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Full text of "Quittapahilla"

QUITTAPAHILLA 



1 



9 



LEBANON 
VALLEY 
COLLEGE 



OFF THE BEATEN PATH 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1996leba 



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QUITTAPAHILLA 

Lebanon Valley College 
Annville^ Pennsylvania 1 7003 
9t^^ Volume 81 




Lebanon Valley College is a college that most definitely exists "Off The Beaten Path." Set apart from the hustle and 
bustle of large cities and boasting a student population equivalent to a large high school, L\'C does not quite match 
the general perceptions of what a college is in today's society. It suffers from good natured ridicule by the students 
themselves about its size and location, but however small the campus may be and no matter how isolated it may seem, 
it possesses and displays a variety of people, places, and ideas that successfully create the positive, student focused 
atmosphere that Lebanon Valley thrives upon. 

By following the path that becomes more and more worn each year, you will see that professors not only 
communicate with students in the classroom, but also spend much time supporting them in their endeavors outside of 
the academic arena. Xrufacilities like the Vernon and Doris Bishop Library are built to enable the college community 
to access information sources from around the world. Clubs and organizations receive funding to carry out their 
activities, performances, and events which continue to gain strength and popularity on the campus. 

.Although the campus is small in size and strays from the norm, within its physical confines Lebanon Valley College 
strives to provide a first-rate education in a variety of ways, for each and ei'ery young person that it enrolls. 
Fortunately for rveryone involved with the school. LVC is "Off The Beaten Path." 












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ebanon Valley College students organize and participate 
in many events and activities on campus. In addition to 
Homecoming and Spring Arts Weekends, there are plays, 
comedians, speakers, movies, and concerts. 

This year, Rumors, Torch Song Trilogy, and Little Shop of Horrors 
graced the stage of Leedy Theater, as well as events such as the 
Talent Show and the Kwanzaa Celebration. 

Founder's Day was well attended this year, because combined 
with the ceremony was the dedication of the new library, complete 
with a fanfare composed by Dr. Scott Eggert. 

Once the library construction was complete, the books were 
removed from storage in the West Dining Hall and Faust Lounge. ^'^?^i^;^ 
A new pizza parlor was added, and Faust Lounge once again ■ '^-A r*J 
became lounge, which housed a well received Jazz Concert and -m 
Poetry Reading sponsored by the Black Culture Club. 





The c'Iciiieiils 
play a large i ole 
in student life at 
Lebanon \'alle\ 
College. Here, a 
light dusting of 
snow creates a 
beautiful 
ainiospherc near 
the Carnegie 
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The Lebanon Valley College Jazz Lab receives exceptional leaderslii|) fiorii \Ir. .Sirolmi.in , 
Spring Arts while Ron .Miller pleases the crowd with a saxaphone solo. 






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The 1996 H 


omec( 


)niing 


Queen, Lvi 


Tie Dettore, and her 


escort, Jason 


Henery, show their excitement after the | 


crowning. 










Showing his schoo 


spirit 


Steve Jenks 


cheers for the football 


team. 















Kappa Lambda Nii sisteis lake a bieak 
^rom watching the game to smile for 
tlie camera. 

Tlie "Juggling Mastermind," Matt 
Gryzwacz. entertains the crowd with 
his incredible talents. 

Ana Prewitt-Rodriguez peddles 
donuts and hot chocolate at the 
carnival, to support the Sheridan 
Avenue Residence Hall. 



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Homecoming 



••Just Dock It At 
L\'C" was the theme of 
I he 1995 Homecoming. 
The name originated 
because the Homecom- 
ing festivities took place 
so close to Columbus 
Day. Student Council 
planned a multitude of 
activities for the enter- 
tainment of the stu- 
dents, parents, and re- 
turning alumni. 
Thursday evening at 
7:00 PM, the sopho- 
more and senior women 
took on the freshman 
and junior women for a 
Powder Puff football 
game. The sophomores 
and seniors triumphant- 
ly won the game. 

Friday night a bon- 
fire took place on Ar- 
nold Field, the mar- 
ching band played, all 
of the sports teams re- 
ceived recognition, and 



the 1995 Homecoming 
Court was introduced. 
Following the bonfire, 
Sheridan Hall and the 
Black Culture Club 
sponsored a block par- 
ty. 

Saturday began with 
rain, so many activities, 
such as the carnival, 
moved inside. Despite 
the rainy and dreary 
weather, the football 
game proceeded as 
scheduled. During half- 
time of the game, the 
queen, Lynne Dettore, 
was crowned. 

The annual Home- 
coming dance conclud- 
ed the Student Council 
planned activities. At 
the dance the king, 
Gregory Tobin, was 
crowned in a sailor's 
cap, fitting with the 
theme of Homecoming. 
— .Amanda Lee 




C-indi and litr tricnds eiiit>\ the Honieconimg festi\'ites, despite the weather. 




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Km I \'iiiinegul visited LVC as a part of the svmposiuiii i ailed "War aiid Peace: A 
Dialogue." (Fliolograpli '-' 1982 Jill Krementz) 

The ( asl of Humors dis])lavs their talents on siage diirint; iheir final dress rehearsal. 



.\licia Way and Jasoii Stevens, as 
well as the entire cast, acted their 
roles so well, that the show received 
~\ an incredibh positive response from 
the audience. When asked how she 
liked the play, Lisa Moller said, "It 
\\as great... hilarioLis." 




Throughout the year, many 
speakers and performers grace the 
stages at LVC. On Saturday, 
September 23, at <S:()() FM, Ktn t 
X'onnegut, renowned author of the 
book Slaughterhouse Five, visited the 
campus. His lecture marked the 



beginning of tlie War and Peace 
Symposium and was a part of the 
Authors & Artists series. 

Duiing Homecoming weekend, 
the fall play Rumors by Neil Simion 
was performed three times. The 
play was a murder-mystery comedy 



dii ected by Sophomoie Lisa Epting 
and Junior Suzanne Wallace, Ru- 
mors had a great response from 
those among the large crowd who 
attended, 

— Amanda Lee and Carrie Stull 






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Talent Show 



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There is no doubt 
that there is talent at 
LVC. The 1995 Black 
Culture Club and Stu- 
dent Council hosted the 
Third Annual Talent 
Show on Thinsdav. Sep- 
tember 28, in Leedy 
Theater at 8:00 PM. 
The talent exhibitions 
included ten acts rang- 
ing from singing and 
dancing, to grunge 
bands. All of the acts 
were judged on appear- 
ance, creativity, origi- 
nality, talent, and audi- 
ence appeal. The judges 
were Dean Stanson, Dr. 
Summers, Dr. Dodson. 
Dr. Pettice, Danielle 
Boileau, and Dcnise Fal- 
cone. 

Happy Cole, a come- 
dian from Tampa, Flor- 
ida, opened the 



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show with a comedy act. 
He then appeared be- 
tween all of the act's 
while the stage was be- 
ing set. 

Although there were 
man) talented acts, onl\ 
three awards were gi\- 
en, and some people 
had a difficult time wait- 
ing for the results. 
Freshman Craig Stahl 
said, "The tension to- 
wards the end of the 
show was unbearable. It 
was like I was really at 
Star Search with Ed 
McMahon." Finally, the 
three winners were an- 
nounced and the prizes 
were awarded by Heath- 
er Wilson, the \'ice 
President ot both the 
Black Culture Club and 
Student Council. 
— Amanda Lee 



Dawn VVeiser, accompanied b\ |as()n Uraycr, won second 
prize for sinjjinf^ "Near 'S'ou .Aluavs." a song wrillen and 
peitornied bv the new and upcoming .nlisi. Jewel. 




lirst I'l i/e Winners. Fnnkwest, ix'rfonn their blues and jazz 
conibinalion enlilled "I'caiiul Buliii andjam. ' 











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ipse, pel 


l(»i in llicii 


M)ng 




■Rrllections" for uhii 


1 lbe\ 


pl.iced 


bird 






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.\ Chamber Ensemble sings ' 


Moj 


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lube. 


" a Serbian 


Folk Song. 




Originally consisting of 


only 


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ine, the son 


g was arran 


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111 a four pan harmony 


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nior 


BioChemistr\' majoi 


and Music 


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Enjii\inii llic fcsti\ilies. Brian He\(lt aiifl Siex'e hvanouski "drag" out their costumes as thev celebrate Halloween in '9S 





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Was C^ornell Wilson at the same partv as Steve and Brian? 
Here, Cornell attends the BC'C Halloween partv. held in the 
Sheridan A\enue Residence Hall. 



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Disguised as the infamous O.J. Simpson, Tim Frantz shocks and 
surprises Danielle Boileau in the hallwav of \'ickro\. 



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iday;s iinsd Seasons atf^ VC 






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Each year at 
Lebanon Valley, 
students take the 
time to celebrate 
the holidays. Hal- 
loween, Christmas, 
Valentine's Da\-, 
and Easter themes 
decorate the 
rooms, \vindows, 
and halhva\s of the 
dorms. 

Events such as 
the Thanksgiving 
Feast and Christ- 
mas at the \'alley, 
give residents the 
opportunit\' to 



share warm holi- 
dav memories with 
their friends. 

This past vear, 
snow also played a 
large part in resi- 
dential life. Due to 
the e X c e s s i \ e 
amounts of snow, 
parking was great- 
ly limited. But. in 
spite of the cold, 
snowball battles 
were fought, snow 
angels were made, 
and good tinier 
were had b\ all. 
— Carrie .Stull 




S.iiiia CJaus unce again visited the annual (.lirisliiias 
Dinner in the caf'elcria. to <;|)reafl snme linlirlav (beer. 



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C.oi nell Wilson. Ani^ie Koons. [ill fienn. and .Soktiian \'eng take a 
HKinienl .il the Student Council sponsored Dinner Dance to smile for 
camera. 




