentagon, the Navy's 
Vice Adm. Henry Mustin said the 
ship knew it had been 'locked on " 
by the warplane's radar — a 
prelude to attack — and that the 
Stark attempted twice by radio to 
warn the attacker that it was an 
American ship. He said it was not 
known whether the message was 
received. 

Reagan said, "We have pro- 
tested this attack in the strongest 
terms and are investigating the 
circumstances of the incident. 
This tragic incident underscores 
the need to bring the Iran-Iraq war 
to the promptest possible end." 

Reagan and other naval officers 
delivered messages at a memorial 
service for families of killed navy 
men, in Mayport, Florida, the 
home base of the USS Stark. 



29 



Surrogate Parenting Decision 



HACKENSACK, NJ — Five days after 
her first birthday, Baby M finally has a 
home to call her own. 

Bergen County Circuit Court Judge 
Harvey Sorkow Tuesday gave custody 
of the blue-eyed blonde to her father, 
William Stern, stripping her mother, 
Mary Beth Whitehead, of all parental 
rights. 

In the first such decision in the USA, 
Sorkow upheld the validity of the 
$10,000 surrogate-parenting contract 
between the Sterns and Whitehead, 
who agreed to give birth for the 
childless couple. 



"Surrogate parenting is here to 
stay," said William Handel, director of 
the Center for Surrogate Parenting in 
Beverly Hills, Calif. "This will be 
perceived as a legitimization of sur- 
rogating parenting in the United 
States." 

Excerpts from Judge Sorkow's 
ruling: 

"Melissa needs stability and peace, 
so that she can be nurtured in a loving 
environment free from chaos and 
sheltered from the public eye. This 
court says Melissa deserved nothing 
less — stability and peace." 



"The issues and dimensions of sur- 
rogacy are still evolving but it is 
necessary that laws be adopted to give 
our society a sense of definition and 
direction if the concept is to be allowed 
to further develop. With an increasing 
number of surrogate births, legislation 
can avoid harm to society, the family 
and the child. If there is no law, then 
society will suffer the negative aspects 
of this alternative reproduction vehicle 
that appears to hold out so much hope 
to the childless who make up a 
substantial segment of our society." 



IVIore South African 
Divestment 

More companies have continued to 
divest from South Africa, adding to the 
anti-apartheid moment which currently 
exists. General Motors was the largest 
USA operation to leave. 

GM will sell out to local managers. 
The largest companies which operate 
out of this country see a troubled 
future. Coca-Cola also announced its 
divestment. GM was losing money as 
were most of the other companies do- 
ing business in that country. 

Congress continued to urge Presi- 
dent Reagan to impose sanctions on 
South Africa. 

On many college campuses around 
the USA, students protested their in- 
stitutions' investment in South Africa, 
urging a divestment of funds. 




Former hostage Father Lawrence Jenco hugs Peggy Say, sister of hostage Terry Ander- 
son, after a news conference at the American Baptist Church in Valley Forge, PA, on the 
second anniversary of Anderson's kidnapping in Beirut. Anderson was chief Middle East 
Correspondent for the Associated Press. 



30 



Hostages Remain in 
Beirut 

David Jacobsen and Father Lawrence Jenco were freed as hostages. But 
some still remain as hostages in the Middle East, despite the plan of some 
American officials for a arms-for-hostage deal. 

Anglican Church envoy Terry Waite is credited for securing these 
hostages. 

By John Neuman 
and Don Kirk 
USA Today 



The White House insisted it doesn't negotiate with terrorists — as specula- 
tion grew that Iran and Syria had a hand in freeing David Jacobsen. 

"We're working through channels I can't discuss" to follow up on 
Jacobsen's release, Reagan said. 

Middle East experts have speculated that both Syria and Iran — because 
of their contacts with terrorist groups holding the hostages — must have had 
a hand in negotiations. 

While hopes for a quick release of the remaining six USA hostages in 
Lebanon remained high — momentum appeared to dwindle. 

However, the families of those hostages found hope in the enthusiasm of 
Reagan and Anglican Church envoy Terry Waite, the only visible participant 
in Jacobsen's release. 

Leaving Cyprus for Wiesbaden, West Germany, Waite said: "I hope to be 
back in Lebanon soon to pursue the course of the other hostages." 

White House spokesman Larry Speakes said: "We continue our policy of 
talking with anyone who can be helpful, but we do not make concessions, 
nor do we ask third countries to do so." He added, there had been "no 
change in U.S. policy " of refusing to negotiate with terrorists. 



Drug Bill Signed 

By Paul Clancy 
USA Today 

President Reagan escalates the USA's war on drugs, signing into law a bill 
that stiffens penalties, adds more military hardware and increases help for 
users. 

But quetions remain over whether the $1 .7 billion — which will begin flowing 
immediatley — will help reduce either drug supply or demand. 

""We can waste a large chunk of the national treasury doing this, but the sup- 
ply is going to continue to be there as long as there s a demand, " said Lloyd 
Johnston, who directs the Universtiy of Michigan's national studies on teen 
drug use. 

In Los Angeles, police are teaching public school children how to resist 
drugs: "Our long-term hope is getting to the kids and taking away the market, " 
said Capt. Ed Brown of the narcotics bureau. 

""If we don't deal with the demand side, we're always going to have a supply 
side program," said former U.S. Attorney Atlee Wampler of Miami. 



Textbook Ruling 

By Tom Kirkland 
Special for USA Today 

CHURCH HILL, Tenn. — A court 
ruling that local schools violate the 
Constitution by requiring fundamen- 
talist children to read certain books 
has left residents bitter. 

""I'm sick of the whole thing, " said 
Loretta Winstead, a secretary in the 
Hawkins County Public Schools. 
""I'm sicker of the money it's costing 
the taxpayer and the education it's 
depriving my children of. " 

U.S. District Court Judge Thomas 
G. Hull ordered Hawkins public 
schools to excuse fundamentalist 
children from reading books their 
parents say promote pacifism, 
feminism, and other matters they 
view as ""anti-Christian." 

Vicki Frost — a parent who 
challenged such books as The Diary 
of Anne Frank and The Wizard of Oz 
— said she was "thrilled, happy and 
grateful" at the decision. 



Newly appointed White House Chief of Staff 
Howard Baker is enroute back to Washington 
where he assumed the duties of former Chief 
Donald Regan who resigned over the Iran- 
Contra affair. 




31 




The Push to Restrict Smoking 



By Mary Benanti 
USA TODAY 

Nearly all of us think smoking in 
public places should be restricted, but 
only a third say print ads for cigarettes 
should be banned, says a study which 
was released. 

The survey of 1,025 smokers and 
non-smokers was sponsored by the 
American Cancer Society, the 
American Heart Association and the 
American Lung Association. Findings: 

■ 94 percent say public places should 
have designated "no smoking" 
sections. 

■ 84 percent say employers should 
limit smoking at work. 

■ 33 percent say cigarette ads should 
be banned. This contradicts an 
American Medical Association survey 
last month showing 64 percent of 500 
people favored such a ban. 

The AMA poll was criticized by the 
tobacco industry, which says the new 
survey shows the public does not sup- 



port a ban. 

"It's very significant this many 
people believe smoking in public 
places should be limited," says the 
Cancer Society's Irving Rimer. 

The health groups will launch a 
massive campaign against tobacco 
ads next year. Rimer says the 
surgeon general's report on passive 
smoking will lend support. 

"The more people know about the 
dangers of passive smoking the 
more they favor restrictions, " says 
Rimer. 

More from the new survey: 

■ Half think ads should only show 
the cigarette pack; 41 percent 
disagree with limits. 

■ 61 percent say companies 
should not be allowed to distribute 
free sample packs. 

■ 57 percent think cigarette ads 
lead to kids trying smoking; 47 per- 
cent think ads make it hard for 
smokers to quit. 



Arthur Davis, right, of Pennsylvania Fur- 
nace, PA, tal<es his oath of office as Secretary 
of the Department of Environmental 
Resources as his wife Neen and Governor 
Robert P. Casey looks on during ceremonies 
in Harrisburg. 

Pennsylvania Gets 
New Governor 

Casey Slides Past Scranton 

Pennsylvania got a new governor 
in November. It seemed as if Lt. 
Governor William Scranton, the GOP 
candidate, would win the election. 
But due in part to an aggressive 
Casey campaign, Robert P. Casey 
(Democrat) was elected as Penn- 
sylvania's governor. 

The race was tough, in part, 
because both candidates came from 
the same area — the same town as a 
matter of fact: Scranton, the family 
namesake for the GOP candidate. 
Both candidates emphasized the 
Commonwealth's economy in their 
campaign. Casey won this election 
after four attempts for the Gover- 
nor's seat. He was a former state 
auditor general and state senator. 

Casey wants to improve the com- 
monwealth's economy and educa- 
tion. He also has to make a decision 
on the Liquor Control Board which 
will become nonexistent in June 
unless he nominates to retain it. His 
decision was to dismantle the Con- 
trol Board, beginning an Alcohol 
Commission under the State Police. 
He would also like to have wine 
coolers sold at beer distributors 
rather than liquor stores. 

Outgoing governor, Dick Thorn- 
burgh, will become director of Har- 
vard's public policy division. He was 
asked to consider becoming head of 
the FBI, vacated by Warren Webster 
who will move to the chief CIA posi- 
tion, but refused. 



32 



Apartheid: Student Activism 



By Bill Nichols 
USA TODAY 

Two decades ago, an army of college 
protesters warned their elders that, 
"We can change the world." 

Today the issues are different, but 
college passions blaze once more. 
About 2,000 studnts were arrested in 
the last school year protesting apar- 
theid, and across the USA, their battle 
cry can be heard: "You ain't seen 
nothin' yet." 

"We have heard very loudly and very 
clearly the calls of the South African 
people," said Patrick Bond, a student 
at Johns Hopkins University. 

Already this school year: 

■ About 200 Yale protesters rallied 
during inauguration ceremonies for 
new president Benno C. Schmidt, Jr. 



■ Secretary of State George Shultz 
ws heckled by anti-apartheid protesters 
Sept. 5 at Harvard Univesity. 

■The University of California, hit by 
heavy protests last year, voted July 18 
to divest $3.1 billion. 

"The fact that campuses are continu- 
ing to divest has added fuel to the stu- 
dent movement. Students are excited 
by that," said David West of the Na- 
tional Student Action Center. 

Among the reasons students caught 
fire on the issue: 

■The presence in the USA of South 
African Bishop Desmond Tutu. 

■ An outbreak of violence in South 
Africa, heavily covered by the media. 

■The unpopularity of the Reagan ad- 
ministration's South Africa policy. 

"The administration walked right into 
the arms of the people promoting this 
issue because of its seeming 




Thousands of protesters march to Mendiola Bridge near Manila's Malacanag Palace on Jan. 25 
where marines fired on protesters a week earlier, killing 12. President Corazon Aquino overruled the 
military and allowed leftists to re-stage the fatal march, even though the military said it could not 
guarantee her safety. 

Dr. J — Julie Irving — is retiring from his basketball career with the Philadelphia 76ers. He's been 
admired by both the young and old in his skills at the game. Dr. J. was a leading scorer for the 76ers 
and lead with some scoring records for the NBA. 



coldness," said longtime South Africa 

observer Steve McDonald. 

Largest divestitures by colleges: 
■U. of California, $3.1 billion 
■Columbia Un., $39 million 
■Un. of Minnesota, $35 million 
■Mount Holyoke College, $14 million 
■ Northeastern Un., $14 million 
Schools with largest investments: 
■U. of Texas, $770 million 
■Harvard, $500 million 
■Yale, $400 million 
■Princeton, $200 million 
■Cornell, $1 27 milllion 
■Northwestern, $120 million 




33 




Roommates: Getting Along 



COLLEGE FOOTBALL CHAMPS — Penn State 
Nittany Lions, with coach Joe Paterno, have 
some laughs with President Reagan. The team 
presented Reagan with a jersey and small lion. 

SUPER BOWL CHAMPS — New York Giants 
defensemen Erik Howard (74) and Lawrence 
Taylor (56) stand over Denver Broncos quarter- 
back John Elway after he was sacked in the end- 
zone for safety In second quarter of the Super 
Bowl game. 



By Janis Johnson 
Special for USA TODAY 

Mike Downey was assigned three 
roommates as a freshman at For- 
dham University in New Yorl<. He 
didn't like any of them. 

One "wanted to sleep 14 hours a 
day." Another was "into reading and 
politics." The third "liked punk rock 
but also wanted to study a lot." 

Downey considered himself "the 
most normal" of the bunch. But his 
roommates disliked his friends drop- 
ping by, got upset when he lifted 
weights late at night and considered 
him messy. His solution: a new 



roommate for the sophomore 
year. 

It happens every fall: Strangers 
become roommates. 

What's important is to be 
"friendly and respectful" and to 
set rules, Downey, now a junior, 
reflects. "You have to tell people 
who you are." 

"Roommates should sit down 
and talk about their expectations 
regarding noise, study hours, 
neatness, visits from friends, bed- 
time and so on," says Gigi Si- 
meone, Penn's associate director 
of residential living. 



Tips on getting along 

Getting along with a roommate means you must nurture your relation- 
ship, experts say: 

■ Be considerate, respectful and diplomatic. 

■ Be flexible; realize there's a need for give-and-take. 

■ Make your pet peeves clear at the outset. 

■ Don't hide complaints — communicate immediatley. 

■ Don't require close friendship from your roommate, although that may 
result. 

■ Remember your relationship may start off in a rocky fashion but 
develop into an acceptable living arrangement after a few weeks. 

■Ask a college housing staff member for help in negotiating prolonged 
disagreements. 

■Give your new roommate at least one month before you give up and 
move out. 



34 



Movies of the Year 

PLATOON Movie of the year. Produced and directed by Oliver Stone, Platoon 
was based on Vietnam experiences. The audience was kept on the edge of 
their seats, thinking they were a part of the movie. Platoon won an Oscar for the 
best picture. Stone won an Oscar for the best direction. 

ALIENS — The sequel to Alien is a horror film on the scale of the invasion of 
Normandy. Sigourney Weaver and a platoon of the invasion of rines battle an 
even bigger platoon of leaner, meaner monsters. 

RUTHLESS PEOPLE — Judge Reinhold and Helen Slater are nice people — 
mild-mannered kidnappers — in this raucous little farce that involves 
blackmailers, a serial killer and other schemers. With Danny DeVito, Anita Mor- 
ris and, as the holy terror the kidnappers wish they had never abducted, Bette 
Midler. Directed by the Airplane! trio, Jim Abrahams, David Zucker and Jerry 
Zucker. 

CHILDREN OF A LESSER GOD — A romantic drama with William Hurt as a 
teacher of the deaf, and Marlee Matlin as the fiercely independent deaf woman 
he loves and wants to help. 

"CROCODILE" DUNDEE — An Australian he-man, famed for trouncing 
crocodiles in the outback, comes to the USA and encounters the wilds of 
Manhattan. Stars Paul Hogan. 




METS WIN WORLD SERIES New York Mets Len Dykstra hits a first in- 
ning home run oft Boston Red Sox pitcher Dennis Boyd, during the third 
game of the World Series. 



Cola Wars 

By Joel Dresange 
USA TODAY 

Wendy's International Inc. filed suit against Pepsico Inc. 
the day before — just hours before Pepsi sued Wendy's and 
Coca-Cola Co. At issue: Wendy's decision to switch after 17 
years from Pepsi to Coke in its 1,212 company-owned 
restaurants. 

Fast-food foundations account for 25% of the soft-drink in- 
dustry's $3 billion annual retail sales. Coke outsells Pepsi 
more than 2-to-1 in fountain sales, but Pepsi has won swit- 
ches at Burger King and Dunkin' Donuts. 

The fountain market is where the most carbonated blood is 
going to run," said Jesse Meyers of Beverage Digest. 

Who Serves Coke, Pepsi 

Coke: McDonald's, Kentucky Fried Chicken, Hardee's, Dairy 

Queen, Domino's, ARA Services 

Pepsi: Burger King, Kentucky Fried Chicken, Wendy's, Pizza 
Hut, Dairy Queen, Taco Bell 



4 New NBA Teams 



By David DuPree 
USA TODAY 

The National Basketball Association 
settled the Florida expansion question 
by granting franchises to both Miami 
and Orlando. 

"We couldn't decide between the two 
so we took both," said commissioner 
David Stern of the league's first expan- 
sion since 1980. 

Also granted franchises at the 
league's Board of Governors meeting 
were Charlotte, NO, and Minneapolis. 
The Miami Heat and Charlotte Spirit 
(temporary name) will begin play in the 
1988-89 season and the Minnesota 
Timberwolves and Orlando Magic in 
1989-90. 

At their annual meeting last October, 
the owners voted to expand by up to 



three teams. The five-member NBA ex- 
pansion committee had initially recom- 
mended adding teams in Charlotte and 
Minneapolis and either Orlando or 
Miami. 

"After visiting Orlando and Miami, we 
felt that the mandate of one to three 
teams may not have been what was 
best for the NBA," said Richard Bloch, 
chairman of the Phoenix Suns and 
head of the expansion committee. 

Stern added that league owners were 
concerned that the Orlando ownership 
contained too many limited partners 
(32), but when William du Pont III 
became a general partner last month 
that stumbling block was removed. 

Larry Bird of the Boston Celtics pulls in a rebound 
as Kevin McHale of Boston looks on. 




35 



L 



eading with Style 





Michael Swope from Chambers Hill tries screeving on the walk in the \ 
Social Quad. 

Patti Pontari, Dave Bush and Marguerite Salam wait to assist Spring Arts j 
guests. I 

President Peterson served as the grand marshal for this year's festival. | 
On his left is Beth Justin and right, Mr. Richard Iskowitz. I 

Mr. Richard Iskowitz served as one of the festival's advisors. j 

MaryLou Brosky of Harrisburg displays her baskets. > 




36 




17th Spring Arts Festival 



f. "^^ 




->*- CraioWesner 4 
407 r Ave 




Craig Wesner of Altoona, PA, 
hand carves wood flowers. 



S>:n. 






--ft 






Jimmy Psota of Gilbertsville, PA hopes to win a 
prize for his screeving. 

Dokey the Clown performed during the 
weekend's festivities. 






eading with Style at L.V.C. 







The Edward H. Arnold Sports Center 



The Daily News, April 22, 1987 

by John Gates, Staff Writer 

Lebanon Valley College officials on 
Tuesday broke ground for the college's 
$3 million sports center and announced 
that the building will be named for a 
local philanthropist whose donation 
was instrumental in getting the project 
underway. 