I he Ac.idi-mii Quad u.rs s|)i inlsled uith onl\ .i dcisiiiii; ol snow , hcl 
ihc Rli//ard ol '9'i hit ('enlral IVnnsvlvania. 



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The Vernon and Dor- 
is Bisho]3 Library not 
only contains a mass ot 
books magazines and 
ne\vs]xi])ers, but it also 
liolds within its walls sta- 
te of the art technology 
which allows students 
and faculty to access in- 
formation from around 
the world. 

Equip]jed with a user- 
friendly computer sys- 
tem, the library now 
]3rovides patrons with 
easier ways to search for 
the materials they need 
in the caixl catalog. First 
Search and now a new 
system called Ebsco Host 
ai e pro\ ided for fast anfl 



easy use when searching 
for journal articles. 

These services may be 
accessed from the com- 
puters within the li- 
brary, from the General 
Ccjmputer Lab, and 
from computers in the 
dormitories. 

The library also hous- 
es a Bibliographical 
Computer Lab which 
cc^ntains Power Macin- 
tosh C^omputers. The 
computers have direct 
connections to the inter- 
net through applications 
like Netscape. These 
C(^nnections lead inhtr- 
mation seekers to a vari- 
et\ of to])ics and sources. 



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rile Elaine Frock Tower Conference Room is the location 
for meetings of faculty memljers, student organizations, and 
community groups. 








I lie neu libvar\ stands veiv close to the Garber Science Center, which 
suffeied fiom a broken window during the construction of the building. 

Bo.Lstmg three floors, the \'ernon and Doris Bisho|i Librar\ stands tall 
•uid proud as the newest addition to the L\'C campus. The building 
provides library patrons with a magnificent \'iew of the .Academic Quad. 




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AIT sisitrs 


Rachel Shaak, Kristi A 


lies 


.Jen 


Mihalov, Karen 


Paul, Jackie 


Wevodau, Beth Paul, 


and 


Lynne Dettore sell | 


chocolate covered strawberries to raise 


fun 


ds for their 


sororit\ . 










Showing pr 


de in his fraternity. Ph 


ilo, 


Ron 


Beers had its 


i^reek synib 


.)ls painted on his face. 










LV^C students decorated the 
sidewalk in front of Miller Chapel 
with a variety of chalk drawings. 

In the parade, on Saturday 
ntorning. Mike Bodan, Da\e 
Ferrari, anrl \Vi!l\ C^larmona 
performed with their band on a 
flatbed truck. 

Chalk in hand. Nancy Bieber's son 
displays his artistic talents on the 
sidewalk. 



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Spring Arts 



The 1996 Spring 
Arts Festi\al recognized 
diversity with its theme. 
"Celebrate Differen- 
ces." Chaired by Sarah 
Eckenrode. the Festival 
provided a variety of ac- 
tivities and concerts for 
the campus community 
and visitors. 

New to the weekend 
this year was a "Parade 
of Cultures, " which pro- 
cessed from Maple 
Street to the campus. 
Members of Greek or- 
ganizations, foreign lan- 
guage clubs, and local 
groups participated in 
the parade at 10:30 on 
Saturday morning. 

In addition to the pa- 
rade, campus organiza- 
tions followed tradition 
and set up booths to sell 
a variety of items, like 
hamburgers, cotton can- 
dv, and clothing. The 
dunking boiith was also 



a popular spot, as 
well as the large tent 
where local business- 
es sold tiieir goods. 

Bands like Razor- 
blade Fishtank. jaw- 
bone Hill, and The 
Stockstreet Mob per- 
formed on the Mund 
Stage, while events 
like the Young Peo- 
ple's Concert and the 
.\ 1 u m n i Chorale 
Concert took place in 
Lutz Hall. Other ac- 
tivities, like a Juried 
Art Exhibition, two 
plays, poetr\' read- 
ings, and mo\ies 
filled the Spring .\rts 
schedule. 

B)' adding a wide 
varietv of events, the 
Spring .Arts Commit- 
tee provided a week- 
en d that t r u 1 \ 
"celebrated differen- 




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I hrilled with ilie pujspcci ol seeing,! cirentlitrd tacult) menibcr, man\ suidfius 
jumped at the chance to dunk their profes.sor5, ,siich as Dr. Kearney. 




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The Diversitv Parade 






sjjnnecl nianv camjius 






orp-anizations, tike (he 






Iniernaiional .Stiuleiii 






Orgaiii/ation. wlinse 






menibei s can iecl (lai^s 






ri'ini .1 v;iriel\ n( couturies 






Irniii .inmnd llie uorlrl. 






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Spring Arts Ke.siival 






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heaulilui. sunnv. aiifl 






warm wealher. 






.SiijiIkmhoic Dctii.i 1 Ii\oii 






uavrs at ilic parade 






sprdalnrs hoiii die (ai 






d' mated for VZ"^ lo use. 










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■ he Class of 1996 is one composed of a variety of talented 
■^^ young men and women. Whether they excel academically, 
athletically, musically, or even socially, they each hold 
within themselves a valuable possession - an educated mind. 

Every student in the Class of 1996 is now free to follow their 
dreams, pursue their interests, and walk on the paths that life sets 
before them. Hopefully, as they all make the transition into the new 
worlds that they choose, they will fondly look back upon their 
memories of friendships, professors, and good times at LVC. 

During their stay here, the college has been successful at prepar- 
ing these young people for their futures. Now, as they leave the 
campus of LVC, each one may look with confidence and pride into 
the unpredictable lives that face them. 
— Carrie Stull 






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l.dii Slieel/ and 
Ik-1 friends n-la> 
ill From of 
C:eiiler Hall al 
., ' \ llie Slicridan 
Ammuic Block 
l'arl\, (lurini; 
Ik-1- lasl 
I loniecoiiiing 
Wc-ckciid as an 
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Larry Moore, Senior Music I'erfoi iiiaiite riiajoi , cnleilains ilic- Spring Ails aiidic-iicc- uiili his 
amazing talents. 









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15 



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Amy Jo Aikens 

Elementary 

Education 

Julia I. Alandar 

Elementary 

Education 

Eric E. Anderson 
Mathematics 



Andrew Ashton 

Music Education 

Music Composition 

Yuka Atsumi 
Hotel Management 

Christine J. Bahm 
Psychology 



Sandy L. Bambrick 

Mathematics 

Economics 

Heather L. Barrett 
Political Science 

Janice D. Bayer 

Elementary 

Education 



Kelly S. Bechtel 

French 

Spanish 

Secondary Education 

Christine A. Beecher 

Elementary 

Education 

Jack C. Beidler 

History 

Secondary Education 




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Matthew R. Bender 

History 
Secondary Education 

Beth A. Berkheimer 
Biology 
French 

Jamie R. Bollinger 

Elementary 

Education 



Susan M. Bowman 
Sociology 

Allison G. Brandt 
Hotel Management 

John D. Brewer 

Elementary 

Education 



Russell W. Britting 

History 

Secondary Education 

Joan Nicole Brooks 

Elementary 

Education 

Jason P. Bubnis 

Music Recording 

Technology 



Paul M. Butz 

Elementary 

Education 

Philip S. Campbell 

Elementary 

Education 

Angela Beth Cappella 
Music Education 



^"7 



Jacqueline Carusillo 

English 
Secondary Education 

Joy M. Cheslock 
Sociology 

Wan Song F. Choe 
Chemistry 



Tatjana Cuic 
Biochemistry 

Spencer J. Dech 
Biology 

David L. Deeds 
Management 



James Deppen 
Management 

Lynne E. Dettore 
English Literature 

Randi S. Deutsch 
Actuarial Science 



Reba D. Dieffenbach 
Mathematics 

Dawa Dorjee Dongol 
Economics 

Colette R. 
Drumheller 
Elementary 

Education 



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Shannon A. Edwards 
Music 

Suzanne E. Enterline 
Management 

Frank S. Felix 

Music Education 

Music Performance 



Alice L. Fetrow 
Individualized Major 

Jennifer A. Fields 

Accounting 

French 

Michelle L. Fischer 
Spanish 



Kelly Lynn Fisher 

English 
Communications 

Gina L. Fontana 
Psychology 

David C. French 

Mathematics 

Economics 



Alan S. Futrick 

Historv 

Secondary Education 

Lisa A. Geschwindt 

Elementary 

Education 

Kenneth L. Gibson, 

Music Education 



t;.,; 



Keith B. Graver 
Biology 

Troy H. Gregory 
Management 

Michael J. Greineder 
Physics 



Arin E. Grim 
Biochemistry 

Stephen E. Halasa 

Accounting 

Management 

Emily B. Hall 
Religion 



Christopher A. 
Hartley 
English 

Stephen A. Heck 
English 

Brandon P. Heilman 
Sociology 



Dawn E. Helms 
Biochemistry 

Sara L. Helmuth 

Elementary 

Education 

Psychology 

Tara A. Henning 

Elementary 

Education 



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Karen Henry 

Elementary 

Education 

French 

Jennifer A. Hihn 

Elementary 

Education 

Gina R. Hollinger 
Biology 





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Jennifer L. Hotzman 

English 

Communications 

Melissa Ann Howard 

Actuarial Science 

Economics 

Alexandra V. 

Hummer 

English 

Secondary Education 



Eric R. Huyett 

Physics 

Computer Science 

Takuya Iwata 

International 

Business 

Sonja Lynn Johnson 

Music Education 

Voice 



Kelly Renee 
Kauffman 
Sociology 

William E. Kesil 
Psychobiolog)' 

John D. Kline 

Elementary 

Education 



i"7 



Donald J. Klunk 
Accounting 

Dawn L. Koch 
Psychology 

Kristofer A. Krause 
Computer Science 



Shawn Margaret 

Krumbine 

Elementary 

Education 

Daniel E. Lehman 
Chemistry 

John M. Lehman 
Management 



Rebecca S. Loeb 

Elementary 

Education 

Psychology 

T. Matthew Long 

English 

Secondary Education 

Amy Martin 

English 

Communications 



Cory R. Mattern 

Mathematics 

Economics 

William C. 

McCafferty 

Sociology 

Kristine L. 

McCommons 

Psychology 








Michael C. McCoy 

Sound Recording 

Technology 

Tara M. McDonough 

Elementary 

Education 

Jason D. McKinley 
Chemistry 



James R. McNeal 

Elementary 

Education 

Christine L. Meloskie 
Sociology 

Joy L. Merrill 
English 



Heather A. Merz 
Psychology 

Rebecca E. Miller 
Actuarial Science 

Ronald T. Miller 
Music Education 



Mary K. Moffett 
Elementary 
Education 

Lawrence William 

Moore 
Music Performance 

Lynnc A. Morrell 
Music Education 



^-7 



John W. Moslander 

Elementary 

Education 

Justin M. Motz 
History 

Stephen M. Mozi 
Biology 



Rongrig Sangpo 
Mugtugtsang 

Economics 
Management 

Sharon L. Murray 

Elementary 

Education 

Nhien T. Nguyen 

Biology 

Philosophy 

Spanish 



Erik P. Olson 

Elementary 

Education 

Melanie M. Palokas 

Elementary 

Education 

Karen M. Paul 
Biology 



William F. Perry 
History 

Walter R. Popejoy 

Elementary 

Education 

Diane J. Porter 
Chemistry 



^-7 





Adrian S. Portland 
Biolog)' 

Charles R. Potter, Jr. 
Music Recording 

Dominica Pulaski 
Management 



Rebecca M. Ragno 

Elementary 

Education 

Jason M. Reese 
Management 

Melissa A. Reiss 
Biology 



Paul E. Richardson 
Biochemistry 

James A. Rightnour 
Actuarial Science 

Melissa G. Rivera 
English 



Benjamin K. Ruby 

Political Science 

Social Studies 

Secondary Education 

Heather K. Ruffner 

Elementary 

Education 

Kathleen E. Ryan 
Biology 



K-7 



Jeffrey L. Sanno 

Mathematics 

Secondary Education 

Janelle Schirato 
Psychology 

Elizabeth R. Schliindt 
Elementary 
Education 



Erica M. Schneck 
Psychology 

Jill C. Schreiber 

Elementary 

Education 

Anne V. Seals 
Sociology 



Patricia L. Shade 

Elementary 

Education 

Craig S. Sharnetzka 
Political Science 

Jason M. Sharockman 
Mathematics 



Andrew E. Shatto 
Mathematics 

Rachael Anne 

Shattuck 

Psychology 

Lori A. Sheetz 
Sociology 



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Sheri Shick 
Mathematics 

Tonya M. Showers 
Accounting 

Guy W. Silliman 

Sound Recording 

Technology 



Andrew M. Sims 

Physics 
Computer Science 

Jodie L. Smith 
Sociology 

Jonathan D. Smith 
Management 



Mark A. Smith 

History 

Secondary Education 

James L. Snelbaker 

History 
Secondary Education 

Trent S. Snider 
Chemistry 



Dennie N. Speicher 

English 
Secondary Education 

Stacy L. Stambaugh 
English 

Michael T. Stamm 

Accounting ' 



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Brian P. Stanilla 

Public Policy 

Economics 

Brian T. Stover 
Mathematics 

Aaron C. Strauss 

Sound Recording 

Technology 



Andrew W. Swift 
Music Compostion 
Music Performance 

James Dean Tallent 

Economics 

German 

Mickey E. Tallent 

German 

International 

Business 



Tammy Lynn 
Taschler 
Spanish 

Shane M. Thomas 

Mathematics 

Economics 

Gregory D. Tobin III 
English 



Joanna L. Toft 
English 

Laura M. Tolbert 

Elementary 

Education 

Andrew K. Ulsh 
History 




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Neil D. Via 
Mathematics 

Brian M. Warner 

Accounting 

Management 

Shaun M. Webb 

History 

Secondary Education 




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charge of Progranimini; on Sludc-iil 
Onincil, sets up foi ihe liaKliiiie aii- 
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Oueerl. 



Deric A. Wertz 
Music 

Aaron T. Weston 

Elementary 

Education 

Jacqueline Ann 

Wevodau 

Biology 



Dawn E. Wilbur 

Elementary 

Education 







Cornell Louis Wilson 
Sociology 

Jeremiah L. Wrighl 

Sociology 

Criminal Justice 

Jennifer A. Yohn 
English 



Amy J. Zehner 

Psychology 

Sociology 

Christopher L. 

Zepiora 

Sociology 

Danielle E. 

Zimmerman 

Organizational 

Psychology 



Bruce R. Zweitzig 
Chemistry 







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LVC alimmus Derek l\nhlhaii> .is liti 
escort, was runnel -up Im lloiuecou 
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1996 



ihezal Abdali 

15 \'V. Chocolate A\fiuie #5-Z 

lershey, PA 17033 

;retclien A. Acornley 
19 Deussen Drive 
.joomsburg, PA 17815 

.islin Adams 
.O. Box 110 
.errysburg, PA 17005 

Liny J. Aikens 

.O. Box 77 A R.D. #1 

ayre. PA 18840 

alia I. Alandar 
14 N. State Road 
laiysville. PA 17053 

issl.'' A. Albert 
624 Maclrtosh Way 
lummelstown. PA 17036 

ric E. Anderson 
195 Oak Leal Lane 
I'arniinster, PA 1 8974 

lanie! S. Anspach 
..D. #6 Box 1200 
.ebanon. PA 1 7046 

.aren A. Arehart 
609 Devonshire Road 
larnsburg. PA 17112 

leidi R. Arenas 
120 Wexford Road 
almyra, PA 17078 

iancy L. Arnold 
55 Maple Lane 
.ebanon. PA 170 12 

aui K. Arnold 
2 Rosedale Apts. 
lershey. PA 17033 

indrewj. .'Xshton 
524 Wexford Drive 
V'ilmington. DE 19810 

"ukako Atsumi 
.ebanon \'alley College 
.nnville. PA 17003 

loneer S. Attieh 
975 Kingsley Drive 
.elhlchcm. PA 18018 

.manda L Ault 
323 Wilkes Road 
jiicaster. PA 17601 

hristine ). Bahm 
23 W. Main .Street 
rcmont. PA 1 798 1 

:indra L. Bambrick 
00 (,uv Road 
hilli[)sbiiTg. NJ 08865 

ail M. Bare 

13 Pairview .Aventie 

phrata. PA 17522 

lich.iel |. Barnes 

. R. I 22 Gina Drive 

'urhani.Crr 06 122 

leather L. Barrett 
• D. «2 Box 2516 
otLsville, PA 17901 

mire D. Bayer 

39 Summit Avenue 

.'ayncsboro, PA 17268 



Kelly S. Bechtel 

1 12 N. Walnut Street 

Boyertown. PA 19512 

Christine A. Beecher 
1018 Hudson Avenue 
Deptford, NJ 08096 

Jack C. Beidler 

7 W. Sheridan .Avenue 

Annville, PA 17003 

Carrie Jean Bell 
H20Oberlin Road 
Middletown, PA 17057 

Matthew R. Bender 
634 E. Liberty Street 
Chambersburg. PA 1 720 1 

Tricia L. Bender 
P.O. Box 264 
Jonestown, PA 17038 

Beth A. Berkheimer 
316 W. Broadway 
Red Lion, PA 17356 

Rodnej' L. Bert 
173 Furnace Court 
Lebanon, PA 17042 

Jamie R. Bollinger 
R.D. #5 Box 298 A 
Tyrone, PA 16686 

John J. Bowman 
334 Level Road 
Collegeville, PA 19426 

Susan M. Bowman 
4629 S. Clearview Drive 
Camp Hill. PA 17011 

.Allison G. Brandt 
5531 Oakwood Drive 
Meicersburg, PA 17236 

John D. Brewer 
R.D. #6 Box 1445 
Lebanon, PA 17042 

Eric V. Bricker 

1710 W. Lisburn Road 

Carlisle, PA 17013 

Jennifer S. Brimmer 
1675 Colebrook Road 
Lebanon, PA 17042 

Russell W. Britting 
228 Cocoa .Avenue 
Hershey, PA 17033 

Joan N. Brooks 
10 Echo Valley Drive 
New Providence, PA 17560 

jasrjn P. Bubtiis 
P.O. Box 194 
Elysburg, PA 17824 

.Susan L. Bunty 
5 Harned v\ venue 
.Somers Point. NJ 08244 

Ryan T. Builer 
43 E. Main Stieel 
Annville, PA 17003 

Paul M. But/ 
76 Moore Drive 
Hanover. PA 17331 

James \'. C.'impljell 
110 Haverford Road 
Wynnewood, PA 1 9096 



Philip S. Campbell 
R.D. #2 Box 300 
Sunbury, PA 17801 

Angela B. Cappella 

212 Toledo .Avenue 
Westmont, NJ 08108 

Jaccjueline Carusillo 
26 John Street 
Portjeffer.son Sta., NY 11776 

|ov Cheslock 
"l80 PolkvileRoad 
Columbia, NJ 07832 

Wan Song F. Clioe 
6147 Miftlin Avenue 
Harnsburg, PA 17111 

Kevin A. Cleary 
615 Wilson Avenue 
Dallastwon, PA 17313 

E.J. Coble 

1659 Esbenshade Road 

I.anra.stcr, PA 17601 

Ua\id E. Cohen 

3517 N. Second Street 

Harrisburg, PA 17110 

Jonathan G. CoutLs 
6728 Ferry Road 
New Hope, PA 18938 

Jennifer D. Coyle 
322 S. 7th Street 
Lebanon, PA 17042 

Stephen S. Croyle 

Box 34 

Petersburg, PA 16669 

Tatjana Cuic 

7/24 Muskatiroviceva 

Senta, Yugoslavia 24400 

Ryan T. Currie 
r!d.#4 Box 4046 
Glen Rock, PA 17327 

John A. Daub 
519 W.ilnul Street 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Warren P. Daugherty 
207 Hathaway Park 
Lcb.mon. PA 17042 