The Edward H. Arnold Sports Center, 
a tribute to the benefactor whose name 
also adorns the facade of the Lebanon 
Community Library, will be adjacent to 
LVC's Arnold Football Field, named for 
Edward Arnold's late father, Henry. 

Arnold, who is president of the Penn 
Motor Express, said after Tuesday's 
ceremony that "I'm just basically very 
proud to be a part of the Lebanon com- 
munity totally, not just Lebanon Valley 
College or any others. Lebanon is what 
the people make it. It's a people com- 
munity, and if we all give back some of 
what it's given us, we'll all be better off. 
My father was very proud of the com- 
munity. I like to do what I can to help the 
community." 

Arthur Peterson, president of the col- 
lege, said the building's main entrance 
hall will be known as the "Samuel K. 
Wengert Foyer" in honor of Samuel K. 
Wengert, who prior to his death in 1 980 



was a long-term officer and member of 
the college board of trustees. 

Making the announcement, Peterson 
noted that Wengert was succeeded on 
the board by his son, Harlan R. 
Wengert, who serves as chairman of its 
finance and investment committee. 

Wengert and Arnold will co-chair the 
funddrive to suport the costs of the new 
facility. 

During a press conference prior to 
the ceremonies, George Marquette, 
dean of students at LVC, said Arnold 
and Wengert had made "pace-setting " 
monetary donations that enabled the 
sports center project to get off the 
ground. Arnold has been on LVC's 
board of trustees since 1975. 

Several hundred people, including 
LVC students and faculty, turned out 
for the groundbreaking event. Students 
were given an hour off classes so they 
could attend. 

Peterson, who welcomed the group, 
introduced Arnold, who turned over the 
first spadeful of soil. Arnold turned the 
shovel over to Wengert, who in turn 
handed it over to about 10 other 
dignitaries. 

Prior to the groundbreaking cere- 



■^:^T!m' 




mony, Marquette and Lou Sorren- 
tino, LVC's athletic director, fielded 
questions about how the sports 
center will be used. 

"It will primarily be used for 
recreational, intramural purposes for 
our student body, " Marquette said. 
"Our intent at this time is to have on- 
ly intercollegiate volleyball taking 
place in that facility." 

Sorrentino mentioned, however, 
that long-range plans may include 
housing other sports and activities 
there as well. A few years ago, 
Lebanon Valley was mentioned as 
possible summer training site for the 
Phildelphia Eagles' football team. At 
the time, it was noted that LVC's 
facilities were unsuitable for such an 
undertaking. 

Sorrentino acknowledged that 
while the Arnold building is not 
specifically designed to get the 
Eagles, it could be used for such a 
purpose and would be a selling 
point. 

"In some instances, you must 
have some facilities to entice teams 
like the Eagles or other professional 
teams," Sorrentino said. "One of the 
things they (the Eagles) thought we 
did not have was the adequate play- 
ing field and the facility for a weight 
room and they would be the biggest 
items that maybe we could develop 
from this." 

Sorrentino said, too, that the facili- 
ty will boost morale of current 
students and be a drawing card for 
recruitment of others. He said many 
schools of comparative size have a 
similar facility for students. 

Marquette added that Butler 
Manufacturing, which is handling the 
construction, has assured that the 
building will be operational within 
eight months from the time of 
groundbreaking. 

LVC officials announced the plans 
for construction of the building on 
April 1. The building will include an 
Olympic-size swimming pool, com- 
bination tennis, volleyball and 
basketball courts, and an indoor 
track. 



39 



SUfCe 



A 



cademics 





Our academic programs are leading with style with 
both professors and students being actively involved 
in the classroom as well as in the internship pro- 
grams which are gaining strength as part of our 
educational experience. 




41 



A Liberal Arts 
Innovation 



"I don't subscribe to the theory that 
there are natural born leaders- 
leadership is learned ..." Harold Ge- 
neen. former chairman of the board, 
IT&T. 

This quote is one of the fundamental 
ideals on which the Leadership Studies 
Program at Lebanon Valley College is 
based. The Leadership Imperative at 
LVC has been centered around the idea 
that the business, government, and 
society of the future vj\\\ need leaders 
on all levels in order to succeed. These 
leaders must be adequately prepared 
for their responsibilities. 

Leaders are described in a recent 
publication about the leadership im- 
perative. Future leaders "may have in- 
tuitive flashes of insight that lead to 
dramatic breakthroughs. " Leaders do 
not rely on their jobs or social standing 
to create a unique identity, instead, they 
attempt to alter the human, economic, 
and political relationships around them. 
By inspiring their co-w/orkers, they 
achieve results. 

The motivating force behind the 
leadership imperative has been Dr. 
Peterson. His program consists of four 
principal parts, the first of w/hich is the 
leadership studies program. The other 




three aspects of the plan involve 
outside programs for high school 
students, middle level managers, 
and chief executive officers. 

The Leadership Studies Pro- 
gram is the branch which deals 
primarily with LVC students. War- 
ren Thompson, director of the 
program, stated that "instead of 
training students to be leaders, 
we think that we can allow them to 
learn about leadership, both in 
theory and in practice." Everyone 
in society is either a leader or a 
follower or, in many cases, both, 
and one of the goals of the pro- 
gram is to help students 
recognize the difference between 
good and bad leadership. 

Since this is the pilot year of the 
leadership program, the entire set 
of courses has not been fully plan- 
ned and developed. The more ad- 
vanced stages of the program are 
scheduled to be worked out, at 
least in part, this year. Warren 
Thompson stated that the college 
is hoping to receive funding to 
schedule guest speakers for the 
program. 

The current Leadership Studies 
Program is composed of a group 
of courses which are required of 
those students who receive 
Presidential Leadership Awards. 
These courses include Theories 
and Applications of the Leader- 
ship Process, Christian Ethics or 
Ethics, Advanced Leadership 
Studies, and a Leadership Intern- 
ship. There is also a voluntary 
program which allows students to 
take certain courses which will im- 
prove their understanding of 
leadership. In addition, all 
students, beginning in September 
1986, were required to take LC 
100, Theories and Applications of 
the Leadership Process. This 
course, which is almost the same 
as that taken by Presidential 
Leadership Award recipients, has 
been added to the general educa- 




tion requirments of the college. 

During the first year of the program, 
students who received a Presidential 
Leadership Award were required to take 
LC 111, Theories and Applications of the 
Leadership Process. This course is 
available to other students as an elective. 
The course was taught by Sociology 
professor Dr. Carolyn Hanes. 



42 




According to Dr. Hanes, the course is 
partly knowledge-based. The students 
studied classical and contemporary 
theories of leadership and various com- 
ponents or aspects of leadership, in- 
cluding power and service. They also con- 
centrated on skills such as communica- 
tions, group dynamics, and team building. 
Dr. Hanes not only worked on skills, but 
also on applications of those ideas. "So 
we use games and exercises for people to 
get insight into how to either apply the 
theories and concepts they've learned or 
to recognize a process." Another aspect 
of the class was a study of ethics. The 
courses stressed that, in order to be truly 



successful, leadership must be both 
effective and ethical "and we're in- 
terested in both effective and ethical 
leadership, and, in fact, if you have to 
choose one over the other, I think 
ethical leadership is actually more 
important." 

Another important aspect of the 
first leadership course dealt with a 
self-assessment. Students took 
various tests to evaluate their per- 
sonalities, motivations, and values. 
This segment stressed that in order 
to become a good leader, a student 
must know himself first. The course 
discussed the need to achieve an 
emotional, as well as an intellectual, 
understanding of the concepts. 

On October 10, the students in Dr. 
Hanes' class attended an all-day 
retreat at Pencil Conference Center. 
They viewed and analyzed the film 
"Twelve O'clock High. " This was a 
productive way to apply the theories 
learned in the class. Another impor- 
tant goal of the retreat was to help 
develop plans for the final project. 
Dr. Hanes feels that this retreat im- 
proved the students' relationships 
with each other, as well as with her. 

The final project of the leadership 
course provided the students with 
the chance to apply the leadership 
concepts and skills they had learned. 
The class divided itself into two 
groups, and each group had to 
choose a campus, community, or 
society-wide problem and make an 
effort to change it. One group piloted 




"Project Santa," to raise money to 
provide needy children with toys or 
gifts for Christmas. The other group 
visited a local high school to conduct 
an educational program about drug 
and alcohol abuse. After completing 
the project, the students were re- 
quired to write a paper evaluating 
how the concepts and skills learned 
were applied to the project and 
critically discussing the processes 
involved in the project. 

Dr. Hanes feels that student 
response to the course has been 
good. Some students requested an 
initial planning meeting to begin 
organizing the final project before 
the retreat. This helped to make the 
retreat more productive. Dr. Hanes' 
own reaction to the course is also 
positive. She likes the topic area and 
feels that there are many 
possibilities for this multi-disciplinary 
course. In addition, she enjoyed 
working with the students in her 
class. 

The students in the course also 
had positive responses to the class. 
Rob Andrew enjoyed the chance to 
share ideas with high school leaders 
from different areas. He felt that "the 
Leadership Program here at 
Lebanon Valley affords the people 
involved with it the opportunity to in- 
teract with a diverse group of leaders 
from diverse backgrounds and this 
interaction in itself is just as much a 
part of the education as the actual 
course work." Amy Himmelberger 
felt that the applications of the 
course to business were more rele- 
vant than some of the other theories 
discussed. Overall, she commented 
that "the Leadership Program is ex- 
tremely beneficial because the 
theories learned in the class can be 
applied not only in the leader- 
subordinate relationship but also in 
everyday life." According to Joann 
Giannettino, " ... Dr. Hanes 
manages to make the class in- 
teresting and often times even 
enjoyable." 

This combination of dedicated 
faculty and positive student 
response will help to solidify the 
Leadership Studies Program. 

"Leadership cannot be taught — it 
can only be learned." -Harold Ge- 
"een _ Steve Trapnell 



43 



L eading with Style 



Founders Day 



President Peterson presents the 1987 
Founders Day Award to Roy McMindes, 
chief executive officer of the Sheridan Cor- 
poration, Lebanon. 

THE DAILY NEWS -February 1 8, 
1987 

By Rahn B. Forney 
Staff Writer 

Roy J. McMindes, president 
and chief executive officer of the 
Sheridan Corporation, Lebanon, 
was presented with Lebanon 
Valley College's Founders Day 
Award during Founders Day 
activities. 

It was the eighth year the award 
was presented. LVC was founded 
on Feb. 22-23, 1866 by the United 
Brethren Church and the citizens 
of Annville, and Founders Day has 
been celebrated formally since 
April 1955. 

McMindes was honored during 
an nour-long program in the morn- 
ing that featured a speech by 
Gaylord Nelson, ex-Senator and 
ex-Governor of Wisconsin, who 
now heads the Wilderness Socie- 
ty, one of the most respected en- 
vironmental groups in the country. 
The topic of Nelson's speech was 
'A Clean Environment and a Pro- 
sperous Economy: Can We Have 
Beth'?" 

Nelson's speech asked whether 
it is possible for a society to stand 
on the leading edge of industry 
while maintaining drinkable water 
and breathable air. Nelson con- 
tended that, rather than being op- 
posites, environment and industry 
must go hand in hand for a coun- 
try to remain viable. 

McMindes illustrates that point. 
His company reclaims areas of 
slag and other unwanted material, 
turning them into usable and 
desirable elements. During his ac- 
ceptance speech, McMindes 
talked about some of the projects 




his company is currently undertaking. 

He said, "Our 18-year project involving 
100 acres of slag north of Lehman Street 
in Lebanon will be completed this August. 
We are also working with Wormsler 
Engineering on construction of the Corn- 
wall Cogeneration Plant, which will burn 
culm brought from the coal fields north of 
us. We also plan to clean up a slag pile in 
the Cornwall area. 

Dr. Arthur Peterson, LVC's president, 
raised McMindes in an introductory 
speech to the crowd which filled the col- 
lege chapel. "This is a special day for us," 
Peterson said "a day of remembrance or 
those who called our college into being. 
The Founders Day award goes to a con- 
temporary leader, who shows the same 
concern, courage and commitment as our 
founders 

He told McMindes, "Not only have you 
created jobs, you've created hope. Not 
only material welfare, but spiritual as well, 
as an active church leader. Your service 
has built avenues into the future. LVC is 
priveleged and proud to present the 1987 
Founders Day Award to a man of such 
unselfish and unusual community service. 



One of McMindes most important 
contributions to the Lebanon Valley 
was the removal of more than 1 1 million 
tons of slag from an area just west of 
the city where Lebanon Valley Mall and 
other businesses now stand. 

McMindes also had kind words for 
the college and its student body. He 
said, "Lebanon Valley College is a 
fountainhead of strength. Private col- 
leges are very serious and very deman- 
ding. Every year, LVC has faced old 
problems and new challenges. " Ad- 
dressing students in the audience, he 
said, "Opportunity abounds in all voca- 
tions, and achievement of success in 
any area of service can be a very satis- 
fying reward." 

When I was first notified that I had 
been selected," he continued, "my first 
thought was 'Why me?' I am sure that 
there were many more deserving. But I 
am honored, proud and flattered. I 
pledge that I will be doing more for the 
Lebanon Valley in the years ahead." 



44 



Board of Trustees 




Officers — Seated left to 
right: Elizabeth K. 
Weisburger, President; E 
Peter Strickler, Treasurer; 
Standing — Harlan R. 
Wengert, Assistant 
Treasurer; Harry B. Yost, 
Assistant Secretary; Dr. Ar- 
thur L. Peterson, President of 
the College; Thomas C. 
Relnhart, First Vice President 



(Above) — Student Trustees Douglas L. Nyce and Steven H. Witmer (Up- 
per Right) — Karen McHenry Gluntz, Executive Director of Development, 
and Dr Donald E. Byrne, Faculty Trustee (Right) — Dr. Peterson and 
Harlan Wengert 



45 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



— President Arthur Peterson 



In Lincoln's second inaugural, he stated that we must "think anew and act 
anew." This is one of the favorite quotes of Dr. Arthur Peterson, educator, 
administrator, politician, pilot, and, currently. President of Lebanon Valley 
College. Although all the students recognize Dr. Peterson as the president 
of the college, few people know much about his colorful background and 
life. 

One central interest of Dr. Peterson which has involved a great deal of his 
time and energy is politics. He first became interested in politics in his senior 
year at Yale. A professor suggested that he consider a career in politics 
because of his intense interest in and liking for peole. In 1951, Dr. Peterson 
was elected to the Wisconsin legislature. Among other interests, he wanted 
to help reapportion the legislature of Wisconsin, his home state. 

Early in his political career, he took on Joe McCarthy. Dr. Peterson felt 
that McCarthy was not approaching communism seriously. According to Dr. 
Peterson, McCarthy's approach to communism was opportunistic, ineffec- 
tive, and often unfair. This political opposition helped Dr. Peterson gain con- 
siderable notoriety early in his career. Despite their differences, however. 
Dr. Peterson and McCarthy were friends. Before he died, McCarthy ex- 
pressed regret that they had disagreed. 

Later in his political career. Dr. Peterson became the Deputy National 
Chairman of the Republican Party. He was the Executive Director of the 
Republican Qpordinating Committee, designed to bring the various wings of 
the party together. This committee was composed of five Presidential 
nominefs and live governors. Through the use of position papers, it helped 
reposition the. Republican party. The work of this committee, partly that of 
Dr. Peterson, formed the basis for the Republican platform in 1968. Dr. 
Peterson was the Director of the National Platform Committee in 1968, 1972 
and 1976. 

Through his political involvement. Dr. Peterson became friends with 
George Bush. Bush Attended Yale at the same time that Dr. Peterson was 
there. Later, when the Republicans needed a chairman for one of the com- 
mittees of the Coordinating Committee, Dr. Peterson suggested George 
Bush. More recently, in 1980, Bush asked Dr. Peterson to serve on his na- 
tional campaign committee, Today, Dr. Peterson continues his friendship 
with the Vice President. The Taft Institute of Government, of which Dr. 
Peterson is a member, dined recently at the Vice President's mansion in 
Washington, DC. 

Although he has basically retired from active politics. Dr. Peterson still 
talks with politicians. As a son of a minister, he believes that politics is a no- 
ble calling, somewhat like the ministry. It requires good minds with strong 
value systems. 

In addition to his political positions. Dr. Peterson has had numerous 
teaching and administrative positions. One of the most interesting was 
teaching in Teheran in 1 973. At that time, the Shah of Iran wanted to attempt 
to build a two-party system in Iran, where before there had been only one 
predominant party, the Shah's party. Dr. Peterson was finally selected to go. 
He had three principal goals: to teach young bureaucrats about American 
government, to teach the children of government officials, and to work with 
the parties to create a competitive two-party system. Despite Dr. Peterson's 
hard work, however, the Shah declared a one-party system. 

According to Dr. Peterson, life in Iran in 1973 was different than it is today. 
There was a great Americanization, which was resented by many of the peo- 
ple. Th Shah was attempting to westernize the country. Despite political and 
idealogical differences, however. Dr. Peterson said that the people he met 
were very friendly. 

While working as Chairman of the Ohio Civil Rights Commission, Dr. 
Peterson decided he needed to find an efficient means of transportation to 
travel to the different civil rights offices. He decided to learn to fly an 
airplane. After becoming a pilot, he could meet the obligations of the Civil 
Rights Commission while he was teaching full time at Ohio Wesleyan 
University. This skill also served him well as President of "Thunderbird " (the 
American Graduate School of International Management) in Arizona. He 
often flew east to the college's constituents to raise money. 

Dr. Peterson had to make a couple of forced landings during his years as 
a pilot. Once, in the middle of a snowstorm, he was forced to land on a coun- 




try road in Colorado. Another time, he landed on an Indian reservation ir 
North Dakota. 

Although he can no longer fly alone. Dr. Peterson does fly with a friend of 
his. They often fly down to the Chesapeake Bay to visit a small island ol 
Tangiers. On this island, the people still speak English the way it was 
spoken in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. These people crab for 
a living. After a day on Tangiers, Dr. Peterson flies back to Annville. 

Several years ago, while Dr. Peterson was considering retihng from 
Eckerd College in Florida, a friend suggested that he apply for the presiden- 
cy at Lebanon Valley College. Dr. Peterson was impressed with the 
students, faculty, and Board of this college. He wanted to make a contribu- 
tion to this college community. 

Today, Dr. Peterson feels that the past three years have been good ones. 
He expresses gratitude to the students, whose caring, commitment and 
competence attracted him to the college. He believes it is a great privilege to 
have so many good friends among the students of the college. 

In the future. Dr. Peterson hopes to strengthen the quality of the programs 
of the college, developing the ideas of leadership and followership in the 
community. He believes that the terns leadership, values and community 
express what a college should be, and he feels that "good solid preparation 
in the liberal arts builds upon a foundation of values. " Dr. Peterson feels 
that, in the future, we must "take the solid liberal arts program and 'think 
anew and act anew' in applying it to the needs of tomorrow. " 
— Steve Trapnell 



46 



Scholar, Pastor and Actor 

Dr. William J. McGill 
Dean of the Faculty 





Lebanon Community Theatre, Inc. 
E. Maple St. & Theatre Drive 



presents 



^bearsal for 

by Levinson & Link 

adapted by D.D. Brooke 

directed by EUune C. Messersmith 




October 3, 4, 5, 9, 10, 11 
Curtain 8:00 p.m. 
Sunday 2:30 p.m. 



Dr. William J. McGIII has had extensive experience as a scholar (National Endow- 
ment for the Humanities), pastor (Episcopalian priest) and actor (Mt. Gretna sum- 
mer theater), and Lebanon Community Theater. 



RfcSERVED 



LFT 



ADMIT ONE THIS DATE 



_Q£ 



xLJ. 



9 86 



LEBANON 
COMMUNITY 

THEATRE 

PRESENTS 

♦ » * * ♦ 

REHEARSAL 

FOR MURDER 

if. * * * * 

OCT 3 1986 
FRI 8 00 PM 

NO 1 PRir t 1 NO 

REFUNDS I ' enCHANGES 

S4. 50 

LFT D 7 
RESERVED 




Encouraging Independent Ideas 



"Well, what shall we talk about today 
professor. 

"Earthquakes." 

"Oh, really? That's different," he comments. 

"Speaking of earthquakes, how many people have died 
in El Salvador so far?" 

"We should have watched the news this morning. 
Yesterday we knew." 

"What? 1200 dead or 1200 earthquakes?" the pro- 
fessor brightens. "Oh, we have a tie-in. Now, if we're go- 
ing to talk about religion in this course, we have to con- 
sider how or why a benevolent God allows earthquakes 
and all those deaths. " 

So begins another Human Existence and 
Transcendence class, one of seven courses in the honors 
program. Students with SAT scores greater than 1100, 
reasonable grades and sufficient motivation can enter 
Honors as an alternative to the general education re- 
quirements. It is a different pathway to graduation. 

Yet the honors program is much more than a combina- 
tion of classes to fulfill graduation re- 
quirements. The program hopes to 
make students aware of various 
"horizons," develop originality, and 
above all, encourage independent 
thinking. As Dr. Warren Thompson, a 
professor for Human Existence and 
Trancendence says, "I want to show 
the students the need to ask questions, 
to not be satisfied with superficiality." If 
a student wants an "easy A," the 
honors program is not for him. It is for 
the person willing to explore new 
beliefs, to question himself, and to 
develop his own views on life. 




Steve Trapnell, Jim Dillman and Brian Engle are part of the honors program. 

Kathleen Ryan, Cathie Wheeler and Kelly Green are attentive to their honors lecture despite the 
pleasure of holding class outside. 



48 





^:f'ikA-:.rr::^ 



Independence is especially stressed. 
In their junior year, honor students 
design their own courses. As a group, 
they decide what to study, select a pro- 
fessor, schedule meeting times and 
agree on a grading system. For last 
year's fall seminar, they chose the 
theme, "Presentation of Self Through 
Drama. " Last year's sophomores met 
and permitted each person to present 
and defend his/her idea for the 
seminar. Suggested topics ranged from 
international relations to drama to child 
psychology, with drama the victor. The 
class does not consist merely of 
analyzing plays; it touches every 
students' interests: set design, 
costume design, acting and directing. 
Dr. John Kearney, Professor of English 
provided the structure for the class 
while the students gave input on how 
they believed the class should be con- 
ducted. "Honors classes go beyond 
merely sitting in a regular class. They 
allow students to be able to give sug- 
gestions to the professor on what we 
want to do, " says Sue Toland, a 
member of the junior class. 

In addition, all students can have a 
say in the workings of the honors pro- 
gram. In its fifth year of existence, the 
current program continues changing to 
accommodate students' needs. Last 
year for example, the students asked 



that the extra requirements outside the 
program be changed. After many 
meetings and much discussions, the 
honor students made their point. Now, 
instead of having to take a year of in- 
termediate level foreign languages, 
students may take the beginning level. 
Also, they no longer need to take the 
science courses necessary for the 
major. 

Dr. Leon Markowitz, Director of the 
Honors Program, is responsible for 
helping students voice their opinions. 
Since Dr. Markowitz is on leave this 
year. Dr. Dale Erskine is acting director 
of the program. Last year it was Dr. 
Markowitz who brought the students' 
language and science concerns before 
the Curriculum Committee. Even more, 
he encourages their opinions by bond- 
ing them together; they are a communi- 
ty. The classes are purposely small. Dr. 
Markowitz's homemade chili and 
garlic-bread dinners and cookouts pro- 
vide a comfortable setting in that the 
students can escape the pressures o1 
campus life and enjoy another's com- 
pany. Everyone has friends outside ol 
the honors program, but for at least 
three or four hours of classes a week, 
these students come together to pur- 
sue exploration. The learning and the 
socializing go together. Says Dr. 
Donald Byrne, another professor for 



Human Existence and Transcendence, 
"We can have fun and converse about 
important issues simultaneously. " 

Anyone who is not an honors student 
might say, "Oh, an honors student. Must 
be a brain." Not so. While extreme in- 
telligence is not a prerequisite, the desire 
to explore is. The idea of finishing an 
honors course with a huge stockpile of 
knowledge to answer all life's questions 
and problems is a misconception. Rather 
the courses raise questions, often 
unanswerable questions. What honors 
students truly value is the ability to con- 
template issues and questions open- 
mindedly and to arrive at those solutions 
which best fit their own belief-value 
systems. 
The Honors Curriculum: 

Communications (3 credits) 

The Individual and Society (6 

credits) 

Human Existence and 

Transcendence Creativity (6 

credits) 

Two Seminars (3 credits — each) 

Independent Study (3 credits) 
— Leslie Mario 



The freshmen honors class listens to Dr. John 
Norton lecture. The class' topic for spring 
semester was Individual and Society. 



•# 




49 



A Different Path 
for A Degree 

Imagine a college in which the classes held every other weekend, with a 
maximum student schedule of three classes. Although this may sound like a 
collegiate Utopia, it presents only part of the reality of weekend college. A 
more complete understanding of the program involves its history, schedul- 
ing, courses, student body, timetable and tuition. 

The concept of weekend college originated with Dr. Edward Welsh, a 
previous LVC Assistant Dean, in response to a growing number of health 
care professionals who, after several years' work, later wanted their 
Bachelor of Science degree in nursing. In 1978, with Dr. Ann Henninger as 
director of continuing education, Lebanon Valley's weekend college pro- 
gram was launched. During the past eight years, several adjustments have 
been made, with the current program still undergoing modifications. 

Classes meet Friday evenings, Saturday mornings and afternoons of alter- 
nate weekends for three-sessions. A semester spans the same time period 
as does a regular semester but contains only sixteen sessions. While many 
weekend students cite this scheduling as favorite aspect of the program, 
they also describe it as one of the difficult aspects. Although three hours of 
classroom instruction takes only a little time, this decreased contact bet- 
ween students and professors means that students receive less help with 
questions and assignments. The responsibility for learning is more heavily 
placed upon the student. Although more time exists between sessions, 
greater amount of preparation must be done for each session. In addition, 
even with a short break, sitting through three hours of class can be draining. 
During the summer sessions, classes last four hours. 

The popularity of weekend college is increasing, with between 100 and 
150 people currently registered. In the past five years, about 10% of the 
graduating classes have been continuing education students. Although at 
one time there was a special ceremony for continuing education graduates, 
today these students take part in regular commencement exercises. These 
students are adults who have been away from formal education anywhere 
from several months to 20 years. While some feel that the time away has in- 
creased their appreciation and improved their readiness and attitude toward 
education, others find that they have forgotten things, are out of the habit of 
studying, and need to rediscipline themselves. Some see the delay as advan- 
tageous; others regret it. 

The majority are between the ages of 25 and 50; most are women. Their 
reasons for attending include job advancement, better employment oppor- 
tunities, and self-improvement. Often students are women who, having rais- 
ed their families, now have the time to pursue their education. 

The most popular courses have been those in health care. Also popular is 
business management. This semester, courses in art, biology, chemistry, 
English composition, statistics, real estate, American national government, 
psychology, religion, sociology, and Spanish are now being offered. Instruc- 
tors are either LVC professors or adjunct professors. Although they 
sometimes harbor misconceptions about teaching, most find themselves en- 
joying the challenge that these non-traditional students represent. Because 
they are investing time as well as money, adult learners are more critical of 
instructors and are less likely to tolerate deficient teaching. Often, prospec- 
tive full time professors are assigned a weekend class to determine how well 
they will handle a regular classroom. 

Weekend classes can have both negative and positive effects upon the 
adult learners' everyday life. The workload often places additional demands 
upon someone already holding a full time job, running a household and car- 
ing for a family. Hours of preparation must go into every class; yet other 
responsibilities prevent adult learners from devoting to assignments as 
much as they would like. Sometimes classwork is completed at the expense 
of time otherwise given to family or friends. Yet there are positive effects, 
too. Adult learners report that these classes help on their jobs and even with 
their family life. Some enjoy increased confidence and are proud of their 
scholastic accomplishments. Still others appreciate the exchange of ideas 
and concerns with other adults who enjoy learning. When problems arise, 
such as inclement weather or illness, students come together to share 
notes, form study groups and carpool to class. 




"«'%**»i«f 



'^W'^^'W^'^^ 




50 






Most students attend weekend college for 5-8 years before earn- 
ing their degrees, depending on the courses they can manage. The 
fastest takes five courses, or 15 credits, a year, allowing them to 
finish in 2 to 2V2 times longer than the time spent by full time 
students. 

Tuition costs about $115 per credit. Many times, if a course is job- 
related, employers will pay from 50% to 100% of the cost. Some 
companies base their monetary contribution upon classroom 
performance. 

Most weekend college students emphatically recommend the pro- 
gram as a feasible way of continuing one's education. However, they 
caution that the week-end college alternative involves a great deal of 
time and commitment. 

— Michele Durkin 



programs, took 




51 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Right: Dr. Madelyn J. Albrecht, 
Associate Professor: Education; Below: 
Dr. Mirza W. Ali, Assistant Professor: 
Mathematical Sciences 







Above: Ms. Donna M. Anderson, 
Assistant Professor: Economics; 
Left: Dr. Howard L. Applegate, Dean 
of Continuing Education 



Administration, Faculty, Staff 



Left: Mr.Richard B. Arnold, Assis- 
tant Professor; Management; 
Below: Mr. Richard C. Bell, Assis- 
tant Professor: Chemistry 




Above: Mrs. Sharon Arnold, 
Associate Professor: Sociology; 
Right: Dr. Philip A. Billings, Pro- 
fessor: English 



53 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Left: Dr. James H. Broussard, Chair- 
man of History and Political Science; 
Associate Professor: History; Below: 
Dr. D. Eugene Brown, Associate Pro- 
fessor: Political Science; Below Left: 
Mr. William J. Brown, Jr., Associate 
Dean of Admissions; Director of Finan- 
cial Aid 




54 



Administration, Faculty, Staff 




Lett: Dr. Robert A. Clay, The Registrar; Adjunct 
Protessor: Sociology and Social Service: Right: 
Dr. Richard D. Cornelius, Chairman of Chemistry; 
Professor: Chemistry 



55 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 




Adminstration, Faculty, Staff 




Left: Dr. Donald Dahlberg, 
Associate Professor: Chemistry; 
Right: Mr. John Deamer, Jr., As- 
sistant Director of Communications; 
Below: Ms. Barbara J. Denison, 
Assistant Professor: Sociology; 
Director of Leadership Institute; 
Below Right: Mr. Robert J. Dillane, 
Computer Services: Administrative 
Coordinator 





57 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Below: Mr. Timothy M. Ebersole, 
Sports Information Officer; Assistant 
Football Coach; Right: Dr. Scott H. Eg- 
gert, Assistant Professor: Music; Bot- 
tom Left: Dr. Dale Erskine, Assistant 
Professor: Biology; Director of Honors 
Program 1986-87; Bottom Right: Mr. 
David C. Evans, Director of Career 
Planning and Placement 




58 



Administration, Faculty, Staff 



Left: Mr.William H. Fairlamb, Associate Professor: Music; 
Below: Dr. Arthur L. Ford, Jr., Chairman of English; Pro- 
fessor: English; Bottom Left: Mr. Gordon E. Foster, Head 
Coach: Men's Basketball; Counsellor in Admissions; Below 
Bottom: Ms. Jodi Lynn Foster, Head Coach: Women's 
Basketball; Head Coach: Women's Track 




59 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 




.4?***^SS5»^ 




-5 



Above: Ms. Eileen N. Frankland, Direc- 
tor of Student Activities; Adjunct In- 
structor: Sociology; Above Right: Dr. 
Michael D. Fry, Assistant Professor: 
Mathematical Sciences; Right: Mrs. 
Deborah R. Fullam, Computer Services: 
Academic Coordinator; Adjunct Instruc- 
tor: Mathematical Sciences 



60 








Administration, Faculty, Staff 



Left: Dr. Pierce A. Getz, Professor: 
Music; Bottom Left: Mrs. Karen 
McHenry Gluntz, Executive Director of 
Development; Below/: Mr. Ronald K. 
Good, Assistant Dean of Admissions 





eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Right: Dr. Michael A. Grella, Chairman 
of Education; Professor: Education; 
Below: Dr. Klement M. Hambourg, 
Associate Professor: Music; Below 
Middle: Dr. Carolyn Hanes, Chairman of 
Sociology and Social Service; As- 
sociate Professor: Sociology and Social 
Service; Below Right: Robert E. Har- 
nish, Manager of College Store 




62 



Administration, Faculty, Staff 



Left: Dr. Bryan V. Hearsey, Professor: 
Mathematical Sciences; Below Left: Dr. 
Robert Hearson, Assistant Professor: 
Music; Below Middle: Dr. Alan G. Heff- 
ner, Cfiairman of Management; 
Associate Professor: Management; 
Below Right: Dr. John H. Heffner, Pro- 
fessor; Philosophy 




63 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Left: Ms. Donna L. Havener, Readers' Ser- 
vices Librarian; Below: Mr. Donald R. 
Hirneisen, Printer: General Institutional 
Services; Below Left: Mr. William Hougti, 
, The Librarian 




Administration, Faculty, Staff 



Left: Dr. Barry Hurst, Chairman of 
Physics; Assistant Professor: Physics; 
Below Left: Dr. Diane Iglesias, Chair- 
man of Foreign Language; Professor: 
Spanish; Below: Mr. Richard A. 
Iskowitz, Chairman of Art; Associate 
Professor: Art 




65 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 




Administration, Faculty, Staff 



ARoom)i'it(;flVien 



Right: Dr. John P. Kearney, Professor: 
English; Below Right: Dr. David I. 
Lasky, Chairman of Psychology; Pro- 
fessor: Psychology; Below: Dr. Robert 
Lau, Chairman of Music; Professor: 
Music 




67 




eading with Style at L.V.C 




Administration, Faculty, Staff 



Right: Mr. James P. Monos, Jr., Head 
Football Coach; Counsellor in Admis- 
sions; Below: Mr. Philip G. Morgan, 
Assistant Professor: Music; Below Left: 
Dr. John D. Norton, III, Professor: 
Political Science; Below Right; Dr. 
Agnes B. O'Donnell, Professor: English 





eading with Style at L.V.C 




Above Left: Mr. J. Robert O'Donnell, 
Associate Professor: Physics; Above: Dr. 
H. Dw/ight Page, Assistant Professor: 
French and German; Right: Mr. Gerald J. 
Petrofes, Associate Professor: Physical 
Education; Head Coach: Golf; Head 
Coach; Wrestling; Above Right: Dr. Sidney 
Pollack, Associate Professor: Biology 



70 



Administration, Faculty, Staff 




Left: Mr. 0. Kent Reed, Chairman of 
Physical Education; Associate Pro- 
fessor: Physical Education; Head 
Coach: Men's/Women's Cross 
Country; Head Coach: Men's Track; 
Right: Dr. C. Robert Rose, 
Associate Professor: Music; Below: 
Ms. Gail Sanderson, Assistant Pro- 
fessor: Management; Below Right: 
Dr. James W. Scott, Professor: 
German 





71 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Right: Mr. David S, Seitz, Assistant Pro- 
fessor: Accounting and Management; 
Below: Mr. Steplien Slnoop, Computer 
Services: Technical Coordinator; Below 
Right: Dr. John A. Smith, College 
Chaplain and Church Relations Officer; 
Adjunct Assistant Professor: History; 
Below Left: Mr. Louis A. Sorrentino, 
Director of Athletics; Assistant Coach: 
Men's Basketball 




Administration, Faculty, Staff 



I 



Left: Mr. Gregory G. Stanson, Dean of 
Enrollment and Management Services; 
Below: Miss Julie Suris, Instructor: 
Spanish, French; Below Left: Dr. Den- 
nis W. Sweigert, Associate Professor: 
Music 





eading with Style at L.V.C. 







Above Left: Mr. Frank A. Tavani, Jr., 
Director of Alumni Services and 
Parents' Programs; Assistant Coach: 
Football; Above Right: Mr. Warren K.A. 
Thompson, Associate Professor: 
Philosophy; Director of Undergraduate 
Leadership Program; Far Left: Ms. 
Kathleen M. Tierney, Head Coach: Field 
Hockey: Head Coach: Women's Soft- 
ball; Left: Dr. C. F. Joseph Tom, Pro- 
fessor: Economics; Below: Mr. Horace 
W. Tousley, Chairman of Mathematical 
Sciences; Assistant Professor: 
Mathematical Sciences 



Administration, Faculty, Staff 



Far Left: Dr. Mark A. Townsend, As- 
sistant Professor: Mathematical 
Sciences; Left: Dr. Perry J. Troutman, 
Professor: Religion; Below Left: Mr. 
John J. Uhl, Director of Media Services; 
Below: Dr. Susan E. Verhoek, Pro- 
fessor: Biology; Below Bottom: Ms. 
Marilyn A. Weister, Director of Com- 
munications 





eading with Style at L.V.C. 