Spencer J. Dech 
302 Hathaway Garth 
Red Lion. PA 17356 

David L. Deeds 

17 Wild Forest Drive 

Weinersville. PA 19565 

[aines S. Dep|»en 
34 Fairland Ro.kI 
Manheim. P,\ I 75 1.5 

Lvnne E. Del lore 
808 Hanlord Road 
Fairless Hills. I'A 19030 

Randi S. Deut.scli 

213 Berry \'ine Diive 
Owings Mills. Ml) 21 I 17 

Reha I). Diellenb.uh 
I 10 Rexmonl Road 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Joseph I), Dinner 
147 Knolhvood Drive 
Liinca.sicr, P.A 17601 



Da\va D. Dongol 

P.O. Box 710 Cheetrapati 

Katbmandu, Nepal 710 

Colette R. Drumheller 
845 Arthur Street 
Ha/elton. PA 18201 

Earl S. Duzev 
P.O. Box 11071 
Lancaster, P.A 1 7605 

Shannon A. Edwards 
4 1 2 Stony Battery Road 
Lancaster, PA 17601 

John T. Flicker 

2406 Penbrook Avenue 

Harrisburg, PA 17103 

Suzanne E. Enterline 
1200 Montreal Drive 
Aberdeen, MD 21001 

George M. Facer 
2 1 3 Plaza Drive 
Palmyra, PA 17078 

Frank S. Felix 
383 Mud Lane 
Northainpton, PA 18067 

/Mice L. Fetrow 
2 1 9 Cooper Street 
Manchester. PA 17345 

Jennifer A. Fields 
5 E. High Street 
Lebanon, PA 17042 

Michelle L. Fischer 
2255 Searles Road 
Baltimore, MD 21222 

Kelly L. Fisher 

4309 Beaumont Road 

Dover. PA 17315 

Gina L. Fontana 
217 Marshall .A\'eniie 
Trenton, NJ 08619 

l)a\ id (', Fi em h 
R.I), ni Box II 
MtVevtown. PA 17051 

Brent J. Frv 

112 W. 46tbSireei 

Reading, PA 19606 

Susiin D. Fuchs 
2 Vaughn .Avenue 
Bel Air, MD2I0I 1 

.Alan S. Futiitk 
1511 Moss Si reel 
Reading. PA 1 964 

Keniirlli (;.ill 

57 1 W. Malkel Street 

Maricll.i. PA 175 17 

Michelle R. Gardner 
7 Colonial Drive 
Leb.Liioii. I',\ 170 12 

l.isii .\. (iesclnvindt 
40 Northview Avenue 
Shoemakersville. P.\ 19555 

Kenneth 1.. Gibson 
R.D. »2 Box 5I7H 
Pine Grove, PA 17963 

CaiMi H. C;ii.ud 
1311 Quariv l..iiie 
Unicasler. P.\ I 76o:i 



K^'7 



E.irl R. C;i)..cl 

7 I 7 ( l.ntibridge Court 

P.iliiiM.i, I'A 17078 

Keith B. Graver 
1 32 Fifth Street 

VV.ilniil|)nTl, PA 18088 

LjLM.i C. Ci.ivhill 
367 Doe Run Road 
Manheim, PA 17545 

Trov H. Gregory 
R.r;»2 Box 24 ' 
Wealherly, PA 18255 

MicliaelJ. Greineder 
904 Pleasure Road 
I.aiK.lsler. PA 17601 

Arin V.. tirim 

33 1 3 Willow Gro\e A\eiiue 

Reading. PA 19605 

Wen^h [. (irove 
146 N. Market Stieet 
Eliabethtown, PA 17022 

I)ani.-1 I ll.ilin 
665 I I'.alliniou- Pike 
I.illk'M«..n, PA 17340 

Philip D. Hahn 

2035 Freeman Avenue 

Belhn.iie, \V 11710 

Stejjhell 1^. i i.ll.lsa 
1 5 Margin Turn 
Levittown. PA 19056 

Mary F. Haklenian 
20 \, Raihoad Street 
lIuunniKuinn. PA 17036 

Emily B. Hall 

45 Sam's Patch 

Ro, U P,.iiil. \^' 1 1778 

Angela M. 1 Lirnish 
2004 Fianklin Road 
Washington Boro. PA 17582 

1 an\a|< i\ E. Harrison 
P ( I l',o\ 103 
P.illsMlir. PA 17901 

C;liiislo|>hri A Hartley 
637 I.AIH asit-i A\enue 
llainsliuig, PA 17112 

Andia G. Haverstock 
332 Sarhelm Road 
Harrisl.urg. PA 17112 

Stephen ,\. lletk 
R.D. #2 Box 2703 
Reafling, PA 19605 

lan.ll I Hefiner 

3551 Reading Ci est ,\\enue 

Reading, PA 19605 

Biandon P 1 hiluian 
101 !■ I'.ishing A\<ime 
Lehanon, PA 17042 

J. M. lleim 

740 Pms|)e<l Road 

Cohiinhia, PA 17512 

Dawn F, lleliiis 

Box 10 I 

Geigeiloun. PA 19523 

Saia I llcliniilh 
3:'.0 M(■a.lo^^ Fane 
Felianon, PA 17042 



i-7 



Tara A. Henning 
101 Carlton Drive 
Cinnaminson, NJ 08077 

Karen F. Henr\ 
1801 Rockloid Lane 
Lancaster, PA I 7(iO 1 

Andrew'J. Hicks 

1 08 E. Main Street #2 

Annville, PA 17003 

Jennifer A. Hihn 
353 Nagle Court 
Hanisburg, PA 17112 

ludilh 1, llo.ii 
'33 1 Roiklull Road 
Milk-is\illi>. PA 17551 

Taniini F, I hx ker 
P,() Box II) 
Granmlle, PA 17028 

Gina R. Hollinger 
318 Faulkner Drive 
Lanraslei, PA 17601 

Albeit C. Homicz 
216 Centre Street 
Ashland, PA 17921 

Mich.iel W. Hook 

325 Peters Caeek Road 

Peach Bottom, PA 17563 

SUS.IU II llniii 

132 (i.ik Knoll c;ircle 
MilleisMlle, PA 17551 

Nichole R. Hornung 
6125 Bluestone Avenue 
H.uiisbuig, PA 17112 

Loll \1. Ho, si 
39 Horst Drue 
Leb.inoii. PA 171142 

,\niln',i M. Hostetter 
1634 Campus Road 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 

)ciiiiili 1 F. I lot/man 
27(H) ( aiinberl.md ,A\'enue 
Rciding. PA 17606 

Melissa A. Htnvaid 
6420 S. Orchard Ro.id 
Fiiilhi. 11111. MD 21090 

Daren J. 1 lue\ 

31 E. Locust Street 

Lebanon, PA 17042 

Clii isloplui M. Hughes 
III \ I moll Street 
Middlclowii. PA 17057 

.Alexandra \'. Fhimmei 

1336 S Fownsbi|, Fine Ro.id 

Koieisloi.l. PA 10 168 

Fii, R Huvetl 
R I) =1 Box 1598 
Moliiiiun, PA 19540 

lakii\,i Iwata 

1 1-5 Misato 2 chome I o\. .i,i-Slii 

Ai.hi 171 lapan 

B.ii l>,ii.i F J.inkowski 
320 Black Horse Lane 
Chester S|jrings. P.-\ I 9425 

Kiista A. loh.iiin 
20 17 Rhixla Avenue 
\h.iiiii \.,\. PA 17552 



Sonja F. [ohnson 

17 Fangoma Avenue 

Elverson, PA 19520 

Arne M. Johnston 

1 1 16 E. Deep Run Ro.id 

We.stminster, .MD 21158 

Cecily D. Joyce 
1514 Poplar Street 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Rich.ird Juarbe 
237 .\Finheim Street 
Mount Jon. PA 17552 

KrIK R K.iullm.m 

(i 1 5 M.iplewood Avenue 

Mohnioii, PA 19540 

Darin C, Kehler 

4305 Ne\\* |erse\ .A\'enue 

Harrisburg. P.\ 17112 

Kris W. Kelley 
304 E. Main Street 
Annville, PA 17003 

\\')l!iam 1 - Kepler 
1 5 1 Cobblestone Lane 
Lancaster. PA 17601 

.Andrew M. Kepple 
104 LeMont Drue 
Butler, PA 16001 

William E. Kesil 

80 Beverlv Beacll Road 

Brick, \J 08724 

Edward M. Killiam 
1416 Warren Drive 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Mabel A. Killiiiger 
753 E. Main Street 
Annville. PA 17003 