Above Left: Dr. Stephen E. Williams, Professor: Biology; Above 
Right: Dr. Paul L. Wolf, Chairman of Biology; Professor: Biology; 
Left: Dr. Allan F. Wolfe, Professor: Biology; Below: Mr. Dane 
Wolfe, Associate Controller 




Administration, Faculty, Staff 




Above Left: Mrs. Juliana M. Wolfe, 
Director of College Health Center; 
Head College Nurse; Above: Mr. 
Glenn H. Woods, Associate Pro- 
fessor: English; Director of 
Hospitality Programs; Far Left: Miss 
Rosemary Yuhas, Associate Dean 
of Students; Left: Mr. Samuel J. 
Zearfoss, Superintendent: Buildings 
and Grounds 



77 



A thletics 





Construction for the Edward H. Arnold Sports 
Center was begun In April. This new facility will con- 
tain a swimming pool, racquetball courts, indoor 
track, basketball courts which can be used for indoor 
tennis and volleyball. 



78 



m^ 





79 



L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Record 





(2-8-0) 






Juniata 


26 


LVC 





Wilkes 


32 


LVC 





Widener 


31 


LVC 





Moravian 


21 


LVC 


6 


LVC 


14 


Upsala 


13 


LVC 


10 


FDU 


6 


Albrigiit 


26 


LVC 


10 


Susqueiianna 


61 


LVC 


6 


Delaware 


33 


LVC 


3 


Valley 








Lycoming 


30 


LVC 


13 




The Football Team 



IfH 



>§4 ifM^^WJif'^tt' 









'i«iB 









" ( 


■ ? 


i 


^^■: i ■:.- 


J- 


-f 


,5i« 


■■<■■-»■ ^l^" 












_-_ii»'JS«-I'^ jKiiX'-iiitSVJt.iJ'.'iiveaii. 




The Football Team — Left to Right: 
First Row-Steve Brady, John Lewis, 
Ted Brosius, Jim Rellly, Glenn Kaiser, 
Bob Carson, Bob Rogers, Greg Hess- 
inger, Paul Walsh, Steve Smith, Shawn 
Fitzgerald, Mike Cackovic, Rob 
Lamoreaux, Jim Pierzga, Guy Dente, 
Todd Grill; Second Row-Brian Toomey, 
Rory Hertzog, Brad Rinehimer, Mike 
Betz, Kevin Gretsky. John Plummer, 
Mark Phillips, Bill Giovino, Paul Van 
Houten, Cliff Harro, Walter Sheets, Tom 
Reich, Joe Boehler, Matt Andris: Third 
Row-Chris Lucci, Mark Mead, Daryl 
Stump, Jim Carroll, Pat Hepner, Bob 
Loughney. Bill Jester, Ron Vladyka, 
Tom Klukososki, Karl Conrad, Aaron 
Schisler, Paul Levingood, Ken Wilson, 
George Partilla; Fourth Row-Kris Laise, 
Calvin Wiseman, Mark Holmes, Bob 
Mikus, Mike Dryden, Chris Schwartz, 
Chris Mazlarz, Earl Weaver, Rick 
Wagner, Jerry Hocker, Mark 
Buckwalter, Doug Walter, Nikoiaz Rael; 
Fifth Row-Coach Tavani, Coach Brezit- 
ski. Coach Jordan, David Stone, Kris 
Troup, Bill Dietz, Scott Wolfe, Sean 
Hunter, John Kline, Mike Caputo. Jeff 
Wolfanger, Coach Reich, Coach Eber- 
sole, Head Coach Monos. 



81 



L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Record 




7-6-1 



Muhlenberg 

LVC 

LVC 


6 
3 
4 


LVC 

Gettsyburg 

F&M 


3 
2 
3 


LVC 


2 


Eastern 





LVC 


1 


Wilkes 


1 


Elizabethtown 


4 


LVC 


1 


Susquehanna 
Swarthmore 


4 
4 


LVC 
LVC 






LVC 


3 


Dickinson 


1 


LVC 


6 


Widener 


1 


Millersville 


2 


LVC 





LVC 
LVC 


1 
3 


Albright 
Haverford 




1 


Western Maryland 


1 


LVC 






ECAS Playoffs: Oneonta 4 LVC 1 



82 




'^:^'4^<^ 






The Field Hockey Team 





f i 


—...'* 


^ 


— — 


#-. ^.Mj/\^r v ^*i -. -■• 






The Field Hockey Team — Left to Right; First 
Row-Patty Moll, Laurie Kamann, Glenda Shetter, 
Bryna Vandergrift, Tracy Trutt, Bonni Shartle, 
Jackie Deshong, Sherry Basehore; Second 
Row-Jennifer Deardortf, Kristen Brandt, Diane 
Churan, Sandy Aumiller, Lisa Gary, Helen Filip- 
pone, Barbara Lowie, Amy Jo Kresen; Third 
Row-Coach Jodi Foster, Mariann Lamoreux, Amy 
Hannah, Denni Heckler, Maria Wheeler, Rochelle 
Zimmerman, Susan Partilla, Jill Hassler, Coach 
Kathy Tierney. 



i2 



83 



L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 




Women's Cross Country Team — Left to 
Right: Laurie Mutz, Kristie Painter, Sue Yingst, 
Laura Berzkalns, Joann Giannettino, Lissa 
Jennings, Teresa Kruger, Coach Kent Reed. 




Record 






Women's Cross Country 
4-2 






LVC 15 
LVC 21 
LVC 24 


Muhlenberg 

Lycoming 

Elizabethtown 


50 
34 
31 




LVC 42 
LVC 43 


Albright 
Dickinson 


20 
19 




LVC 19 


Western Maryland 


39 




< 



,^^^^-^^£:.. 



84 



The Cross Country Teams 





!3 




Men 


Record 

's Cross Country 
6-3 




The Men's Cross Country Team-Left to Right: 
Kneeling-John Hibshman, Ed Smith; 
Standing-Dan Tredinnick, John Galvin, Chris 
Fretz, Dave Campbell, John Malloy, Renato 
Biribin, Coach Kent Reed. 


W! 


LVC 
LVC 


15 
21 


Muhlenberg 
Alvernia 


50 

37 




lil 


LVC 
LVC 


20 
25 


Lycoming 
Elizabethtown 


35 
30 




■B 1 


LVC 


48 


F&M 


15 




P? 


LVC 
LVC 


37 
31 


Albright 
Dickinson 


20 

27 




B^ 


LVC 


15 


Washington 


46 




^S^^^^* 


LVC 


18 


Western Maryland 


39 





85 




eading with Style at LV.C. 





Record 



0-16 



PSU-Hazelton 


2 


LVC 


1 


Lancaster 








Bible College 


2 


LVC 





Susquehanna 


7 


LVC 





Washington 


3 


LVC 


1 


King's 


3 


LVC 


1 


Western Maryland 5 


LVC 





Dickinson 


7 


LVC 


1 


Allentown 


2 


LVC 





Gettysburg 


6 


LVC 





Ursinus 


6 


LVC 





York 


7 


LVC 





F&M 


9 


LVC 





Widener 


3 


LVC 





Juniata 


5 


LVC 


1 


Muhlenberg 


7 


LVC 





Moravian 


11 


LVC 





(Left): Star Andy Potte 


kicks while Ben Dear- 


dorff readies to assist. 


(Left Bottom): Jennifer 


Deardorff offers words of encouragement and 


a bandage to Andy F 


='otter. (Below): 


Eyako 


Wurapa gets ready to 


score for LVC. 


Below 


Far Right): Coaches Martin and 


Behney 


seem 


concerned about Tim Stutzman' 


s arm pain. 



;>"' .*^^<!S: 



^•«> *r . S-fP"-- i*.i^']wk f.: 




86 



The Soccer Team 




"«^37=' 




The Soccer Team — Left to Right: First 
Row-Ben Dearorff, Jim Sekella, Eric 
Rabenhold, Ben Smith, Eyako Wurapa; 
Second Row-Bryan Maun. Joel Kline, 
Cameron Miller, Kevin Dempsey, Ed 
WIrth, Charles RusconI; Third Row-Rob 
GangemI, Tim Stutzman, Steve Bobar, 
Andy Potter, Don Wyand, Carl Mohler, 
Ralph Vordemberger, Coach Scott 
Martin. 



87 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Record 






Men's Basketball 












8-16 










LVC 


OPP 








Alvernia 


68 


70 


Haverford 


75 


64 


Messiah 


83 


77 


Gettysburg 


82 


85 


Muhlenberg 


59 


89 


F&M 


72 


76 


Dickinson 


69 


76 


Moravian 


78 


93 


Western MD 


90 


91 


Western MD 


73 


70 


Moravian 


105 


79 


Dickinson 


78 


84 


Bucknell 


62 


105 


Elizabethtown 


75 


92 


Dickinson (T) 


59 


103 


Muhlenberg 


62 


70 


Messiah (T) 


95 


74 


Albright 


84 


74 


Allentown 


76 


74 


Susquehanna 


78 


81 


Johns Hopkins 101 


94 


Gettysburg 


53 


97 


Gallaudet 


82 


89 


F&M 


80 


87 




(T) denotes tournament 







'-r^ 








88 



The Men's Basketball Team 




(Right) West Soto(IO) 

(Left) Len Bolinsky(32) 

(Below) Gary Jurosky(14), Ken 

Latorre(35), Glenn Tener(51 

Don Fnday(22) 

(Below left) Lou Sorrentino, "Hot 

Dog " Frank. Dr. Chris Wornas, 

Dr. Peterson 

(Below right) Sean Hunter(42) 




The Men's Basketball Team — Left to 
Right: First Row — Matt O'Beirne, 
Daryl Hess, Ken Latorre, Don Friday, 
Wally Leader, Don Hostetler, Wes Soto, 
Scott Barlup, Gary Jurosky, Jerry 
Hocker, Bob Kruskie, Lew Cook; Sec- 
ond Row — Coach Gordon Foster, Bill 
Kline, Gary Nagg, Ron Fevola, Glenn 
Tener, Chris Bornstadt, Len Bolinsky, 
Scott Sturgess, Sean Hunter, Scott 
Richardson, Willard Perkins, Coach 
Lou Sorrentino. 



89 



L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Record 





^ 



■"'t.. * 




;:>• 



Women's Basketball 12-13 




LVO 


OPP 


Haverford 


68 


48 


F&M 


47 


62 


Frostburg 


58 


64 


Montclair 


44 


65 


Dickinson 


69 


58 


Eastern 


71 


81 


Western MD 


74 


64 


Wilkes (T) 


73 


60 


Western MD (T) 


49 


52 


Allentown 


44 


77 


Lincoln 


65 


60 


Gallaudet 


81 


62 


Johns Hopkins 


71 


64 


Delware Valley 


65 


63 


York 


74 


42 


Johns Hopkins 


93 


46 


Messiah 


65 


77 


F&M 


69 


83 


Gettysburg 


68 


69 


Susquehanna 


62 


86 


Moravian 


56 


86 


Dickinson 


58 


72 


Western MD 


70 


89 


Gettysburg 


74 


64 


Albright 


66 


48 


(T) denotes tournament 






90 



Women's Basketball Team 




The Women's Basketball Team — 
Left to Right: Kneeling — Steph 
Smith, Penny Hamilton; Standing — 
Sue Erickson, Tracy Trutt, Theresa 
Leach, Jackie DeShong, Lisa Biehl, 
Ann Cessna, Sue Kazinski, Holly 
Carey, Cindy Watson, Mariann 
Lamoreux, Coach Jodi Foster. 



91 



L leading with Style at L.V.C. 

Record 




Wrestling 






5-10 








LVC 


OPP 


Kings 


20 


30 


Elizabethtown 


20 


38 


Widener 


•24 


24 


Johns Hopl<ins 


30 


22 


Messiah 


23 


30 


Kings 


18 


33 


Swarthmore 


44 


9 


Muhlenberg 


23 


20 


Western MD 


37 


8 


Ursinus 


49 


3 


Gettysburg 


24 


21 


Haverford 


29 


24 


Albright 


39 


16 


Bible Baptist 


30 


24 


Lycoming 





52 


'denotes win in MAC tiebreaker 



92 



The Wrestling Team 




The Wrestling Team — Left to 
Right: Kneeling — Pat Eckman, 
Ben Deardorff, Kerry Meyer, 
Kevin Downs; Standing — Bonni 
Shartle, Dave Stone, Tim Moyer, 
Eric Felbeck, Jeff Gruber, Doug 
Walter, Glenn Kaiser, Coach 
Gerald Petrofes. 



93 



L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Record 




.«!ii^ 




LVC 




10 


Hobart 


9 


P.S. Behrend 


9 


Milwaukee School of 


3 


Hobart 


13 


Roch. Inst, of Tech. 


4 


LORAS 


6 


P.S. Behrend 


1 


Wayne State 


5 


Milwaukee School of 


9 


York (1 St) 


5 


York (2nd) 


19 


Swarthnfiore 


5 


Alvernia(lst) 


6 


Alvernia (2nd) 


9 


Messiah 


4 


Gettysburg (1 St) 


2 


Gettysburg (2nd) 


2 


Millersville 


3 


Muhlenberg (1st) 





Muhlenberg (2nd) 


5 


F&M(1st) 


3 


F&M(2nd) 


7 


Ursinus 


10 


Elizabethtown 


4 


Western MD (1st) 


5 


Western MD (2nd) 


7 


Juniata (1st) 


6 


Juniata (2nd) 


3 


Moravian (1st) 



6 


Moravian (2nd) 
Albright 



Opponent 

4 

5 

England 2 

11 

7 



8 

10 

England 3 

1 
5 
7 
9 
3 
1 
6 
3 
5 
5 
17 
5 
6 
9 
9 
7 
3 
5 
7 
3 
7 



The Baseball Team 




The Baseball Team — Left to Right: Kneeling — Andy Bender, Steve Murray.Tom Donley, Mike Cupto, Terry Yeagley, Bill Woland. Dave Todd, Mark 
Mead, Greg Hessinger; Standing — Chris Smith, Ken Wilson, Bob Hasson, Lance Shaffer, Gary Zimmerman, Joe Black, Kris Laise, Tom Klukososki, 
Daryl Hess, Coach Ed Spittle, 











^ 



kmii. 



"■^ci^i^'. 



f'Acr-. .V -,V. 




L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Record 



LVC 




Opponent 


12 


Washington (1st) 


2 


22 


Washington (2nd) 


16 


7 


Susquehanna (1st) 


4 


11 


Susquehanna (2nd) 


6 


2 


Messiah 


8 


1 


Allentown (1 st) 


5 





Allentown (2nd) 


8 


3 


Elizabethtown 


10 


4 


F&M(1st) 


5 


5 


F & M (2nd) 


10 


1 


York 


4 


3 


Gettysburg (1st) 





3 


Gettysburg (2nd) 


7 


8 


Dickinson (1st) 


9 


16 


Dickinson (2nd) 


15 


3 


Juniata (1st) 


10 


7 


Juniata (2nd) 


6 


4 


Moravian (1st) 


10 


19 


Alvernia 


2 


16 


Western MD (1st) 


15 


5 
7 


Western MD (2nd) 









LlJife aC"^ 






The Softball Team 




Softball Team — Left to Right; Kneeling — Patty Moll, Sandy Aumlller, Tracy Trutt, Stephanie Smith, Mariann Lamoreux, Lisa Gary, Diane Churan; Stan- 
ding — Ann Cessna, Sue KazlnskI, Sharon Faust, Michelle Sullivan, Barbara Lowie, Penny Hamilton, Glenda Shetter, Coach Kathy Tierney. 



,.#. 





97 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 




Record 





Men's Track 




LVC 




Opponent 


71 


Dickinson 


73 


39 


Ursinus 


1031/2 


39 


Western MD 


47 1/2 


Muhlenberg 


46 


471/2 


Swarthmore 


86 


67 


York 


58 


67 


Juniata 


55 


67 


Elizabethtown 


5 



Men's Track Team — Left to Right: John Hibshman, Ed Slagle, Ed Smith, John Galvin, Rob Crow!, 
Chuck Burkhart, John Moransky, Renato Biribin, Jim Sekella. 




Track Teams 



Record 





Women's Track 




LVC 




Opponent 


52 


Dickinson 


82 


93 


Elizabethtown 


4 


93 


Western MD 


53 


84 


Muhlenberg 


31 


52 


Moravian 


81 


52 


Juniata 


30 


52 


Elizabethtown 


4 




Women's Track Team — Left to Right: Kneeling — Sue Yinqst, Cindy Sladek, ; Standing — Jill 
Hassler, Maria Fenty, Lisa Kaczorowski, Joann Giannettino, Michele Grube, Daphne Ferster, Helen 
Filippone, Stephanie Butter, Laura Judd, Laurie Mutz. 




L 



eading with Style at LV.C. 



The Golf Team 
— Left to Right: 
Seated — Chris 
Arnold, Todd 
Metzler, Glenn 
Kaiser, Jeff 
Savoca; Stand- 
ing — Herb 
Burns, Andy 
Potter, Coach 
Jerry Petrofes, 
Chris Patten, 
Don Wyand. 





Record 



LVC 




Opponent 


456 


Dickinson 


408 


465 


Ursinus 


436 


465 


Johns Hopkins 


455 


489 


F&M 


419 


489 


Messiah 


519 


436 


Susquehanna 


430 


436 


Muhlenberg 


450 


436 


Swarthmore 


428 


458 


Gettysburg 


427 


458 


Moravian 


432 


435 


Widener 


418 


435 


Delaware Valley 


459 



• ^ \ I'' ■ . " -' 



100 




-The Golf Team-The Cheerleaders 











Mi 


1 


|--fi;a< 


^^^■^^H 


^^^^^^^^ .1^^^ 


s^^^B^^^B 


^B bL'^'Ji 


" v^ 


N 


"' 1 


s 


H 


^^^^^^SUB^'^ ' '^^^^^^^F 


Kw ^^^H 




& 


Pi 


^ 


w 


^( 




«r^ ^ 


^^H 


W 


^ 


vic ^ 


^L 


«^H 


^^^H" '-rf/)'^^H 


^ 


LVf 




i 


i 


\ 


1 



Cheerleaders — Left to Right: Kneeling — 
Daphne Ferster, Erin Eshleman, Mariann 
Cackovic(Capt.), Doreen Simmons, 
Camille DeClementi; Standing — Andrea 
Tindley, Kim Hunter, Roberta Arbogast, 
Sue Bolinsky. 




0^ ccuUtt^ aUtA' 
Sttfee 



p 



eople 




The sense of community brings each class as 
well as the entire campus together at many 
events such as at this football game. 