Paliuk M. King 
516 N. 7th .A\enue 
Royci-sfoid. PA 19468 

|oliii I) Kline 

218 F. I loiner Street 

Ebensbing. PA 15931 

Donald J. Klunk 
681 Poplar Street 
Hanover. PA 17331 

Dawn F. Kodi 
P.O. Box (il 

NeNvmanstown. P.A 17073 

Kiistoler .\- Kiau.se 

150 W. Hendrickson A\enue 

Morrisville. PA 19067 

.Sli.iw 11 \1 Ki iiinbine 
327 Daxis F.iiie 
Feb.inoii. PA 17042 

.\iitiioii\ \F FaMonaca 

225 Ipsuich Fane 

W illi.iiiislwon, \| 08094 

Pamela V. F.imbert 
1 34 Orchard Road 
Hummelslown. PA 17036 

RodncN M. F. Hubert 
1 34 Orchard Roa 
Hummelstown, PA 17036 

.Adam C. Fanclis 

1 18 I Oi.inge Street 
^"olk. PA 17404 



Paula K. Faubenstine 
301 N. 17th Street 
Camp Hill. PA 17011 

Patricia A. Laiidermilch 
317 Reigerts Lane 

Annville, PA 17003 

John F. Fazicki 
535 Main Street 
Ranshaw, PA 17866 

Daniel E. Lehman 

6 Jean Drive 
Annville, PA 1 7003 

John M. Lehman 

28 Pine Needle Road 
Levittown. PA 19066 

Dwain E. Lengle 
283 S. Main Sncet 
Pine Grove. PA 1 7963 

Luanne A. Lent?. 
201 E. Queen Street 
Jonestown. PA 17038 

James E. Feslie 
2901 Beverlv Road 
Camp Hill. PA 17011 

Cissy S. Leung 

7 Hetrick Court 
Palmyra, PA 17078 

Karen A. Lewis 

29 Park \'iew Heights Road 
Ephiat.i. PA 17522 

Charles F. Liglit 
27 Messick Derive 
Middletwon. PA 17057 

Amy B. Livingston 
32 Crimson Lane 
Elixabethtown. PA 17022 

Rebecca .S. Loeb 
438 Island Street 
Hamburg, PA 19526 

Betty A. Loht 

463 Froglown Road 

Pet|iiea. PA 17565 

Thomas VF Fong 
608 Sunset Drive 
Hanover. PA 17331 

Jennifer \. Fowe 

21 Round House Dri\e 

Fitit?. PA 17543 

Joan F. Fiidwig 
1 324 Lafayette Street 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Cliad M. Lutz 