102 







103 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Jame Arnold 

Biology 
Lebanon, PA 

Tina Bakowski 

Music 
Trappe.PA 

Andrew Bender 

Computer Information Systems 
Annville. PA 



Laurie Bender 

Music Education 
Gettysburg, PA 

Stan Benkovic 

Bioctiemistry 
Harrisburg, PA 

Krista Bensinger 

English 
Port Carbon, PA 



Kevin Biddle 

Elementary Education 
Salem, NJ 

John Bishop 

English 
Glen Rock, NJ 

Christine Boles 

Psycholgy 
East Hanover, NJ 




104 



The Class of 1 987 




Cheryl Bollinger 

Biology 
Lansdowne.PA 

Glen Bootay 

Management 
Mechanicsburg, PA 

Richard Bradley 

Management 
East Hanover, NJ 



Kathy Brandt 

Biology 
Palmyra, PA 

Andrew Brode 

Management 
Mechanicsburg, PA 

Kathleen Brown 

Elementary Education 
Ml. Holly, NJ 



William Bruaw 

Psychology 
York, PA 

Stephanie Butter 

Biology 
East Lansdowne, PA 

Mariann Cackovic 

Social Science 
Harrlsburg, PA 



105 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Michael Cackovic 

Political Science 
Harrisburg, PA 

David Campbell 

Mathematics 
Kennett Square, PA 

David Cass 

Computer Information Systems 
Chadds Ford, PA 



Laurie Cawood 

International Business 
Cheshire, CT 

AnnCessria 

Psychology 
Lykens, PA 

Kristi Cheney 

Music Education 
South Seaville, NJ 



Clay Craighead 

History 
Newtown, PA 

Sharon Crooks 

Music Education 
EllicottCity, MD 

Sharon DeBoer 

Biochemistry 
Cheshire, CT 




106 



The Class of 1 987 




Maria DeMario 

Biology 
Stowe, PA 

Amy Diehl 

Music Education 
Shippensburg, PA 

Daria Dixon 

Music 
Lititz, PA 



Anne Eberty 

Accounting 
Lebanon, PA 

Nicole Emrich 

Political Science 
Annville, PA 

Gilbert Eng 

Computer Information Systems 
Pompton Lakes, NJ 



Lorraine Englert 

English 
Greeley, PA 

Lisa Fazzoiari 

Biology 
Hershey, PA 

Barbara Feaster 

Psychology 
Williamstown, PA 



107 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



David Filbert 

Political Science 
Corning, NY 

Megan Foltz 

Management 
Lebanon, PA 

Deborah Fortna 

Music Education 
Johnstown, PA 



Lisa Gentile 

Music Education 
Philadelphia, PA 

Donna Qirod 

English 
Florham Park, NJ 

Kristen Good 

Social Service 
Lebanon, PA 



George Gray, III 

Management 
Narberth, PA 

Jeanne Hagstrom 

Management 
Bridgewater, CT 

Penny Hamilton 

Management 
Millersburg, PA 




108 



The Class of 1 987 




Ronald Hartzell 

Economics 
Allentown, PA 

Patricia Hasklns 

Elementary Education 
Sayre, PA 

Robert Hasson 

Accounting 
Atlantic City, NJ 



Michael IHaucIc 

Computer Science 
Hummelstown, PA 

Denise Heclcler 

Music Education 
Perkasie, PA 

Theodore Hermanson 

Mathematics 
Palmyra, PA 



Gregory Hessinger 

Political Science 
Whitehall, PA 

John Hibshman 

Management 
Annville, PA 

Ursula Hoey 

Biology 
North Wales, PA 



109 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Ross Hoffman 

Biochemistry 
Trappe, PA 

Kathleen Hogan 

Scxiiology 
Warren, NJ 

Kim Hunter 

Biochemistry 
Shippensburg, PA 



Mark lannacone 

Chemistry 
Sparta, NJ 

Joanne Janeski 

Management 
Randolph, NJ 

Christopher Janney 

Music Education 
Moorestown, NJ 



Jami Jennings 

Music Education 
Hagerstown, MD 

Jo Jeweler 

English 
Edgewater, MD 

Elizat>eth Justin 

English 
East Brunswick, NJ 




110 



The Class of 1 987 




Kathy Kaiss 

Elementary Education 
Baltimore, MD 

Laurie Kamann 

Sociology 
Morrisville, PA 

M. Anthony Kapolka 

Chemistry 
Lansdowne, PA 



Karen Karapandza 

Actuarial Science 
Harrisburg, PA 

Kevin Scott Kirit 

English 
Oley, PA 

Kathy Kleponis 

Elementary Education 
Hatboro, PA 



Patricia KloU 

Sacred Music 
Carlisle, PA 

Elizabeth Kost 

Elementary Education 
Camp Hill, PA 

HeriMrt Kriegh 

Accounting 
Grantville, PA 



111 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Gary Kunkel 

Computer Science 
Flanders, NJ 

Nick Lacovara 

Political Science 
Annvllle, PA 

Walter Leader 

Management 
Trevorton, PA 



Jeffrey Lesher 

Mathematics 
Lebanon, PA 

Eve LJndemuth 

French 
Anchorage, AK 

Rhea Lippe 

Allied Health Sciences 
Annville, PA 



Keitfi Littlewood 

Religion 
Succasunna, NJ 

Karen Mackrides 

International Business 
Harrisburg, PA 

Betsy Martin 

History 
Shamokin, PA 




112 



Class of 1987 




Susan Maruska 

English 
Gallitzin, PA 

William Matthews 

Social Service 
Langhorne, PA 

Carolyn Mealey 

Accounting 
MInersville, PA 



Laura Mehlman 

Biology 
Schuykill Haven, PA 

David Miller 

Actuarial Science 
Doylestov^n, PA 

Charlene Moffett 

History 
Beach Haven, NJ 



Sandra Mohler 

Psychology 
Reading, PA 

Melissa Moyer 

Biology 
Bethel, PA 

Susan Olinger 

Actuarial Science 
Wernersville, PA 



113 




eading with Style at LV.C 



Laura Pence 

Chemistry 
West Oneonta, NY 

Joseph Pennington 

Psychology 
Wilmington, DE 

Donna Perkins 

Biology 
Lykens, PA 



Ingrid Peterson 

Elementary Education 
Annville, PA 

Lynlee Reed 

Music Education 
Manheim, PA 

Michael Reihart 

Biology 
Yorl<, PA 



James Reilly 

Elementary Education 
Oxford, PA 

Ralph Ristenbatt, III 

Biochemistry 
Lebanon, PA 

Janice Roach 

Actuarial Science 
Thomasville, PA 




114 



Class of 1 987 




Frank Scott Rocco 

Actuarial Science 
Lancaster, PA 

Robert Rogers 

Management 
Annville, PA 

Jennifer Ross 

Management 
Annap>olis, MD 



Melanie Russell 

Psychology 
Hackettstown, NJ 

Marguerite Salam 

Biology 
Hazleton, PA 

Brian Salldin 

Accounting 
Lancaster, PA 



Clay Sattazahn 

Music Education 
Cleona, PA 

Laurie Sava 

Sacred Music 
New Hyde Park, NY 

Barbara Sbraccia 

Management 
Folsom, PA 



I \l 



115 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Bryan Scollick 

Music Education 
Reading, PA 

Mary Beth Seasholtz 

Cfiemistry 
Red Hill, PA 

Anne Semanchick 

Biology 
Pottsville, PA 



Eric Shafer 

Sacred Music 
New Cumberland, PA 

Bonnie Shermer 

Music Education 
Red Hill, PA 

John Shutter 

Psychology 
Lebanon, PA 



Melody Siegrist 

Accounting 
Palmyra, PA 

Ed Slagle 

Management 
Hummelstown, PA 

Christopher Smith 

Management 
Lebanon, PA 




116 



Class of 1 987 




Cynthia Smith 

Music Education 
Westminster, MD 

Stephanie Smith 

Management 
Lebanon, PA 

Margaret Springer 

International Business 
Clarksburg, MD 



Michael Stachow 

Philosophy 
Annville, PA 

Annette Sthare 

General Studies 
Annville, PA 

Cheryl Strong 

Psychology 
Pennsville, NJ 



Carol Thompson 

Music Education 
Forest Hill, MD 

Andrea Tindley 

Psychology 
Fruitland, MD 

Nicholas Vlaisavljevic 

Biology 
Hillside, NJ 



117 



L 



eading with Style at LV.C 



Farrah Walker 

International Business 
Farmington, Ml 

Susan Walter 

Accounting 
East Hanover, NJ 

Patricia Weaver 

Political Science 
Annvllle, PA 



Christine Webster 

Management 
Pequannock, NJ 

LeRoy Whitehead 

Music Education 
Oakridge, NJ 

Drew Williams 

English 
New Providence, PA 



Steve Witmer 

Religion 
Gardenville, PA 

Scott Ziet>er 

Computer Science 
Red Lion, PA 

Phillip Wyclcoff 

Computer Science 
Hopewell, NJ 




118 



Associate Degree Students 



Class of 1 987 




Terri Grant 

General Studies 
McGaheysville, VA 

Anna Nissley 

General Students 
Harrisburg, PA 

Frank Piper 

Hotel Administration 
Annville.PA 



Eric Schoen 

General Studies 
Morristown.NJ 

Debra Segal 

Allied Health Sciences 
Downington, PA 

Elena Sicignano 

Allied Health Sciences 
Durham, CT 



Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges 



Tina Bakowski 
Krista Bensinger 
Kevin Biddle 
David Campbell 
Maria DeMario 
Lorraine Englert 
Barbara Feaster 
Gregory Hessinger 
Ursula Hoey 
Ross Hoffman, Jr. 
Karen Karapandza 
Kathy Kleponis 
Jeffrey Lesher 



Betsy Martin 
David Miller 
Susan Olinger 
Laura Pence 
Joseph Pennington 
Michael Reihart 
Scott Rocco 
Marguerite Salam 
Mary Beth Seasholtz 
Cynthia Smith 
Nicholas Vlaisavljevic 
Drew/ Williams 
Steve Witmer 



119 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



May 10, 1987 




120 



118th Annual Commencement 




Above: Mr. 
Townsend 



Richard Bell inducted into Rigor Society. Below; Dr. Mark Above: Grace Murray Hopper, Ph.D., Rear Admiral U S N (Ret ) Diaital EauiD- 
receives Distinguished Teaching Av^ard. ment Corp., Commencement Speaker, below: Dr. Donald Byrne receives 

Distinguished Teaching Award. 



^ 



tx 






eading with Style at L.V.C 





118th Annual Commencement 




L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 




124 



Candid Camera 




125 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 







126 



The Underclassmen 



-m^ 



?-r™-.5^Sj| 





(Above): Chris Wynkop clowns around; (Left): 
Matt Guenther works on set construction for 
'Murder on tfie Nile. " 



127 



L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 




Terri Kruger is involved in a cam 
pus activity. 



Debbie Achenbach 
Marc Allen 
Gretchen Allison 
David Andrews 
Rob Andrew 
Matthew Andris 
Roberta Arbogast 
Christopher Arnold 
Kelly Artz 
Sandy Aumiller 
Laura Baird 
Scott Barlup 
Sharon Barr 
Sherry Basehore 
Lisa Bauermann 
Janice Bechtel 
Deanna Bennett 
Deirdre Benney 
Lisa Biehl 



128 



The Underclassmen 



Renato Biribin 
Neil Biser 
Rich Bittinger 
Sharon Boeshore 
Wendy Bord 
Sue Bolinsl<y 
Tina Bowers 
Kimberii Bregler 
John Brenner 
Paula Boyd 
Brad Boyer 
Annette Boyles 
Kristen Brandt 
Mary Brannon 
Kerrie Brennan 
Stacey Brundin 
Lore-Lee Bruwelheide 
Mark Buckwalter 
Koshi Buiko 



A pie in the face for Melanie Bab- 
cock and Barb Lowie. 




129 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Gamma Sigma Sigma Pledge — 
Kathy Supples 



Kimberly Burd 
Cynthia Burns 
David Bush 
Stephen Butz 
Diane Capece 
D. Scott Carey 
Holly Carey 
James Carroll 
Dina Carter 
Scott Carter 
Rebecca Chamberlain 
Christine Chittick 
Diane Churan 
Pamela Clarke 
Laura Clugston 
Tina Clymer 
Pam Collins 




130 



The Underclassmen 




Cold weather cannot keep the 
fans away. 



Sonja Compton 
John Copenhaver 
Kirk Cramer 
Rob Crowl 
James Czarnecki 
Donna Dager 
Angle Davis 
Ben Deardorff 
Camllle DeClementI 
Christine Dellinger 
Heidi Derhammer 
Jackie Deshong 
James DeutI 
Lori LDeWald 
Dawn DIdden 
Bill Dietz 
James Dillman 



131 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Kim Daubert 
Kevin Downs 
Michael Dryden 
Sue Dunkle 
Michele Durkin 
Lora Enck 
Brian Engle 
Erica Eyer 




Marliese Miller and Beth Trout 
on their way to classes. 



Maria-Elena Falato 
Maria Fenty 
Daphne Ferster 
Deborah Fike 
Helen Filippone 
Christopher Fretz 
Melanie Fleek 
Sharon Faust 
Donald Friday 
Doreen Fulkrod 
Diane Fuss 
John Galvin 
Rebecca Caspar 



i ■, f«Si.*SiaK'^KiJ-^Hs^>Jvi^^^^ 



132 



The Underclassmen 



Joann Giannetino 
Mary Giannini 
Deborah Gill 
Shawn Gingrich 
Jill Glassman 
David Godleski 
Allison Gow 
Lynn Graver 




Barb Feaster and Terry Martin 
take a break in the College 
Center. 



Phil Greco 
Kelly Green 
Margaret Green 
Pamela Green 
Tamara Groff 
Michelle Grube 
Jeff Gruber 
MattGuenther 
Erica Habel 
Georgia Haines 
Christian Hamann 
Douglas Hamm 
Jill Hassler 



133 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Melissa Haunton 
Sylvia Hay 
Eric Heck 
Liana Hendrix 
Patrick Hepner 
Christopher Herbster 
R. Jason Herr 
Rory Hertzog 
Jean-Marc Hese 
Daryl Hess 
Tracy Heverling 
Elaine Hibbs 
Michael Hintenach 
Mark Hoffsommer 
Sam Huber 



Modern art enhances the beauty 
of the campus. 




134 



The Underclassmen 




Natasha Huffman 
Jodee Huratiak 
Ginger Hutton 
Suzanne Jefferies 
Kathy Johnson 
Pamela Johnson 
Karen Jones 
Laura Judd 
Susan Kazlnski 
Anne Kelly 
Joan Kerr 
Jill Klingman 
Janelle Klunk 
Barry Koklefsky 
Kathy Kovatch 



Joe Black contemplates his day. 



135 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 




APO pledge Wayne Nichols 






guards his brick. 






Drue Koons 


g?' 


^ 


Kristlne Kropp 


\T 


Michelle Kunz 




Charles KurchinskI 




\ 


Cheryl Lampart 


\ 


Glen Landrum 






Karen Lawrence 






Theresa Leach 






MItzy Linkous 






Christopher Lonle 




RpT^^ 


Jennifer Lord 




Chris Lubold 




1>* 


Chris Lucci 




»"^ 1 


Brian Luckenbill 




K. 


Kim Luthy 




pt^ * 


Robin Maccrindle 


^Pv-;; 




Stefani Magazine 






Jack Malloy 






Theresa Martin 







136 



The Underclassmen 



Bryan Maun 
Leslie Mario 
Faith Massey 
Lisa Mazei 
Chris Maziarz 
Mike McGranghan 
Todd Metzler 
Stacie Micheel 
Bob Mikus 
Laura Miller 
Melissa Miller 
Christina Minotto 
Lois Moll 
Patty Moll 
Tracy Montgomery 
Jill Morrett 
Kevin Morris 
Catherine Moyer 
Timm Moyer 




137 




eading with Style at L.V.C 



Dave Campbell checks his table 
reservations. 



Steven Murray 
Carolyn Murren 
David Myers 
Jennifer Nauman 
Lydia Neff 
Dwayne Nichols 
Susan Noel 
Wendy Noll 
Daniel Nudo 
Douglas Nyce 
Asa Olafsson 
Buddy Oliver 
BethONeill 
Jeff Osborne 
Kristie Painter 
Paul Paulson 




138 



The Underclassmen 







Pam Clarke attempts 
photography as Karen Rauen- 
zahn steps in. 



Wendy Pearre 
Lori Perry 
Mark Phillips 
Travis Pickering 
David Plummer 
John Plummer 
Patti Pontari 
Linda Powell 
Michael Pullman 
Connie Pyle 
Debbi Rauanheimo 
Karen Rauenzahn 
Rob Redman 
Lori Reed 
Michele Reichert 
Lou Anne Reifsnider 
David Reihart 



139 



L 



eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Karen Reilly 
Scott Richardson 
Christine Richmond 
Peggy RIeman 
Jay Rinehart 
Brad Rinehimer 
Chris Risinger 
Brian Robinson 




Kevin Thomas and Dina Carter 
study psychology. 



MaryAnne Rohrbaugh 
Jill Ross 

Elizabeth Rosser 
Charles Rusconi 
Lisa Ru'ssoniello 
Sheree Rybak 
Nadine Saada 
Regina Santus 
Jeff Savoca 
Chad Saylor 
Letitia Saylor 
Pamela Schaadt 
David Schell 



140 



The Underclassmen 



Kathy Scheidegger 
Amy Schmid 
Steven Schrack 
Renee Schuchart 
Urs Schwabe 
Chris Schwartz 
Susan Scott 
Sherry Scovell 




Chris Strohl and Dave Myers — 
Plant shopping. 



David Sekula 
Olga Semanchick 
Dawn Shantz 
Lori Shenk 
Robert Sherman 
Glenda Shetter 
Karen Shifflet 
Bonni Shartle 
Doreen Simmons 
Delia Sitaras 
Michele Slaughter 
Benjamin Smith 
Brian Smith 



141 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 



Ed Smith 
Paul Smith 
William Snelling 
Rachel Snyder 
Brad Spitler 
Michael Stockman 
Peter Stegman 
Cheryl Stotzfus 
Lori Stortz 
Chris Strohl 
Daryl Stump 
Scott Sturgess 
Michelle Sullivan 
Kathy Supplee 
Suzanne Taylor 
Donna Teator 
Mechelle Thomas 



A Homecoming Parade Float 




142 



The Underclassmen 




Kirsten Thompson 
Ann Thumma 
David Todd 
Susan Toland 
Daniel Tredinnick 
Brent Trostle 
Kris Troup 
Roselyne Trubilla 
Todd Truntz 
Tracy Trutt 
Stephen Trapnell 
Edwina Travers 
Beth Trout 
Richard Umla 
Beatrice Vagyoczky 
Jane Vail 
Bryna Vandergrift 



Anne Wolf and Monica Lomax 
show their school spirit. 