369 Kindeihook Road 

Coluinbi.i. P.\ 17512 

Gerald R. MacDonald 
2280 Forest Hills Drive 
Harrisburg. PA 17112 

Jason D. Maco\iak 

600 W. Schuv Ikill Riad #C8 

Pottstown. PA 19464 

Pictio .A. M.uKino 
3295 Evergreen Lane 
S. Plainfield. NJ 07080 

Emedio \'. ^L'lrchozzi 
413 Walnut Street 
Norristown, PA 19401 



Ann F- M.utiii 

152A N. Railroad Street 

Palmvra, FA 17078 



Matllitnv i*. Miniiicli 
628 Walton Street 
Lebanon, PA 17042 



Rov I). Paddock 
306 Tifit Avenue 
Horseheads. NY 14845 



James A. Rightnour 
R.D. #3 Box 3298 
Seven Valleys, PA 17360 



Rebecca S. Martin 

378 Colonial Crest Drive 

Lancaster, PA 17601-6120 



M.M\ K. Molleit 
23,50 Putiiani Road 
Forest Hill, MD 21050 



Sally .-\. Padilione 
2505 Guilford Street 
Lebanon, PA 1 7046 



Trevor S. Ritter 
143 Hartline Drive 
Reading, PA 19606 



Judy -\. .Vlase 
1520 Mill Road 
Lebanon, PA 17042 



Lawrence W, Moore 
1114 Cedar Top Road 
RiMdiiin, PA 19607 



Tbonias S. Palanica 
1514 Beta Avenue 
Lebanon, PA 17042 



Melissa G. Ri\'era 
527 N. llthStieet 
Lebanon, PA 17042 



Cory T. Maltern 
1 15 Jefferson Lane 
Tuckerion, \| 08087 



Cherie L. Morone 
58 Fairview Road 
l.itii/, PA 17543 



Steplien E, Palkowet? 
540 Harvest Drive 
Harrisburo-. PA 17111 



Heather N. R(jdri^ue/ 
260 W. Main Street 
Bloonisbuis, PA 17815 



Ravniond .\. Mat[\ 

144 Roval Court at Waterford 

York, PA 17402 



L\iine -V. Molrcll 

225 Mari^inetta .\\enue 

HunlinHclon \allev, PA 19006 



Melanie M. Palokas 
Box 26 Pine Street 
Branclidale, PA 17923 



Kiiiibei 1\ S. Romania 
R,D. #rBox 261-A 
Catawissa, PA 17820 



William C. McCafferty 
232 LaGrange .\ venue 
Essington, PA 19029 



J.mies P, Mollis 
475 Cricket Lane 
Media, PA 19063 



k.iii-n M. Paul 
124 Walnut Street 
Asbland, PA 17921 



.\iin R. Romanolsky 
355 Swatara Street 
Sleelton, PA 17113 



Colleen M, McClafferty 
97 Schuvlkill Drive 
Shenancioab, PA 17976 



Mark A. Moseng 
607 Heiltage Drive 
Harlev.sville", PA 19438 



Anthony D. Pavone 
18 Diana Lane 
Aniiville, PA 17003 



Benjamin K. Ruby 
1 5 Catalina Drive 
Mount Wolf PA 17317 



Kristine L. McCommons 
1720 Stonev Creek Road 
Dauphin, PA 17018 

Michael ('. Mc(>>\ 
3218 Polk Road 
Norristown, PA 19403 



John \V. Moslander 
532 Rutleclge .'V venue 
l.ancasler, PA 17601 

Justin M. Motz 

414 N. Elizabeth Street 

Tamai|ua, FA 18252 



William F. Peiry 
8 Brookwood Drive 
Saratoga Springs, NY 12866 

Walter R. Popejoy 

211 N, Fulton Street #1 

Allentown, PA 18102 



John C. Rudegeair 
R.D. #1 Box 24C 
Fredericksburg. PA 17026 

Heather K. Rulfner 
7 1 2 Chestnut Street 
Lebanon. PA 17042 



Donald E. McCrone 

2130 Sir Lancelott Drive #A2 

Harrisburg. PA 17110 



Ste\'en P. MoAvrer 
18 N. Fifth Street 
Columbia, PA 17512 



Di.uieJ. Porter 
754 12lh Street 
Hammoiiton. NJ 08037 



.\m\Jo Rushanan 
74 I .Amelia Street 
Lebanon, P.A 17046 



Tara M, McDonough 
877 N, Reading Avenue 
Bovertown, PA 19512 



Ranch R. Moyer 
3 Hnlh Drive#IO 
l.eol.i, PA 17540 



A(lii,iii S. Portland 
10 S. lOlh Sireet 
i'.ill'.villc. PA 17901 



Kathleen E. Ryan 

610 N. 2ndSti-eet 
Minersville, PA 17654 



Duanc M. McHale 
27 S. Duke Street 
MilU-isville. P,\ 17551 



Roseann M. Moyer 
R.D. #4 Box 63-A 
Mveisiowii. PA 17067 



Charles R. Potter 
1 230 Ethel Street 
Glendale, CA 9 1 207 



Christine J. Sabas 
9952 India Lane 
Deal Island. MD 21821 



Brett |. Mclntire 

P.O. Box 676 

Blue Ridge Summit, PA 17214 

Jason D. McKiiile\ 
1406 Mallaid Point Drive 
Palriuia, PA 17078 



Stephen M. Mozi 
5904 Wevmouth Street 
Philadelphia. PA 19120 

Rongiig S. Mugtugtsang 
P.O. Box 4583 
Kathmandu Nepal 



Dominica Pulaski 
337 S. Wvlam Street 
Fi.ukville, PA 17931 

|errv L. Putt 
5505 Bullitt Road 
Greencastle, PA 17225 



Wa\ne Sallurda\ 
559 Crosswinds Dri\e 
l.itiiz, PA 17543 

[ellre\ L, Sanno 
R.D. #1 Box 364 
New Bloomneld, PA 17068 



James k. .McNeal 
P.O. Box 306 
Wiconi.sco, PA 17097 



Lori A. Mull 

HI N, Ramona Road L21 

Myerstown, PA 17067 



Rebecca M, Ragno 
345 Steere Farm Road 
Harrisville, Rl 02830 



Nanc\ R. Sander 
2743 BrookOeld Raod 
Lancaster, PA 17601 



Marv A. McNerney 
60 Deerford Drive 
Lancaster, PA 17601 



Sharon L. Muira\' 
178 N. Main Street 
Manheim, P.\ 17545 



Brent M. Ramsev 
5898 Cumberland Hwv. 
Chambersburg, PA 17201 



Charles W, Schatzman 
44 Sandalwood Drixe 
Palmvra, FA 17078-2836 



Christine L, Meloskie 
I Canterbury Court 
Meiulhani, NJ 07945 

]o\ L. Merrill 
21119 Acorn Court 
Lebanon, PA 170 12 



Heather |. Nhers 

6130 Springford Drive »D-2 

Harrisburg, PA 17111 

Nhicn T, Ngu\en 
R.D. »4 Box 2255 
Lebanon, PA 17042 



Christina A. Ranker 
1 909 Laurel Glen Drive 
Harrisburg. PA 17110 

Shawn M. Rauchul 

201 N. Chestnut Street Apt. 201 

Palmvra, PA 1 7078 



Jason J. Schibinger 

1 56 Silver Springs Road 

Phoenixville, PA 19160 

L.iuia B. Schibinger 
156 ,Silver Si)rings Ro.id 
Phoenixville, P.\ 19460 



Heather A. Mer/ 

28 J. .line L.ine 

Stjlen Island, \V IO307 



Heather M. Nissley 

432 Sawmill Road 

New Providence, P.A 17560 



|ason M, Reese 

591 Blooming Grove Rn,ifl 

Hanover, PA 17331 



[anelle L. Schiiato 
632 Locust Street 
Lebanon, PA 17042 



Alexander T. -Mever 
101 W. Orchard Drive 
Palmvra. PA 17078 



Naiic\ M. Njorege 
208 E. Lincoln Avenue 
l.iiii/, PA 17543 



Melissa .\. Reiss 

2308 New Danville Pike 

Ct)nestoga. PA 17516 



Elizabeth R. .Schlundi 
228 Davis Avenue 
Nr>rihliel<l. \| 08225 



Rehecai E. Miller 
142 S. Libertv Street 
Nazareih, PA 18064 



Erik P. Olson 

91 Woofis .Avenue 

Belgenliekl. NJ 07621 



Brian D. Rcph 
28 Heron Courl 
Newark, DE 19702 



Erica M. Schneck 
20 Holly Street 
Concord, Ml 03301 



Ronaltl 1. Miller 
135 Chapel Roarl 
Hanover, PA 17331 



Norma H, Owens 
433 N. Railri.ad -Street 
P.iliuvia, PA 17078 



Paul E, Ritliaiflson 
51 Betlloid Slicel 
B.iih. ME 04530 



Patrick R, Schneider 
351 N. 10th Street 
Lebanon, FA 17046 



i-7 



Jill C. Schreibei 

349 Adams Hotel Road 

Shoemakersville, PA 19555 

Stephanie A. Schieyer 
31 Apricot Avenue 
Leola, PA 17046 

Ann B. Stott 
4 E. High Street 
An)iville. PA 17003 

Anne V. Seals 

450 E. Broad Street 

Quakertown, PA 18951 

Patricia L. Shade 

323 Gap Street 

Box 338 

Valley View, PA 17983 

Jeff C. Siiarbaugh 
650 Harvest Dri\'e 
Harrisbiirg, PA 17111 

Craig S. Sharnet?ka 
R.D.#1 Box 199H 
Fawn Grove, PA 17321 

Jason M. Sharockman 
717 N. 3rd Street 
Pottsville, PA 17901 

Andrew E. Shatto 
3910 Mark Avenue 
Harrisburg. PA 17110 

Nicholej. Shatto 

1495 Kunkle'sMill Road 

Lewisberry, PA 17339 

Rachael A. Shattuck 
909 Walnut Gro\'e Road 
BalliUK.re. ML) 21221 

Lori A. Sheetz 
91 Nuss Road 
Bechtelsville, PA 19505 

Thomas D. Shenk 
8 School Lane 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Sheri L. Shick 

Lot 1 45 Paradise Park 

New BloomField. PA 17068 

Amy B. Shollenberger 
131 W. Church Street #3 
Annville, PA 17003 

Tonya M. Showers 

835 Bendersville-WciiLsMlk- R.iad 

Aspcrs. PA 17034 

Matthew H. Sicg 
2048 Deer Path' Road 
Harrisburg, PA 17110 

Stephen T. Sier 

102 F.astLind .Avenue 

\<:rl. I'.\ 17402 

Gtiy W. Silliman 
44 Jeiicho Road 
High Bridge, NJ 08829 

CIn istina S. Simmeis 
7740 Jonestown Road 
Hari isburg, PA 17112 

Andrew M. Sims 

230 Hertzog Valley Road 

Denver, PA 17517 

Todd M. Slater 

3014 Water VVork.s Way #3 

Aimville. PA 17003 



^-7 



Michelle N. Slaybaugh 
R.D.#2 Box 654 
Annville, PA 17003 

Brian D. Slinskey 

109 Crosscreek Lane 
Lancaster. PA 17602 

Jodie L. Smith 
'l40 Herrville Road 
Willow Street. P.A 17584 

Jonathan D. Smith 

Box 144 

Mohi-sville, PA 19541 

Mark A. Smith 

2473 Cherrywood Lane 

Bath. PA 18014 

William F. Smith 
219 Noith Street 
McSherrystown, PA 17344 

James L. Snelbakei 
60 Butter Road 
Dover. PA 17315 

Trent S. Snider 
2424 Raleigh Drive 
Lancaster. AP I 7601 

John A. Snyder 

110 Calvary Church Road 
Wrigbtsvillc. PA 17368 

Stisan A. Spahr 
1342 Walnut Sti-eet 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Dennie N. Speicher 
820 Cornwall Road 
Lebanon, PA 17042 

Stacy L. Stamfjaugh 
72 Crousc park 
Littlestowii. PA 17340 

Michael T. Stamm 
265 N. Peartown Road 
Reinholds. PA 17569 

Brian P. Stanilla 
100 Fontana Avenue 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Brad V. Stauch 
939 Carter Cove 
Hummelstown, PA 17036 

Sean D. Stefanic 

1215 McCormick Road 

Mechanicsbing. P.\ 17055 

Susan M. Steverns 
20 Kingston Drive 
Palmyra. PA 17078 

Jennifer S. Stites 
231 W. Main Street 
Ne^vmanstown. P.^ 17073 

Brian T. Sto\er 
1 74 1 Ravine Road 
Wlliiamsport. PA 17701 

Aaron C. Straus 

508 Wildwood Avenue 

Pitman, NJ 08071 

John L. Sullivan 
898 Parkside Lane 
Lancaster. P.A 1 760 1 

Michael A. Susi 
86 Ridgeview Road 
Hummelstown. P.A 17036 



William D. Swanson 
2246 Newville Road 
Carlisle. PA 17013 

Andrew W. Swift 

P.O. Box 606 

Point Lookout. NY 11569 

James D. Tallent 
402 W. High Street 
Womelsdorf, PA 1 9567 

Mickey E, Tallent 
402 W. High Street 
Womelsdorf, PA 19567 

Tammy L. Taschler 
R.D.#2 Box 134B 
Palmerton, PA 18071 

Steven Taylf)r 
93 Mill Stieet 
Washington Boro, PA 17582 

Bonnie C. Tenney 
35 Horseshoe Blvd. 
Annville. PA 17003 

Shane M. Thcjinas 
904 Maple Lane 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Gregory D. Tcjbin 
1417 Mt. Hope Avenue 
Pottsville. PA 17901 

Joanna L. Toft 
30 Panther Drive 
Hanover, PA 17331 

Laura M. Tolbert 
2911 Brookefield Road 
Lancaster. PA 17601 

Robert C. Twining 
21 Joanne Drive 
Linwood. NJ 08221 

Andrew K. Ulsh 
8 Dawn Drive 
Millersburg. PA 17061 

Stephen H. VanBuren 
R.D.#2 Box 254 
Athens. PA 18810 

Neil D. Via 

106 Millers Lane 

Harrisburg. PA 17110 

Matthe\' V. Walter 
R.D.#2 Box 4062 
Jonestown, P,A 17038 

Brian M. Warner 
230 Midland Circle 
Mount Joy, PA 17552 

Michelle Weaber 
R.D.#4 Box 1685 
Lebanon, PA 1 7042 

Shatm M. Webb 

1 30 W. Maple Avenue 

Hanover. PA 17331 

Joanne L. Weidman 
1064 William.sburg Road 
Lancaster, PA 1 7603 

Peter H. Werner 
3848 Sterling Way 
Cokuiibia. PA 17512 

Aaron T. Weston 
26 Birch Drive 
Lewistovvn. PA 1 7044 



Jacqueline A. Wcvodau 
937 Piketown Road 
Harrisburg. PA 17112 

Kerry L. Wiest 
R.D. #1 Box 361 
Elizabethville, PA 17023 

Dawn E. Wilbur 
46 1 8 Harwick Road 
Harrisburg, PA 17109 

Cornell L. Wilson 
321 Weidman Street 
Lebanon, PA 17042 

Sandra M. Witz 
P.O. Box 31 
Bait. PA 17503 

Jeremiah L. Wright 
1781 Small Street 
York, PA 17404 

Jennifer A. Yohn 

502 E. Weidman Street 

Lebanon. PA 17042 

Amy J. Zehner 
85 E. Oak Street 
Tresckow. PA 18254 

Christopher L. Zepioia 
1 19 Penn Brook Avenue 
Robesonia. PA 19551 

James S. Zerbe 
107 E. Pershing Avenue 
Lebanon. PA 17042 

Danielle E. Zimmerman 
1380 Jessica Drive 
Lebanon, PA 17042 

Jason J. Zitter 
1535 Chinquapin Road 
Holland, PA 18966 

Bruce R. Zweitzig 
1 1 Maple Avenue 
Hatboro, PA 19040 




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ettino; a fulfilling college education entails much more 

than simply going to class and listening to a professor 

lecture. At Lebanon Valley College the faculty members 

make a consistent effort to become involved in campus activities, 

organizations, and issues. 

Dean Stanson, Dr. Summers, Dr. Pettice, and Dr. Dodson all 
participated in the Talent Show, as judges. A variety of faculty 
and staff members sat in the dunking booth at Spring Arts, and 
Nancy Bieber even took the job of Cheerleading Coach in addi- 
tion to her responsibilities in the Buisness Office. Dr. Paul Heise 
joined the political arena by announcing his candidacy for State 
Representative. 

Whether or not these people have been at LVC for fifteen years 
or fifteen months, each one of them is a valuable asset to the 
students and to the campus community. 







A..;: :^A('- x:1 



\lis. Riegle- 
Kiiicli takes a 
lireak from licr 
UDik lo reallv 
"iliink" aboul 
whal she will 
leacli in her 
IK'XI alt class. 



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■■* Healher Kraiise shaves Dr. Spechls head - llie main eveiil of a liiiKlraiser Ici sii|i|)(>rl llie 
Psvthologv ("liih. 