143 




eading with Style at L.V.C. 




Lynda Van Sant 
Matthew Vera 
James Walak 
Douglas Walter 
Eleanor Waters 
Cynthia Watson 
Christine Weber 
Kimberly Weigle 
Rebecca Werner 
Candace Wheedleton 
Cathie Wheeler 
Maria Wheeler 
Stefanie Wilds 
Mary Catherine Wilson 
Edward Wirth 
David Wilson 
William Woland 
Anne Wolfe 
Jeff Wolfanger 
Scott Wolfe 
William Woodward 
Bill Wright 
Pamela Wyman 
Christine Wynkop 
Rochelle Zimmerman 
Terry Yeagley 



144 



Through these Doors Pass 
the Greatest People in the World 




145 



Sttf£e 



G 



roups 



IITVI 



""•^^r 



146 




CONCERT CHOIR: Row one: Julie Matthews, Kristi Cheney, Anne Wolf, Laurie Sava, Karen Good, LouAnne Reifsnider, Patricia Klotz, Rochelle Zimmer- 
man, Rebecca Werner, Deborah Rauanheimo, Melissa Linkous, Sharon Nagyiski, Monica Hobbs, Angela Krause; Row two: Lynlee Reed, Maria 
DeMario, Thnda Garner, Liana Hendrix, Kathleen Marshall Ryan, Kathleen Ryan, Lisa Russoniello, Bonnie Shermer, Lisa Gentile, Laura Pence, Linda 
Powell, Wendy Noll, Jennifer Nauman; Row three: Bryan Scollick, David Andrews, Brian Robinson, Kirk Cremer, Charles Kurchinski, Kevin Thomas, 
Richard Umla, Robert Schalkoff, Daniel Nudo, LeRoy Whitehead, Allan Junggest; Row four: M, Brent Trostle, Brian Luckenbill, Joseph Pennington, 
Daniel Schultz, Walter Sheets, Eric Shafer, Kevin Biddle, William Snelling 



147 



L eading with Style 



Student Council 



Row one: Debbi Rauanheimo, 
Kirsten Thompson, Toni Salam, 
Betsy Martin, Bryna Vandergrift; 
Row two: Douglas Nyce, LeaRae 
Lewis, Missy Hoey, Steve Witmer, 
President; Row three: Drew 
Williams, Frederick Neiswender, 
Chad Saylor 




Student Judicial Board 



Row one: Jeffrey Lesher, Chair- 
man; R. Jason Herr, Karen 
Lawrence, Laura Berzkalns, Erin 
Eshleman, Theresa Leach; Row 
two: Glenda Shetter, Cheryl 
Stoltzfus, Debra Spancake, Jill 
Hassler 




148 



Underground Steering Committee 




Row one: Dawna Bidden, Brian 
Salldin; Row two: Jennifer Lord, 
Karen Jones, Jeane Weidner, 
President; Susan Walter, Douglas 
Nyce 



Class of 1 987 Officers 




Jim Reilly, vice-president; Barb 
Feaster, secretary; Missy Hoey, 
treasurer; Kathy Kleponis, 
president 



»Cjft 



Class of 1 990 Officers 




Row one: Ed Smith, vice- 
president; Renato Biribin, presi- 
dent; Row two: John Galvin, 
treasurer; Chris Fretz, secretary 



149 



L eading with Style 



Quittapahilla 



Row one: Kris Kropp, Terri Grant; 
Row two: Lori Stortz, Michele 
Durkin; Row three: Drew Williams, 
Steve Trapnell; Row four: Brian 
Luckenbill, finance and promo- 
tions manager 




The Quad 



Row one: Mark Carey, Lorraine 
Englert, Managing Editor; Scott 
Kirk, Tina Weber; Row two: Mike 
McGranaghan, Steve Trapnell, 
Rob Andrew, Dwayne Nichols, 
Melissa Huffman 




150 



Greenblotter 




Row one: Jodie Jewler, Donna 
Girod, Edwina Traver, chairman; 
Delia Sitaras; Row two: Maria 
Fenty, Becl<y Werner, Joe 
Bueliier, Patti Pontari 



Music Educators National Conference 




Row one: Lynlee Reed, Cynthia 
Snnith, Robert Schalkoff, Liana 
Hendrix, Monica Hobbs, Linda 
Powell, Sharon Crooks, Heidi 
Derhammer, Dina Carter; Row 
two: Clay Sattazahn, president; 
Lori Reed, LouAnne Reifsnider, 
Denise Heckler, Rochelle Zimmer- 
man, Rebecca Chamberlain, 
Laura Clugston, Kim Daubert, 
Carol Thompson; Row three: Lisa 
Russoniello, Sharon Barr, Karen 
Good, Amy Evans, Deborah Zurat, 
Laurie Cawood; Row four: 
Deborah Fortna, Kathleen Ryan, 
Kevin Thomas, Richard Umla, 
Bonnie Shermer, Paul Paulson, 
David Andrews 



151 



L eading with Style 



Accounting Club 



Row one: JoDee Huratiak, Megan 
Foltz, Renee Schuchart; Row two: 
Lynette Benedick, Traci Maxwell, 
Brenda Wakefield, Joan Kerr, 
Kathy Johnson, Michele Slaughter 




Biology Club 



Row one: Joan Hevel, Kristi 
Cheney, Lynne Smith; Row two: 
Sheree Rybak, Tina Clymer, Angle 
Davis, Marjy Schubauer, Sam 
Huber 




152 



Business Club 




Row one: George Stockburger, 
vice-president; Kim Weisser, 
treasurer; Chris Webster, presi- 
dent; Bobbie Arbogast, secretary; 
Row two: Gary Nagg, Ms. Ander- 
son, advisor; Jill Ross, Drue 
Koons, Doreen Simmons, Allison 
Gow, Dr. Clark, advisor; Kim Luthy 



Chemistry Club 




Row one: R. Jason Herr, M. An- 
thony Kapolka, Dr. Owen Moe, ad- 
visor; Tami Marrone; Row two: 
Lissa Jennings, Toby O'Neil, Dave 
Myers, Chris Dellinger, Neil Biser, 
Sue Kazinski, James Warren, 
Sharon DeBoer, president; Row 
three: Mark lannacone, Kim 
Hunter, Christian Hamann, 
Pamela Wyman, Dave Hawk, Joan 
Hevel, Bill Adams, Laura Pence, 
Stan Benkovic, Duy Nguyen 



153 



L eading with Style 



College Republicans 



Row one: Diane Fuss, secretary; 
David Filbert, vice-chairman; 
Steve Witmer, chairman; Scott 
Carter, treasurer; Jeanne 
Hagstrom, state regional director; 
Row two: Carolyn Murren, Todd 
Metzler, Chris Strohl, Dave 
Godleski, Dave Miller, Bill Wright, 
Rob Andrew, Urs Schwabe, Chad 
Saylor, Edwina Travers, Kim 
Luthy 




Row one: David Cass, treasurer; 
James Czarnecki, secretary; 
Phillip Wyckoff, vice-president; 
Gary Kunkel, president; Row two: 
Eric Schoen, Mark lannacone, 
Robert Gangemi 




154 



Elementary Education Club 




Mary Giannini, Kathy Kleponis, 
Libby Kost 



French Club 




Row one: Amy Beth Ham- 
merstone, president; Nadine 
Saada, Lottie Leakey, Karen 
Lawrence; Row two: Lisa 
Russoniello, Matthew Guenther, 
Linda Powell, Brian Engle, Eve 
Lindemuth 



155 



L eading with Style 



Guild Student Group 



Row one: Laurie Sava, Amy 
Evans; Row two; Wendy Pearre, 
Deb Fortna, Patricia Klotz, 
Berneice Eby, Lisa Gentile, 
Monica Hobbs, Pamela Schaadt; 
Row two: Amy Diehl-Jones, Brian 
Robinson, David Plummer, Karen 
Brummer, Brian Luckenbill, 
Shawn Gingrich, Eric Shafer 




History/Political Science Club 



Row one: Jeanne Hagstrom, Bet- 
sy Martin, president; Karen Jones, 
Diane Fuss, Eve Lindemuth; Row 
two: Rob Andrew, John Brenner, 
Douglas Nyce, Mark Hoffsommer, 
Pete Stegman 




156 



International Business Club 




Row one: Bobbie Arbogast, vice- 
president; Meg Springer, presi- 
dent; Jill Ross, secretary; Karen 
Mackrides, treasurer; Row two: 
Brian Engle, Mary Rohrbaugh, 
Jackie DeShong, Marjorie Haak, 
Mark Hoffsommer 



Math Club 




Row one: Jennifer Lord, 
treasurer; Lori Stortz, vice- 
president; Karen Karapandza, 
president; Stacy Gangewer, 
secretary; M. Brent Trostle; Row 
two: James Czarnecki, Bill Wright, 
Chris Strohl, Todd Metzler, Dave 
Miller, Dave Campbell, Leslie 
Mario, Janice Roach, Barry 
Koklefsky, Jeanne Weidner, 
Kristel Yoder 



157 



L eading with Style 



Chris Lonie, Sam Huber, Lore-Lee 
Bruwelheide, Daniel Nudo, Kevin 
Morris, Stacie Micheel, president 



Photography Club 




Psychology Club 



Row one: Barb Feaster, vice- 
president; Bill Bruaw, treasuer; 
Donna Mackneer, secretary; 
Tricia Paterick, Melanie Russell, 
president; Row two: Mike 
McGranaghan, Tracy Shank, Kris 
Kropp, Bob Mikus, Michele 
Durkin, Kim Burd, Lisa Camburn, 
Kim Bregler, Melissa Haunton, Dr. 
David Lasky, advisor; Lottie 
Leakey, Cathy Kovatch 




158 



Spanish Club 




Row one: Sheree Rybak, vice- 
president; Eve Lindemuth, Sylvia 
Hay, Cathy Kovatch; Row two: 
Michele Durkin, John Lewis, 
Becky Gaspar, secretary; Jill 
Ross, treasurer 



WLVC 




Row one: R. Scott Sutor, Ronald 
Hartzell, manager; Mitzy Linkous, 
John Brenner; Row two: Gary 
Kunkel, Kim Bregler, Chris Lonie, 
Dave Godleski, Tina Bowers, Lois 
Moll, Mike McGranaghan 



159 




eading with Style 



Rainbow Clown Troupe 



Row one: Karen Lawrence, David 
Godleski, Chris Wynkop, Chris 
Lonie; Row two: Mike Steckman, 
Sue Toland, Scott Kirk, Stephen 
Butz, Kim Bregler; Row three: Eric 
Shafer, president; Lois Moll, 
Kathy Brandt, Michelle Grube, 
David Bush 




Delta Tau Chi 



Row one: Brian Engle, Scott Kirk, 
Chris Wynkop, Edwina Travers, 
Becky Werner, Margie Salam; 
Row two: Mitzy Linkous, Kim 
Bregler, Dwayne Nichols, Michelle 
Grube, David Godleski, Erica 
Habel, Kristen Good, president 




160 



H.I.S. 




Chris Wynkop, Liana Hendrix, 
David Godleski, Lydia Neff, Marie 
Garnett 



PROJECT 




Chris Lonie, Kim Bregler, Lois 
Moll, Dwayne Nichols, Stephen 
Butz, Mike Steckman, Lore-Lee 
Bruwelheide, Scott Kirk, Jodie 
Jeweler, Karen Lawrence, Dave 
Godleski, Gary Kunkel 



161 



L eading with Style 



Jazz Band 



Row one: Paul Paulson, Harry 
Oliver, Daria Dixon, Glen Lan- 
drum, Chris Janney; Row two: 
Richard Haney, Matthew 
Bowman, Todd Trutz, David 
Wilson, David Sekula, Stacie 
Micheel, David Bolton, Clay 
Sattazahn 




Wig and Buckle 



Row one: Linda Powell, Lisa 
Russoniello, Mike Steckman, 
Susan Toland, Jennifer Lord, 
Nadine Saada, Sonja Compton, 
Chad Saylor; Row two: David 
Bush, M. Brent Trostle, Melissa 
Andrews, Kevin Biddle, Scott 
Zieber, Laura Pence, Kristi 
Cheney, Douglas Nyce, Bill Snell- 
ing, Kathleen Ryan; Row three: 
Missy Hoey, Jeffrey Lesher, Lisa 
Gentile; Row four: Tina Bakowski, 
Stacie Micheel, John Bishop, 
Brian Salldin, Dr. John Kearney, 
advisor; Matthew Guenther, Eric 
Shafer, Paul Paulson 




162 



Greeks 



Phi Gamma Mu 




Eve Lindemuth, Diane Fuss, Kerry 
Meyer 



Alpha Psi Omega-Ai|iQ 




Row one: Chad Saylor, Kristi 
Cheney; Row two: M. Brent Tros- 
tle, Susan Toland, Tina Bakowsl<i, 
Lisa Gentile, Kevin Biddle, Scott 
Zieber, Laura Pence, Sonja Com- 
pton, Lisa Russoniello; Row three: 
Mike Steckman, Brian Salldin, Dr. 
John Kearney, advisor; Missy 
Hoey, Jeffrey Lesher, John 
Bishop, Eric Shafer 



163 



Leading with Style 



Alpha Phi Omega-AOQ 



Row one: Robert Sherman, Scott 
Zieber, Kirk Cremer, Neil Biser, 
Gary Kunkel, Dwayne Nichols; 
Row two: Joe Lipinsky, Bill 
Adams, David Filbert, Scott Roc- 
co, Steve Witmer, Mike Pullman, 
M. Anthony Kapolka, Urs 
Schwabe, president; David 
Sekula, Michael Reihart, Mark 
Hoffsommer, Paul Smith, R. 
Jason Herr; Row three: Bill Snell- 
ing, Ben Smith, Brian Salldin, 
Doug Hamm, Scott Carter, Jay 
Rinehart, Mark lannacone. Ken 
Homan, Jeffrey Lesher, M. Brent 
Trostle, David Hawk, Carl Mohler 




Delta Lambda Sigma-AAI 



Deiphians — Row one: Tracy 
Trutt, Stefani Magazine, Monica 
Lomax; Row two: Delia Sitaras, 
Sylvia Hay, Kim Luthy, Sandy 
Mohler, Missy Hoey, Donna 
Mackneer, Wendy Ford, 
Stephanie Butter, Stephanie 
Smith, Carolyn Mealey; Row 
three: Janelle Klunk, Dawna Did- 
den, Debbi Rauanheimo, Sue 
Dunkle, Cheryl Bollinger, Karen 
Karapandza, Janice Roach, Lori 
Kaas, Beth O'Neil; Row four: 
Theresa Leach, Andrea Tindley, 
Bonni Shartle, Cathy Kovatch; 
Row five: Karen Jones, Barb 
Lowie, LaeRae Lewis, Missy 
Miller, Des Vlaisavljevic, Georgia 
Haines, Martha Stockbridge, Don- 
na Dager 




164 



i*fc6=S 



Delta Lambda Sigma Pledges 



^npn 


^ 


™j 


c 


k 


1 


ff 


Rl 


IT 


J 


rM 


^^^^^K^'' 1^1^ 




^j 


F 




^ T 


15^? 


%, 






^pnk 


\i 








;S 




\ jV 




^l 


7 -^ ' ^^^B^^^B 


^H^^w^^K 


^"^ 


■^gi..,;;;;^^ 


J J 


.-> 




Lj 


> 


!# 




"S-j^^ "^ 


Y^M^ 


^ ^^1 


Mr 


M 


\ 




hi 






^ 


L- Jll 


IBB 






■ - -.y-t'-'^'-w- 


\ 

\ 


1! 


1 ' ^M^B 




1 


i 


lyfi^ 



Row one: Michelle Sullivan, Mary 
Rohrbaugh; Row two; Sharon 
Faust, Cathie Wheeler, Erika Eyer, 
Christina Minotto, Lori Shenk; 
Row three: Jackie DeShong, San- 
dy Aumiller, Teresa Kruger, Amy 
Kertzel, Daphne Ferster, Deirdre 
Benney, Tina Weber; Row four: 
Donna Teator, Amy Schmid, Chris 
Rissinger, Leslie Mario, Pamela 
Clarke, Maria Fenty, Marjy 
Schubauer 



Gamma Sigma Sigma-fll 




Row one: Lorraine Englert, Laura 
Pence, Sharon DeBoer, Margie 
Salam, Susan dinger, Libby Kost, 
Debra Segal, Jennifer Ross, Lisa 
Gentile, Laurie Bender, Jami Jen- 
nings, Barbara Feaster, Sharon 
Crooks, Denise Heckler; Row two; 
Susan Toland, Linda Stine, 
Maria-Elena Falato, Toni Salam, 
Annette Boyles, Diane Capace, 
Tami Groff, Lissa Jennings, Lore- 
Lee Bruwelheider, Melissa Huff- 
man, Erin Eshleman, Dawn 
Shantz, Kerrie Brennan, Diane 
Fuss, Beatrice Vagyoczky, Sonja 
Compton; Row three; Kim Burd, 
Lisa Starsinic, Melanie Fleek, 
Laura Miller, Amy Himmelberger, 
Linda Hepler, Becky Werner, Mary 
Catherine Wilson, Stacy 
Gangewer, Terri Grant, Rachel 
Snyder, Kathy Supplee, Nadine 
Saada, Tricia Paterick, Beth Trout, 
Lisa Bauermann, Chris Dellinger, 
Erica Habel, Lisa Mazei, Elena 
Sicignano 



165 



L eading with Style 



Kappa Lambda Nu-KAN 



Clio — Row one: Drue Koons, 
Stefanie Wilds, Bryna Vandergrift, 
Kathy Johnson, Jill Glassman, 
Sue Bolinsky, Leslie Keller, Sherry 
Scovell, Sheree Rybak; Row two: 
Renee Schuchart, Christine Rich- 
mond, Kristel Yoder, Doreen Sim- 
mons, Tracy Montgomery, Bobbie 
Arbogast, Lynne Sinsabaugh; 
Row three: Jill Ross, Jeane 
Weidner, Rose Trubilla; Row four: 
Barb Sbraccia, Chrissy Boles, 
Chris Webster, Maria DeMario, 
Sue Walter, president; Mariann 
Cackovic, Kathy Mann, Jeanne 
Hagstrom, Joanne Janeski, Kathy 
Brown, Deborah Peters, Brynja 
Olafsson 




Kappa Lambda Sigma-KAI 



KALO — Row one: Ed Flego, 
Chris Lucci, Michael Golden, 
Michael Betz, Karl White, Jim Car- 
roll, Mark Visneski, Mark Holmes; 
Row two: Tony Buglio, Robert 
Rosenberger, George Gray, Joe 
Black, Mark Clifford, Mike Am- 
brose, Mark Allen, Lance Shaffer; 
Row three: John Kline, Brian 
Toomey, Guy Dente, Mike 
Monighan, Terry Yeagley, Glenn 
Kaiser, David Stone, Mark Mead, 
Mike Caputa, Jeff Wolfanger; Row 
four: Nikoiaz Rael, Joe Buehler, 
Mike Dryden, Chris Maziarz 




166 



Knights of the Valley 




Row one: Aaron Schisler, Shawn 
Fitzgerald, Sean Hunter, Paul 
Levengood, Paul Walsh, Thomas 
Reich, Scott Sturgess; Row two: 
Brad Rinehimer, Chris Schwartz, 
Dan Reichenbach, James Reilly, 
Rich Schaefer, Kevin Gretsky, 
John Lewis, Ted Brosius, Steve 
Smith, Rich Elli, Kevin Dempsey, 
Mark Phillips, Ron Vladyka, Todd 
Grill, Bryan Maun, Steve Bobar 



Phi Lambda Sigma-0AZ 




Philo — Row one: Dan Schultz, 
Robert Krause, Mike Royer, Philip 
Greco, Cameron Miller, John Hel- 
fant; Row two: John Womer, 
Robert Redman, Nicholas 
Lacovara; Row three: Chris Fretz, 
Harry Oliver, Clay Craighead, 
Chris Lubold, Douglas Terpstra, 
Robert Miller 



167 



L eading with Style 



Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia-OMA 



Row one: John Brenner, Dan 
Schultz, Ronald Hartzell, Kevin 
Biddle, president; LeRoy 
Whitehead, Douglas Nyce, David 
Bush; Row/ two: David Andrews, 
Shawn Gingrich, Richard Haney, 
Bryan Scollick, Brian Robinson, 
Rob Andrew, Chad Saylor, Kevin 
Thomas; Row "three: Bob 
Schalkoff, Bill Snelling, Rich Umla 




Sigma Alpha lota-IAl 



Row one: Regina Santus, Kim 
Daubert, Rebecca Chamberlain, 
Laura Clugston, Wendy Noll, 
LouAnne Reifsnider, Karen Good, 
Daria Dixon, Bonnie Shermer, 
Julie Matthews, Amy Evans; Row 
two: Kirsten Thompson, Pamela 
Schaadt, Sue Spadjinsl<e, Pam 
Green, Amy Beth Hammerstone, 
Deborah Fortna, Cynthia Smith, 
president 




168 



Tau Kappa Epsilon-TKE 




Row one: William Dietz, William 
Woland, David Todd, Earl Weaver, 
David Myers, Vincent Bulik, presi- 
dent; John Plummer, Michael 
Stachow, John Malloy, David 
Wonderly, William Woodward, Jef- 
frey Wolff, George Stockburger V; 
Row two: Richard Klenk, 
Frederick Neiswender, David 
Filbert, Christopher Strohl, Greg 
Cornman, Jeffrey Osborne, 
Christopher Craig, Todd Metzler, 
James O'Connor, Walter Sheets, 
Michael Hintenach, Tobias O'Neil, 
John Hintenach, Robert Crowl, 
David Schell, Daniel Nudo, Gilbert 
Eng, Jeffrey Snook, William Jester 



College Chorus 







169 



The Leader of leaders 



LVC Bids Farewell to 

Dr. Arthur L. Peterson 



Whenever I need someone to talk to, 
to encourage, to be a wonderful friend, 
Art Peterson was there. He is a loving 
Grandfather to us all." — Douglas 
Nyce, '89 (student trustee) 



I can still remember the first time I met President Peterson. I 
was in the process of transferring to this school and had no 
idea who the President or anyone else was. It took a couple 
meetings before I learned that the smiling individual who I saw 
running around shaking everybody's hand was actually the 
President of my new college and not some local politican cam- 
paigning for votes. This in itself was intriguing — a president 
actively involved with students, parents and the entire campus 
community. 

As I became more involved in campus activities and had 
greater interaction with Dr. Peterson, my enthusiasm grew 
stronger. I believe strongly that this college in the last three 
years has achieved major improvements. Most of these in- 
itiatives can be traced directly to the President's office and all 
can be attributed to the leadership and vision that President 
Peterson has given this school. The list of achievements is im- 
pressive. With the Leadership Scholarship, Lebanon Valley is 
now attracting students who five years ago never would have 
even considered applying. The financial picture both in endow- 
ment and annual operating budgets is certainly brighter today 
than five, ten or twenty years ago and perhaps ever. The 
athletic program is slowly, but surely rebuilding as are many 
other aspects of student life. The addition of a new sports com- 
plex and very successful capital campaign are but icing on the 
cake. 

Unquestionably, one of my most enriching experiences at 
LVC has been the time I've spent working or just talking with 
President Peterson. Dr. Arthur Peterson is one of those rare in- 
dividuals with the capability of winning your trust, respect and 
dedication all at once. In the three years that I have had the 
pleasure of intereacting with him, he has in many ways become 
a leading role model of mine. At every campus event that closed 
with the singing of the Alma Mater, usually the strongest and 
truest voice has been the President's tenor. In the future 
whenever I remember "the debt we owe to dear ol' LVC," I 
know my first thought will be of the great debt LVC and myself 
owe to President Arthur Peterson. — Steven Witmer, '87 (stu- 
dent trustee; Pres., Student Council). 






Dr. Arthur L. Peterson 

14th President of the College 

March 1984-August 1987 



Arthur L. Peterson 
A Career Biography 

• Graduate of Yale University, University of Southern 
California, and University of Minnesota 

• Served in U.S. Navy and U.S. Marine Corps. A Marine in- 
fantry officer during thie Korean War. 

• Served in Wisconsin state legislate, 1950-1955. 

• Professor of political science at the University of 
Wisconsin-Eau Claire, 1954-1960. 

• Chairman, department of politics and government; direc- 
tor of the Institute for Practical Politics, Ohio Wesleyan 
University, 1960-1966; 1970-1980. 

• President, American Graduate School of International 
Management, Phoenix, Arizona, 1966-1970. 

• Chaired Ohio Civil Rights commission, 1963-1965. 

• Presidental appointment to the National Council on the 
Humanities, 1970-1976. 

• Member, Advisory Committee to U.S. State Department 
for European Affair, 1972-1976. 

• Member, Ohio Ethics Commission, 1976-1982. 

• Dean of Special Programs, Eckerd College, St. 
Petersburg, Florida, 1980-1984. 

• Regular commentator, "Eye to Eye," regional CBS pro- 
gram in Ohio. 

• Author, several books, articles, monographs on political 
processes. 

• President, Lebanon Valley College, Annville, PA, 
1984-1987. 



171 



^ eading with Style at L.V.C 



Three Retire from Faculty 




J. Robert O'Donnell, 1959-; Associate Professor of 
Physics. B.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1950; 
M.S., University of Delav\/are, 1953 

Agnes B. O'Donnell, 1961-; Professor of English. A.B. Im- 
maculata College, 1948; M. ED., Temple University, 1952; 
M.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1967; Ph.D., 1976. 



Richard C. Bell, 1966-; Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 
B.S. Lebanon Valley College, 1941; M.Ed., Temple Universi- 
ty, 1955. 



172 



-A- 



Academics 40 
Accounting Club 152 

Achenbach, Debbie 128 

Adams, Bill 153 

Administration 52 

Albrecht, Dr Madelyn 52 

Ali, DrMirza 52 

Allen, Marc 128 

Allison, Gretchen 128 

Anderson, Ms Donna 52,153 

Andrew, Rob 1 28, 1 50, 1 54, 1 56, 1 68 

Andrews, David 11,128,147,151,168 

Andris, Matthew 81,128 

Applegate, Dr Howard 52 

Arbogast, Roberta 1 01 , 1 28, 1 53, 1 57, 1 66 

Arnold, Christopher 1 00, 1 28 

Arnold, Jame 104 

Arnold, Mr Richard B 53 

Arnold, Mrs Sharon 53 

Artz, Kelly 128 

Athletics 78 

Aumiller, Sandy 83, 97, 1 28, 1 65 



-B- 



Babock, Melanie 129 

Baird, Laura 128 

Bakowski, Tina 104, 162, 163 

Barlup, Scott 89,128 

Barr, Sharon 128,151 

Basehore, Sherry 83, 128 

Bauermann, Lisa 128,165 

Bechtel, Janice 128 

Bell, Mr Richard 53 

Bender, Andrew 95,104 

Bender, Laurie 104,165 

Benedick, Lynette 152 

Benkovic, Stanley 1 04, 1 53 

Bennett, Deanna 128 

Benney, Deirdre 128,165 

Bensinger, Krista 104 

Berzkalns, Laura 84,148 

Betz, Mike 81 

Biddle, Kevin 18, 19, 104, 147, 162, 163, 168 

Biehl, Lisa 91,128 

Billings, Dr Philip 53 

Biology Club 152 

Biribin, Renato 85,98,129,149 

Biser, Neil 129,153,164 

Bishop, John 104,162,163 

Bittinger, Rich 129 

Black, Joe 95,135,166 

Board of Trustees 45 

Bobar, Steve 87,167 

Boehler,Joe 81 

Boeshore, Sharon 129 

Boles, Christine 104 

Bolinsky, Sue 101,129,166 

Bollinger, Cheryl 105,164 

Bootay, Glen 105 

Bord, Wendy 129 

Bowers, Tina 129.159 

Boyd, Paula 129 

Boyer, Brad 129 

Boyles, Annette 129,165 

Bradley, Richard 105 

Brady, Steve 81 

Brandt, Kathy 105,160 

Brandt, Kristen 83,129 

Brannon, Mary 129 

Brass Ensemble 6 

Brengler, Kimberii 129 

Brennan, Kerrie 129,165 

Brenner, John 129,156,159,168 

Brezitski, Coach 81 

Brode, Andrew 105 



^^tdex 



-D- 



Brosius,Ted 81,167 

Broussard, Dr James 54 

Brown, Dr Donald 54 

Brown, Kathleen 105 

Brown, Mr William 26,54 

Bruaw, William 105 

Brummer, Karen 156 

Brundin, Stacey 129 

Bruwelheide, Lore-Lee 1 29, 1 58, 1 61 , 1 65 

Bryne, Dr Donald 55 

Buckwalter, Mark 81,129 

Buehler, Joe 151 

Bulik, VJ 15,169 

Buiko, Koshi 129 

Burd, Kimberly 130 

Burkhart, Charles 98 

Burns, Cynthia 130 

Burns, Herbert 100 

Bush, David 36, 1 30, 1 60, 1 62, 1 68 

Business Club 153 

Butter, Stephanie 99,105,164 

Butz, Stephen 1 30, 1 60, 1 61 



-c- 



Cackovic, Mariann 101,105,166 

Cackovic, Michael 81, 106 

Campbell, David 85, 1 06, 1 38, 1 57 

Cantrell, Dr Voorhis 55 

Capece, Diane 130 

Caputo, Mike 81 

Carey, D Scott 130 

Carey, Holly 91,130 

Carey, Mark 150 

Carroll, James 81,130 

Carson, Bob 81 

Carter, Dina 130,140,151 

Carter, Scott 130,154,164 

Cass, David 106,154 

Cawood, Laurie 106,151 

Cessna, Ann 97, 106 

Chamberlain, Rebecca 130, 151, 168 

Cheerleaders 15 

Chemistry Club 153 

Cheney, Kristi 106,152 

Chittick, Christine 130 

Churan, Diane 83,97,130 

Clark, Dr 153 

Clarke, Pamela 1 30, 1 39, 1 65 

Class of 1987 OHicers 149 

Class of 1 990 Officers 1 49 

Clay, Dr Robert 55 

Clugston, Laura 130,151,168 

Clymer, Tina 130,152 

College Republicans 154 

Collins, Pam 130 

Commencement 1 20 

Commuters 22 

Compton, Sonia 131, 162, l&J, 165 

Computer Club 154 

Conrad, Karl 81 

Copenhaver, John 131 

Cornelius, Dr Richard 55 

Craighead, Clay 106,167 

Creeden, Mr Dennis 56 

Cremer, Kirk 131,147,164 

Crooks, Sharon 106,151,165 

Cross Country 84 

Crowl, Rob 98,131 

Cullari, DrSalatore 56 

Cupto, Michael 95 

Curtman, Dr George 56 

Curran, Mrs Joanne 56 

Czarnecki, James 131,154,157 



■Dager, Donna 131 
Dahlberg, Dr Donald 57 
Daubert, Kim 132,151 
Davis, Angie 131, 152 
Deamer, Mr John, 57 
Deardorff, Ben 86,87,93,131 
Deardortf, Jennifer 83, 86 
DeBoer, Sharon 1 06, 1 53, 1 65 
DeClementi, Camille 101,131 
Dellinger, Christine 1 31 , 1 53 
DeMario, Maria 12,107,147,166 
Dempsey, Kevin 87,167 
Denison, Ms Barbara 57 
Dente, Guy 81,166 
Derhammer, Heidi 131,151 
Deshong, Jackie 83,91,131,157,165 
DeutI, James 131 
DeWald, Lori 131 
Didden, Dawna 26,131,149,164 
Diehl-Jones, Amy 107,156 
Dietz, Bill 81,131 
Dillane, Mr Robert 57 
Dillman, James 48,131 
Dixon, Daria 107,162,168 
Donley, Thomas 75 
Downs, Kevin 93,132 
Dryden, Michael 81,132 
Dunkle, Sue 132,164 
Durkin, Michele 132,150,158,159 



-E- 



Eberly, Anne 107 

Ebersole, Mr Timothy 58, 81 

Eby, Berneice 156 

Edward H. Arnold Sports Center 78 

Eggert. Dr Scott 58 

Elementary Education Club 1 55 

Emrich, Nicole 107 

Enck, Lora 132 

Eng, Gilbert 12,107,169 

Engle, Brian 14, 48, 132, 155, 157, 160 

Englert, Lorraine 1 07, 1 50, 1 65 

Erskine, Dr Dale 58 

Eshleman, Erin 148 

Evans, Amy 151, 156 

Evans, Mr David 58 

Eyer, Erica 132 



-F- 



Faculty 52 

Fairlamb, Mr William H 59 

Falato, Maria-Elena 132, 165 

Faust, Sharon 97,132,165 

Fazzolari, Lisa 107 

Feaster, Barbara 1 07, 1 33, 1 49, 1 58, 1 65 

Fenty, Maria 99,132,151,165 

Ferster, Daphne 99, 1 01 , 1 32, 1 65 

Fike, Deborah 132 

Filbert, David 1 08, 1 54, 1 64, 1 69 

Filippone, Helen 83, 99, 132 

Financial Aid 26 

Fitzgerald, Shawn 81,167 

Fleek, Melanie 132,165 

Foltz, Megan 108,152 

Football 80 

Ford, Dr Arthur 59 

Fortna, Deborah 108,151,156,168 

Foster, Mr Gordon 59, 89 



173 



Foster, Ms Jodi 59, 83 
Founders' Day 44 

Frankland, Ms Eileen 60 

French Club 14,155 

Fretz, Christopher 85, 132, 149 

Friday, Donald 132 

Fry, Dr Michael 60 

Fulkrod, Doreen 132 

Fullam, Mrs Deborah 60 

Fuss, Diane 132,154,156,163,165 



-G- 



Galvin,John 85,98,132,149 

Gangemi, Robert 87,154 

Gangewer, Stacy 157 

Gary, Lisa 83, 97 

Gaspar, Rebecca 132 

Gentile, Lisa 108, 147, 156, 162, 163, 165 

Getz, Dr Pierce 61 

Giannettino, Joann 84,99,133 

Giannini, Mary 133,155 

Gill, Deborah 133 

Gingrich, Shawn 1 33, 1 56, 1 68 

Giovino, Bill 81 

Girod, Donna 108,151 

Glassman, Jill 133 

Gluntz, Mrs Karen 45, 61 

Godleski, David 1 33, 1 54, 1 60, 1 61 

Good, Karen 151 

Good, Kristen 108,160 

Good, Mr Ronald 61 

Gow, Allison 133,153 

Grant, Terri 119,150,165 

Graver, Lynn 133 

Gray, George III 108,166 

Greco, Phil 133 

Green, Kelly 48,133 

Green, Margaret 133 

Green, Pamela 133 

Greenblotter 151 

Grella, Dr Michael 62 

Gretsky, Kevin 81,167 

Grill, Todd 81,167 

Groff, Tamara 133 

Grube, Michelle 99,133,160 

Gruber, Jeff 93,133 

Guenther, Matthew 1 27, 1 33, 1 55 

Guild Student Group 1 56 



-H- 



Haak, Marjorie 157 

Habel, Erica 133,160,165 

Hagstrom, Jeanne 1 08, 1 54, 1 56, 1 66 

Haines, Georgia 133 

Hamann, Christian 133,153 

Hambourg, Dr Klement 62 

Hamilton, Penny 91 , 97, 1 08 

Hamm, Douglas 133 

Hammerstone, Amy Beth 1 4, 1 55, 1 68 

Hanes, Dr Carolyn 62 

Hannah, Amy 83 

Harnish, Robert E 62 

Harro, Cliff 81 

Hartzell, Ronald 1 09, 1 59, 1 68 

Haskins, Patricia 109 

Hassler, Jill 83,99,133,148 

Hasson, Robert 95, 109 

Hauck, Michael 109 

Haunton, Melissa 134,158 

Hawk, Dave 153 

Hay, Sylvia 134,159,164 

Hearsey, Dr Bryan 63 

Hearson, Dr Robert 63 

Heck, Eric 134 



Heckler, Denise 83, 1 09, 1 51 , 1 65 

Heffner, Dr Alan 63 

Hendrix, Liana 134,147,151,161 

Hepner, Patrick 81,134 

Herbster, Christopher 134 

Hermanson, Theodore 109 

Herr.R Jason 134,148,153,164 

Hertzog, Rory 81,134 

Hese, Jean-Marc 134 

Hess, Daryl 89,95,134 

Hessinger, Gregory 81 , 95, 1 09 

Hevel,Joan 152,153 

Hevener, Ms Donna 64 

Heverling, Tracy 134 

Hibbs, Elaine 134 

Hibshman, John 85, 98, 1 09 

Hintenach, Michael 1 5, 1 34, 1 69 

Hirnelsen, Mr Donald 64 

History/Political Science Club 1 56 

Hobbs, Monica 1 51 , 1 56 

Hocker, Jerry 81,89 

Hockey 82 

Hoey, Ursula 1 2, 1 09, 1 48, 1 49 

Hoffman, Ross 18,110 

Hoff sommer, Mark 1 34, 1 56, 1 57, 1 64 

Hogan, Kathleen 110 

Holmes, Mark 81,166 

Homan, Ken 16,164 

Hough, Mr William, 64 

Houten, Paul Van 81 

How to Succeed in Business 20,21 

Huber, Sam 134,152,158 

Huffman, Melissa 150 

Huffman, Natasha 135 

Hunter, Kim 12,13,101,110,153 

Hunter, Sean 81,88,89,167 

Huratiak, Jodee 135,152 

Hurst, Dr Barry 65 

Hutton, Ginger 135 



-I- 



lannacone, Mark 1 1 0, 1 53, 1 54, 1 64 
Iglesias, Dr Diane 65 
International Business Club 1 57 
Iskowitz, Mr Richard 36, 65 