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The 1 996 ^^^-J^ .-w> J. : r . " 






0- /^P'-'y^hy^ Quittapahilla is proudly and 
i ^ /"^ lovingly dedicated in honor of John \/^ ■& 
'^^i A. Synodinos, for his heartfelt dedica- V ' \ 
^ : A tion and service to the students, fac 
ulty, and campus of Lebanon Val 
ley College 



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President Synodinos Announces 
His Retirement Plans 



On Monday. October 30, 1995 Pres- 
ident John Synodinos announced his 
plans to retire at the end of Jinie 1996. 
S\ iiodinos said he has enjoyed his eight 
vears as the Lebanon \'allev College 
President an plans to continue to live 
close to the college. "You can count on 
me being here for all of the football 
games and basketball games because I 
can't stay away," said Synodinos. "I'll 
try to be low-key and not too visible." 

Synodinos explained that he didn't 
actually apply for the position as L\'C's 
president. "I didn't think that that was 
something I was going to do." Synodi- 
nos became a consultant, after he had 
been the vice-president at Franklin and 
Marshall for sixteen years. In the fol- 
lowing four vears that Synodinos and 
his wife were consultants, they worked 
for .some thirty-two colleges and Leba- 
non \'allev was one of them. L\'C's 
presidential search committee needed 
help in locating a new president in 1 988 



and they commissioned Synodinos' 
help. "We were not successful. But 
sometimes when you fail vou win," said 
S\nodinos. "I never in ui\ life thought 
that I would have an opportunity to be 
a college president." The committee 
offered Sxnodinos the job and he even- 
tually accepted. 

While Synodinos has acccjmplished 
many things at Lebanon Valley he is 
most proud of the faculty team that he 
has helped to assemble. S\ nodinos said, 
"/\n enormous accom])lishment is the 
people we have brotight here and the 
team that has been put in place, the 
young faculty that have been enlisted 
and the really wonderful administrators 
we have put together. I am really proud 
of those voimg people working here 
and working here as a team " 

— Jasmine L. .\mmons 
Editor, La \'ie Collegienne 











Dc.iM William McGill and President .Synodinos act in their final performance 
'il Mr. Emerson and Henry, a play uritten by Dr. .Artliur Ford. 

Oiiriiit; the Commencement festivities Ntr. atul Mrs. ,S\riodinos sliare a special 
inomenl. 



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Dr. Susan L. Atkinson 
Associate Professor, Education 



Mrs. Susan R. Aungst 
Interlibrary Loan Assistant 




Ms. Leslie Bowen 
Adjunct Instructor, Art 








Mrs. Andrea F. Bromberg 
Executive Assistant to the President 



Dr. Andrew J. Brovey 
Assistant Professor, Education 





Dr. Lee A. Chasen 
Assistant Professor. Mathematical Sciences 



Dr. Riiliard D. Cornelius 
Chair and Professor. Chemist r 




Dr. Salvatore S. Ciillaii 
Chair and Professor, Psychology 





Dr. (.forge I). ( .urtnian 
Professor, Music Education 



Re\ . I nnorhy \i. Dewald 
Adjunct histruclor, Malhematical .Sciences 



^^ 





^-7 



Dr. Deanna L. Dudson 
Assistant Professor, Psychology 



Mrs. |eiiniter M. Evans 
Director, Student Activities 




Dr. Scott H. Eggert 
Associate Professor, Music 





Mrs. Elaine D. Feather 
Director, Continuing Education 



Mrs. Deborah R. Fullam 
Vice President and Controller 





Mr. Stanley A. FurTiiaiiak 
Svstenis and Refci cnce Librarian 



Dr. Michael A. Grella 
('hair and Professor. Eduiation 




Dr. Brian V. Hearsev 
Chair and Protessor. Mathemalinil Sciences 





Dr. Paul A. Ileise 
."Xssislant Profe.ssor, Economics 



Dr. j. .\oel Ihibki 
Assis(aiit Professor, Kelii;ion and 

Plliloso|>h\- 



^-7 





Mrs. Mai l.i W. Jones 

Progiani C^oorclinaloi , LVC Science 

Education Partnership 



Dr. Julin P. Kearney 
Professor, English 




Mrs. G. Roz Kujovsky 
Secretary, Chaplain's Office 





.\li , \\ .illc-i [•.. I.alxirite 
.'Vdjiiiui InMiiHior, English 



Mrs. PtUiicia A. Lanclerinikh 
Recorder. Assistant to Registiar 



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Dr. Louis Manza 
Assistant Professor, Ps\ciioloir\ 



Dr. Leon E. Markowicz 

Professor, .Management: Coordinator, 

Academic Sii|)port Services 




Dr. William J. McGiil 
Senior \'ice President and Dean of Fac iiltv 





Ur. Mark L. .Mechani 
Chair and Piofessor. Music 



.Mis. Donna L. .Miller 
Readers Services Librarian 



i-7 





Ml. Clill \lvcis 
reiinis Cioacli 



Dr. John 1). Ndiiun III 

Chair, Political Science and txt)noniics; 

Professor, Political Science 




\li . Roherl Paustian 
Diieitor, Lihrary 





Dr. Mary R. Pettice 
Assistant Professor, English 



Dr. Kevin Burleigh Pry 
Lecturer, English 



{.) 





Mrs. Sharon H. RafTielci 

Associate Professor, Sociolog\ and Social 

Work 



Ms. Marie E. Riegle-Kincli 
.Adjunct Instructor, An 




Mr. Robert .A. Rilev 

\'ice President of Computing and 

Telecomiriunications 




\ls, \'i( loria Rose 
.Adjunct Instructor. Music 







Mrs. Denise D. .Sanders 
Secretary, .Mathematical Sciences 



.\lr. Mallhcu ]'. Sino|)oli 
Networks .Manager 



^"7 



^-7 





Ms. Gloria J. Shutter 
Circulation Assistant, Libraiy 



Mr. Gregory G. Stanson 

Vice President, Enrollment and Student 

.Services 





Dr. Joelle L. Stopkie 
Associate Professor, French 



Mrs. Ella K. Stott 
Secretary and Cataloging Assistant, Librar)' 





Mrs. PantelaJ. Stoudt 
Secretary and Periodicals Assistant, Library 



Mrs. Linda L. Summers 
Secretary, Registrar's Office 





Miv Juliana M. Wolk 

Director. College Health Center: Head 

College Nurse 



Rev. I). Darrell W iin 

Chaplain 





Miss Roseniaix Vuhas 
Dean. Student Services 



Mr. Miih.icl C. Zcigler 

Director ot .Academic Computing and L'.ser 

Services 




Business Office: Mr. Ben I). Oreskovich - .Assistant C^onlroller, Mis. NaniA M. liieher - 

Student Receivables .Assislant./Cashier, Mrs. (:i((|ueline !•'. Slioweis - Telephone Console 

■Attendant/ Secrelarv, Mrs. Nancy J. Harlinan - ,A<(<iunts Pa\ahle Co()i(lin:ilor/Bookee|5er, 

Mrs. Dana K. l.escher - Payroll :uid Beneliis .\dminisiiaioi 



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■ he Lebanon Valley College Athletics Department prides 

^^ itself in success, success which is applauded by students, 

families, faculty, and community members. Each year its 

athletes work diligently to strengthen their abilities. During the 

1995-96 seasons, there were a variety of changes as well as broken 

records which left the onlookers pleasantly surprised. 

This year, the Men's Soccer Team had an unbelievable record 
breaking season - something that had never before occurred in 
LVC Soccer history. 

In a surprising move, the Cheerleading Squad increased its 
number of male cheerleaders from two to three — an unusual 
number for a campus of LVC's size - yet the men have proven that 
their presence strengthens the squad greatly. 

Each LVC team member spent many hours working toward 
change and perfection, which more often than not led to success. 








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Members of thi 
fiiiitball team 
I. ike lime to 
congratulate one 



nollier after ^ ■ \ -i 

lie\ successfulK Vv^ itrr^j 

X'J'I 111. a -1 1^1-H - ..*■ \ '". 



exetiite a pla\ 




Senior Phil Campbell was a member of the 1993-94 NCAA Division ill National Champion 
) Basketball Team. Here, tuf) \ears later, he fights to bring honor lo the L\'C DiiK limen once 
again. 









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US 

6 

3 

8 

18 

26 

17 

7 



Opponent THEM 

Hart wick 37 

Albright 38 

Widener 66 

King's 1 1 

Sus(juehanna 39 

Juniata 

Moravian 19 

13 Western Maryland 27 

9 Lycoming 1 3 

Delaware Valley 7 

Overall Recoid: 3-7-0 



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Teammates Kjng}"atiilalc' Mike Susi atter his record breaking tiiui tli 
inlei"<ept!iin in one same. 



Brian 


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Brian 


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Fi eiliiiiaii iLiMiiing back, Gi eg Kolilcr, 
returns a kickoft. 



Dutchmen Football had a re- 
building' )ear, finishing with a 
record of 3-7. L\'C"s biggest 
highlight came with a 17-0 win 
against Juniata. In the game, 
senior defensive back Mike Susi 
intercepted the ball four times 
to set a new MAC record. For 
this feat, he was named F.(",\C". 
l)i\ision III Metro Defensi\e 
Pla\er of the Week. He also lead 
all of Division III with eight in- 
terceptions. His longest one be- 
ing for 79 yards and a touch 
down in a 39-26 loss to Suscjue- 
hanna. 

Oui other senior defensi\e 



bai k C.oii .Snook intercepted 
tiie ball three times in the 
Juniata game. Senior Da\id 
French earned AU-MAC of- 
fensive first team. Susi and 
Jim Snelbaker earned fust 
and second All-MAC defen- 
sive team respecti\elv. Snel- 
baker was also named FC.AC 
Scholar .Athlete of the \'ear. 
Senior Cxjry Mattern earned 
FCAC. Honorable Mention 
and was named US.A lOdax 
Honoraijle Mention b\ Don 
Hansen. 

— Ryan Bevitz and 
Nate Hilleeas 




At I lie HoTTietomini,' game. Qu.ii ktIkk k Doiii.^ SpeeliiKm i oik eiilr.iles on (arefiilK posilioning liiiiisril lo |i<mei liilK release I he ball. 