-J- 



Jackson, Mr Elvin 66 
Janeski, Joanne 110,166 
Janney, Christopher 1 1 
Jefferies, Suzanne 135 
Jennings, Jami 110, 1 65 
Jennings, Lissa 84,153,165 
Jester, Bill 81 
Jeweler, Jodie 110,151 
Johnson, Kathy 1 35, 1 52, 1 66 
Johnson, Pamela 135 
Jolly, Mr Richard 66 
Jones, Karen 135,149,156 
Jordan, Mr Thomas 81 
Joyce, Mr. Richard 66 
Judd, Laura 99,135 
Jungust, Allan 12 
Justin, Elizabeth 36,110 



-K- 



Kaiser, Glenn 81,93,100,166 

Kaiss, Kathy 111 

Kamann, Laurie 83, 1 1 1 

Kapolka, M. Anthony 111,153,164 

Karapandza, Karen 111,157,164 

Kazinski, Susan 97, 1 35, 1 53 

Kearney, Dr. John 67, 1 62, 1 63 

Kelly, Anne 135 

Kerr, Joan 135,152 

Kirk, Kevin Scott 111,150,160,161 

Kleponis, Kathy 111,149,155 

Kline, Joel 87 

Kline, John 81,166 

Klingman, Jill 135 

Klotz, Patricia 111,147,156 

Klukososki,Tom 81,95 

Klunk, Janelle 135,164 

Koklef sky, Barry 135,157 

Koons, Drue Anne 1 36, 1 53, 1 66 

Kost, Elizabeth 111,155 

Kovatch, Kathy 135 

Kresen,AmyJo 83 

Kriegh, Herbert 111 

Kropp, Kristine 136,150 

Kruger, Teresa 84, 1 28, 1 65 

Kunkel, Gary 1 5, 11 2, 1 54, 1 59, 1 61 , 1 64 

Kunz, Michelle 136 

Kurchinski, Charles 1 36, 1 47 



-L- 



Lacovara, Nick 112 

Laise, Kris 81,95 

Lamoreaux, Rob 81 

Lamoreux, Mariann 83,91,97 

Lampart, Cheryl 136 

Landrum,Glen 136,162 

Lasky, Dr. David 67,158 

Lau, Dr. Robert 67 

Lawrence, Karen 14, 136, 148, 155, 160, 161 

Leach, Theresa 91 , 1 36, 1 48, 1 64 

Leader, Walter 112 

Leakey, Lottie 155 

Lesher, Jeffrey 1 2, 1 3, 1 1 2, 1 48, 1 62, 1 63, 1 64 

Levingood, Paul 81 

Lewis, John 81,159,167 

Lewis, LeaRae 148 

Lindemuth, Eve 1 4, 1 1 2, 1 55, 1 56, 1 59, 1 63 

Linkous, Mitzy 136 

Lippe, Rhea 112 

Little wood, Keith 112 

Lomax, Monica 143,144,164 

Lonie, Christopher 136 

Lord, Jennifer 16,136,149,157,162 

Loughney, Bob 81 

Lowie, Barbara 83,129 

Lubold, Chris 136,167 

Lucci, Chris 81,136,166 

Luckenbill, Brian 1 36, 1 50, 1 56 

Luthy , Kim 1 36, 1 53, 1 54, 1 64 



-M- 



Kaczorowski, Lisa 97 



Maccrindle, Robin 136 
Mackrides, Karen 112,157 
Magazine, Stefani 136 
Malloy, John 85,136,169 
Manno, Mr. Mark 68 
Marching Band 8 
Mario, Leslie 137,157,165 
Marquette, Dr. George 6, 68 
Marrone, Tami 153 
Martin, Betsy 112,148,156 
Martin, Scott 87 
Martin, Terry 133 
Martin, Theresa 136 



174 



Maruska, Susan 113 

Massey, Faith 137 

Math Club 157 

Matthews, William 113 

Maun, Bryan 87,137,167 

Maxwell, Traci 152 

Mayer, Dr. Joerg 68 

Mazei, Lisa 137 

Maziarz, Chris 81 , 1 37, 1 66 

McGill, Dr. William 47 

McGranaghan, Michael 137, 150 

Mead, Mark 81,95,166 

Mealey, Carolyn 113,164 

Mehlman, Laura 113 

Men's Basketball 88 

Metzler, Todd 100,137,154,157,169 

Michael, Sfacie 1 37, 1 58, 1 62 

MIkus, Robert 81,137 

Miller, Cameron 87, 167 

Miller, David 113,154,157 

Miller, Laura 137,165 

Miller, Marliese 132 

Miller, Melissa 137 

Minotto, Christina 137,165 

Moe, Dr. Owen 68,153 

Moffett, Charlene 113 

Mohler, Carl 87.164 

Mohler, Sandra 113 

Moll, Lois 137,159,160,161 

Moll, Patty 83,97,137 

Monos, Mr. James 69,81 

Montgomery, Tracy 1 37, 1 66 

Moransky, John 98 

Morgan, Mr Philip 69 

Morrett, Jill 137 

Morris, Kevin 137,158 

Moyer, Catherine 137 

Moyer, Melissa 113 

Moyer, Timm 137 

Murder on the Nile 18,19 

Murray, Steve 95,138 

Murren, Carolyn 138,154 

Music Educators National Conference 151 

Mutz, Laurie 84, 99 

Myers, David 138,141,153,169 



-P- 



Russell, Melanie 115,158 
Russoniello, Lisa 1 40, 1 47, 1 51 , 1 55, 1 62, 1 63 
Ryan, Kathleen 1 6, 1 7, 48, 1 47, 1 51 , 1 62 
Rybak, Sheree 1 40, 1 52, 1 59, 1 66 



-N- 



Nagg, Gary 153 
Nauman, Jenniter 138,147 
Neff, Lydia 138,161 
Neiswender, Frederick 148 
Nguyen, Duy 153 

Nichols, Dwayne 136, 138, 150, 160, 161, 164 
Nissley, Anna 119 
Noez, Susan 138 
Noll, Wendy 138,147,168 
Norton, Dr. John 49, 69 
Nudo, Daniel 138,147,158,169 
Nyce, Douglas 16, 45, 138, 148, 149, 156, 162, 
168 



-0 



O Donnell, Dr. Agnes 69,171 
ODonnell, Mr. J 70,171 
O Neil, Tobias 15,153 
ONeill,Beth 138 
Olafsson, Asa 138 
dinger, Susan 12,113,165 
Oliver, Harry 138,162,167 
On Golden Pond 16,17 
Opening 2 
Organizations 146 
Osborne, Jeff 138 



Page, Dr. Dwight 70 

Painter, Kristie 84,138 

Partilla, George 81 

Partilla, Susan 83 

Patten, Christopher 100 

Paulson, Paul 138,151,162 

Pearre, Wendy 139,156 

Pence, Laura 114, 147, 153, 162, 163, 165 

Pennington, Joseph 1 1 4, 1 47 

People 102 

Perkins, Donna 114 

Perry, Lori 139 

Peterson, Dr. Arthur 3,4,6,36,45,88, 170, 171 

Peterson, Ingrid 114 

Petrofes, Mr. Gerald 70.93,100 

Phillips, Mark 81,139,167 

Pickering, Travis 139 

Pieces of Life 28 

Pierzga, Jim 81 

Piper, Frank 119 

Plummer, David 139,156 

Plummer, John 81,139,169 

Pollack, Dr. Sidney 70 

Pontari, Patti 36,139,151 

Potter, Andy 86,87,100 

Powell, Linda 139,147,151,155,162 

Pullman, Michael 139 

Pyle, Connie 139 



-Q- 



Quad 1 50 
Quittapahilla 150 



-R- 



Rabenhold, Eric 87 
Rael,Nikolaz 81,166 
Rauanheimo, Debbi 139, 148 
Rauenzahn, Karen 139 
Redman, Rob 139 
Reed, Lori 139,151 
Reed, Lynlee 114,147,151 
Reed, Mr. Kent 71,84,85 
Reich, Mr Thomas 81 , 1 67 
ReicheK, Michele 139 
Reifsnider, LouAnne 139,151 
Reihart, David 139 
Reihart, Michael 114,164 
Reilly, James 81,114,149,167 
Reilly, Karen 140 
Richardson, Scott 89, 140 
Richmond, Christine 140, 166 
Rieman, Peggy 140 
Rinehart, Jay 140,164 
RInehlmer, Brad 81,140,167 
Risinger, Chris 140 
Ristenbatt, Ralph III 114 
Roach, Janice 114,157,164 
Robinson, Bnan 140,147,156,168 
Rocco, Frank Scott 115,164 
Rogers, Robert 81,115 
Rohrbaugh, Mary 1 40, 1 57 
Rose, Dr. C. Robert 71 
Ross, Jennifer 115,165 
Ross, Jill 140,153,157,159,166 
Rosser, Elizabeth 140 
Royer, Mike 12,167 
RusconI, Charles 87,140 
Rusen, Mike 12 



-s- 



Saada, Nadine 1 8, 1 40, 1 55, 1 62, 1 65 

Sabraccia, Barb 12 

Salam, Marguerite 36, 1 15 

Salam,Toni 148 

Salldin, Brian 12, 115, 149, 162, 163, 164 

Sanderson, Ms Gall 71 

Sant, Lynda Van 144 

Santus, Reglna 140,168 

Sattazahn, Clay 115,151 

Sava, Laurie 115,147,156 

Savoca,Jeff 100,140 

Saylor, Chad 16,17,1 26, 1 40, 1 48, 1 54, 1 62, 

163,168 
Saylor, Letitia 140 
Sbraccia, Barbara 115 
Schaadt, Pamela 140,156,168 
Schalkoff, Robert 151 
Scheidegger, Kathy 141 
Schell, David 140,169 
Schisler, Aaron 81, 167 
Schmld.Amy 141,165 
Schoen, Eric 119,154 
Schrack, Steven 141 
Schubauer, Marjorie 152 
Schuchart, Renee 141,152,166 
Schwabe, Urs 141,154,164 
Schwartz, Chris 81,141,167 
Scollick, Bryan 116,147,168 
Scott, Dr. James 71 
Scott, Susan 141 
Scovell, Sherry 141,166 
Seasholtz, Mary Beth 1 1 6 
Segal, Debra 119,165 
Seltz, Mr. David 72 
Sekella, Jim 87,98 
Sekula, David 141,164 
Semanchick, Anne 1 1 6 
Semanchick, Olga 141 
Seniors 1 04 

Shafer, Eric 1 1 6, 1 47, 1 56, 1 60. 1 62, 1 63 
Shaffer, Lance 95 
Shantz, Dawn 141,165 
Shartle, Bonni 83, 93, 1 64 
Sheets, Walter 81,147,169 
Shenk, Lori 141, 165 
Sherman, Robert 1 41 , 1 64 
Shermer, Bonnie 116,147,151,168 
Shetter, Glenda 83, 97, 1 41 , 1 48 
Shifflet, Karen 141 
Shoop, Mr Stephen 72 
Shartle, Bonni 141 
Shutter, John 116 
Sicignano, Elena 119, 165 
Siegrist, Melody 116 
Simmons, Doreen 101,141,153,166 
Sitaras, Delia 141,151 
Sladek, Cindy 99 
Slagle, Ed 98,116 
Slaughter, Michele 1 41 , 1 52 
Smith, Benjamin 87,141 
Smith, Brian 141 
Smith, Christopher 95, 1 16 
Smith, Cynthia 11,117,151,168 
Smith, Dr. John 72 
Smith, Edward 85,98,142,149 
Smith, Lynne 152 
Smith, Paul 15,142,164 
Smith, Stephanie 91,97,117,164 
Smith, Steve 81,167 
Snelling, William 142, 147, 162, 164, 168 
Snyder, Rachel 142,165 
Soccer 86 

Sorrentino, Mr Louis 72 
Spancake, Debra 148 



175 



Spitler, Brad 142 

Spittle, Mr. Ed 95 

Spring Arts 36, 38 

Springer, Margaret 117, 1 57 

Stachow, Michael 1 1 7, 1 69 

Stanson, Mr. Gregory 73 

Steckman, Michael 142 

Stegman, Peter 142,156 

Sthare, Annette 117 

Stockburger, George 153 

Stoltzfus, Cheryl 148 

Stone, David 81,93,166 

Stortz,Lori 142,150,157 

Stotzfus, Cheryl 142 

Strohl, Christopher 141, 142, 154, 157 

Strong, Cheryl 117 

Student Council 148 

Student Judicial Board 1 48 

Student Life 8 

Stump, Daryl 81,142 

Sturgess, Scott 89,142,167 

Stutzman, Tim 86, 87 

Sullivan, Michelle 97,142,165 

Supplee, Kathy 130,142,165 

Supplee, Kathy 142,165 

Suns, Miss Julie 73 

Svi/eigert, Dr. Dennis 73 



-T- 



Tavani, Mr. Frank 74, 81 

Taylor, Suzanne 142 

Teator, Donna 142,165 

Thach, Mrs. Kathleen 51 

Thanksgiving Celebration 7 

Thomas, Kevin 140,147,151,168 

Thomas, Mechelle 142 

Thompson, Carol 117,151 

Thompson, Kirsten 143,148,168 

Thompson, Mr. Warren K.A. 74 

Thumma, Ann 143 

Tierney, Ms. Kathleen 74, 83, 97 

Tindley, Andrea 12,101,117,164 

Todd, David 95,143,169 

Toland, Susan 143,160,162,163.165 

Tom, Dr. C.F. 74 

Toomey, Bnan 81,166 

Tousley, Mr. Horace 74 

Tovi^nsend, Dr. Mark 75 

Trapnell, Stephen 48,143,150 

Travers, Edwina 143, 1 51 , 1 54, 1 60 

Tredinnick, Daniel 85,143 

Trostle, Brent 143, 147, 157, 162, 163, 164 

Troup, Kris 81,143 

Trout, Beth 132,143,165 

Troutman, Dr Perry J 75 

Trubilla, Roselyne 143 

Truntz, Todd 143 

Trutt, Tracy 83,91,97,143,164 



-u- 



Uhl, MrJohn 75 

Umla, Richard 7,143,147,151,168 

Underclassmen 124 

Underground Steering Committee 149 



-V- 



Vagyoczky, Beatrice 143, 165 



Vail, Jane 18,143 

Vandergrift, Bryna 83, 1 43, 1 48, 1 66 

Vera, Matthew 144 

Verhoek, Dr. Susan 75 

Vladyka, Ron 81,167 

Vlaisavljevic, Nicholas 117 

Vordemberger, Ralph 87 



-w- 



Wagner, Rick 81 

Wakefield, Brenda 152 

Walak, James 144 

Walker, Farrah 118 

Walsh, Paul 81,167 

Walter, Douglas 81,144 

Walter, Susan 118,149 

Warren, James 153 

Waters, Eleanor 144 

Watson, Cynthia 144 

Weaver, Earl 81,169 

Weaver, Patricia 118 

Weber, Christine 144 

Weber, Tina 150 

Webster, Christine 1 1 8, 1 53 

Weidner, Jeane 149,157 

Weigle, Kimberly 144 

Weisser, Kim 153 

Weister, Ms. Marilyn 75 

Werner, Rebecca 144,147, 151, 160, 165 

Wheedleton, Candace 144 

Wheeler, Cathie 1 8, 48, 1 44, 1 65 

Wheeler, Maria 83,144 

Whitehead, LeRoy 1 1 8, 1 47, 1 68 

Wilds, Stetanie 144,166 

Williams, Dr. Stephen 76 

Williams, Drew 118,148,150 

Wilson, David 144 

Wilson, Ken 81,95 

Wilson, Mary Catherine 144,165 

Wirlh, Edward 87,144 

Wiseman, Calvin 81 

Witmer, Steven 1 1 8, 1 48, 1 54 

Woland, William 95, 1 44, 1 69 

Wolf, Anne 143,144,147 

Wolf, Dr. Paul 76 

Wolfanger, Jeff 81 , 1 44, 1 66 

Wolfe, Dr. Allan 76 

Wolfe, Mr. Dane 76 

Wolfe, Mrs. Julianna 77 

Wolfe, Scott 81,144 

Women's Basketball 90 

Woods, Mr. Glenn 77 

Woodward, William 144, 169 

Wrestling 92 



Wright, William 1 44, 1 54, 1 57 
Wurapa, Eyako 87 
Wyand, Don 87,100 
WyckoH, Phillip 15,154 
Wyckofi, Pamela 144,153 
Wynkop, Christine 1 27, 144 



-Y- 



Yeagley, Terry 95,144,166 
Yingst, Sue 84, 99 

Voder, Kristel 157 
Yuhas, Miss Rosemary 77 



-z- 



Zearfoss, Mr. Samuel 77 

Zieber, Scott 1 9, 1 1 8, 1 62, 1 63, 1 64 

Zimmerman, Gary 95 

Zimmerman, Rochelle 83,144,147,151 

Zurat, Deborah 151 




Lorj Kaas 

Pottstown, PA 
Accounting 



(Our apologies for missing Lori's pic- 
ture in the Senior section. She had an 
internship in the fall when pictures were 
taken.) 



Acknowledgements 

Mr. Glenn H. Woods, advisor, for his unending dedication these last thre 
years of advising the Quittapahilla, helping to upgrade its quality. Thank yo 
very much! 

Mr. Ed Patrick, representative of Taylor Publishing Company, for guidanc 
and suggestions for upgrading this publication and for his genuine concer 
to see this publication continue in the future. 

Carl Wolf Studio, Inc., Philadelphia, PA, for taking senior and undercias 
portraits, organization shots, and candids. 

The Daily News, Lebanon, PA, for the Associated Press photos. 



176