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1995-1996 Cheerleading Roster 

Lisa Brandt 

Sara Dukehart 

Jeanie Eberts 

Cindi Ensmiiiffer 

Jason Lausch 

Kim McCabe, Captain 

Tina Oakes 

Bryn Metcalf 

Katoora Patches 

Traci Petrino 

Becca Ragno 

Kim Romania 

Dennie Speicher 

Greg Wilson, Captain 

Gres; Wirth 



sIEHMK 







lop Rii^lil. "llic- Fddilxill C^licei leading Squad lakes a 
iiiomeiu (iiim tlieeiiiig on the team lo pose for a group 
])i(.ture. 

Above. Sara Dukelian throws herselt into getting the croud 
in\(il\ed in the game. 

Center Right, On the night of the bonfire the clieerleadeis 
spray painted an encouraging sign that would in.spire the 
players and llie spedators. 

Hoitoni Right, VVhelher male or female, cheerleading 
ri'(|uires much energvl 



^-7 



0^ ) '^■. h ■:- 







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Katoora, Dennie, and Becxa gcl iiilo tluir 
formation. 




riu- Fall and Winter 
C'.lieerleading Squads work- 
ed hard throusjhout the 
\ear to hriiiij an enthiisias- 
tic atmosphere to the foot- 
hall and basketball games. 
The cheerleaders also 
gained a new coach, Nancy 
Bieber who made a consist- 
ent effort to help the parti- 
cipants feel comfortable 
with one another and to 
make them stronger as a 
group. 

Another addition to the 
groii]) was Greg W'irtli, 
who brousjht the count of 



male cheerleaders to three. 
Joined by Jason Lausch and 
(ireg Wilson, the men al- 
lowed the scjuad to per- 
form more difficult lifts 
and formations. 

S o p h o m ore J a s o n 
Lausch was given the hon- 
or of choreographing the 
spirited dance which was 
perfcjrmed at the basketball 
games. 

Overall, each member of 
the squads contributed to 
the caiLse and biought a 
more "cheerful" attitude 
to the athletic e\ents. 




Miiuc. BiiikiiTit; tcuniaiinns n(|ciircs sliengtii. Ixilancc, .ind 
1 (irm-nnaiion from cvciNoiic. 

Lftl. The Baskt-iball ()hccTlca<linn Si|iia(l works hard Id jiass 
ihc'ir cncrcrv off lo die fans. 



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us 


Opponent 

Millersville 


IHEM 


1 





2 


Wilkes 


1 


1 


Gettysburg 


2 


3 


Juniata 





3 


1^'ranklin & 
Marshal 





3 


Moravian 





4 


Albright 





4 


Susquehanna 








Eastern Mennonite 


1 I 


2 


V\ izabethtown 


1 





Bloomsburs^ 


3 ' 


2 


Haverford 


1 


1 


Widener 








Ithaca 


2 





Messiah 


2 





Drew 





2 


Wilkes 


1 





Messiah 


2, 


1 


Goucher 


i 





Wellesley 


1 




Overall Record: 12-7-1 




'? 










Field I^qqKey 



LVC Field Hockey MAC First Team, 

had one of its best sea- Four other players 

sons ever, going two made the All-MAC 

rounds into the NCAA team including 

Championships and fin- S c h r e i b e r , Tammy 

ishing eighth overall in Demmy, Angie Lewis 

the nation. and Erin Schmid. Gina 

Senior Jill Schreiber, Hollinger also earned 

made the National All- ECAC Scholar Athlete 

American Third Team, of the Year. Schmid, 

Goalkeeper Angie Har- Casey lezzi and Andrea 

nish made the Regional Stetler led the squad 

All-American Second each with five goals. 

Team, and midfield Schmid also led the 

player, Jodi Smith, team in assists, with 

made the Regional All- five. 

American First Team — Ryan Bevitz and 

along with the All- Nate Hillegas 

' "I r-^ 

, iLL 

A sincere apology is extended to the players and coaches of the 1995 Field Hockey Team. Due to 
circumstances beyond our control, photographs ivere unable to be obtained. Rest assured that 
those of us on the Quittapahilla Staff recognize and admire your hard work and and success. 
We will make every effort to avoid this unfortunate situation in the future. Thank you for your 
understanding and best of luck in coming seasons. 
— The (hiittapahilla Staff 






\v.V 



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US Opponent THEM 

1 Misericordia 

Holy Family 1 

1 GoLicher 2 
3 Juniata 
1 Franklin & Marshall 2 

Elizabethtown 1 
7 King's 

1 Ursinus 2 

Messiah 7 

1 Wilkes 1 
3 Western Maryland 1 

3 Albright 1 

2 Delaware Valley 
1 Moravian 4 

4 Susquehanna 1 
1 Allentown 2 
4 Beaver 3 

Overall Record: 8-8-1 




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"Stoney/" looks tor an opening oti llie field. 

"Referee!!!" Head Soccer Coach, Mai k Pulisic, 
questions a call, while Assistant Coach Dave Bascoine 
and the rest of the team look on. 









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The Lebanon V'alle)' Men's Soccer 
I earn entered the 1995 season with 
i^reat aspirations and made them come 
true bv having a record breaking sea- 
son. All of the players gave Lebanon 
\'.ilk'\ its best season ever \\itli llic 
highest number of wins in histor \ . 

The Dutchmen season started on a 
positive note with a key victory o\er 
Misericordia of 1-0, which gave the 
Dutchmen their first season opening 
\ ictory since 1 989. The team then wt iii 
on to win thiee of their next eisjltt 



games. In an outstanding effort, 
they crushed King's College, 7-0, 
and also set a record of the most 
goals ever scored in Lebanon Vallev 
Soccer history. The defensive unit 
combined with stiong offensive pow- 
ers |5ro\ecl to be the deciding factors 
in man\ ot the games. These stnjng 
points gave the Dutchmen wins in 
six of their last eight games. 

The team pulled together to win 
three consecutive games for the fn st 
time in Dutchmen soccer histor). 
The team also finished third place in 
I 111' Commonwealth League. 

Creg tilenibocki, team co-captain, 
was voted to the Middle Atlantic 
Conference's All-Star Team. Coach- 
es Mark Pulisic and Da\id Bascome 
were ])leased with the season, but ai e 
expecting more fi oni the I 99(i team 
when all but one starter will be re- 
turning. ()\erall, the 1995 season 
prowd to he an entertaining and 
\able se.ison - the best in 
Dutchmen soccer history, and a year 
of broken recoicls. The team fin- 
ished with a record of 8-8- 
— Mike Hou( k 




A* )^',;.-vV 





• .. -,.1 .r 




Invitational 


Men 


Women 


Millersville 


4 out of 5 


Non-scoring 


LVC 


1(5 out of 30 


19 out of 31 


Baptist Bible 


5 out of 1 1 


3 out of 8 


Siisc|uelianna 


8 out of 1 


5 out of 9 


Widener 


6 out of 7 


5 out of 8 


Dickinson 


1 9 out of 3 1 


18 out of 28 


Allentown 


23 out of 32 


19 out of 23 


Gettysburg 


18 out of 22 


21 out of 28 


MAC 


8 out of 1 1 


5 out of 1 2 


' / ,. .^i " 


Si>|ilii)iii(>ie Bub Horn stays near lln- Ik ad i 


r ihe pack. 


\.\('. I'leshnian. Kiii 


Shaulj, gets oil lo a good start and fights 


III Slav ahead. 






)ennifei Smith passes one oflier oi)])onents 


















After losing national qualifier, Jeff 
Koegle, the Dutchmen Men's Cross 
Country tt'.ini ran to a mixed finish. 
Lead bv captains Dan Palopoli and 
Brandon Snyder, LVC paced itself to 
.in eighth plaie finish at the MAC 
Championshijjs. Paliipt>li ran the fastest 
time for the \'allev with a thirty-second 
place finish. The future looks bright 
with a trio of freshmen - Glen Vaughn, 
F.ric Shauh and Shawn Carpenter. 



Snyder, Robert Horn, and Jason Bad- 
man also cjualified for the MAC meet. 
The Women's Cress Country Team 
stalled out their season at the Millers- 
\ille Imitatioiial and ended with the 
M.\C Cliam|)i()nsiiips where thev fin- 
ished filth out oi twehe teams. In be- 
tween, thev had .i tini and successful 
season. Sophomore Lisa Frey led the 
way with a third place finish at the 
Baptist Bible hivitational and a fourth 
place finish ,il llie ^L'\C Champion- 
ships, file Women's Cro.ss Country 
ream had six .Academic .All-Americans 
wliiih placed the team third on tlu' Last 
Coast. 
— R\an Be\ it/, and Nate Lhlleafas 












,)^' 



■^ 



TEAM 

Bryn Mawr 
Haverford Tourn. 



SCORES 

15-6, 15-4, 15-4 



Clark 


15-11, 15-10 


Haverfbicl 


15-1, 15-11 


Washington 


15-4, 15-6 


Catholic 


15-4, 15-6 


Ursinus 


15-4, 15-7 


Widener 


15-9, 15-7 


NYU 


17-15, 16-14 


Susquehanna 


15-6, 15-8, 9-15, 15-11 


King's 


8-15,4-15, 16-18 


Washington & Lee 




To inn. 




Bethany 


15-5, 16-14 


Sweet Briar 


15-8, 15-5 


UPJ 


7-15,6-15 


Washington iL- Lee 


10-15, 13-15 


Albright 


15-13, 15-13, 9-15, 15-7 


Dickinson 


15-3, 15-7, 15-8 


LVC Tourn. 




UPJ 


15-9, 15-11 


Mary Washington 


16-14, 12-15, 7-15 


Lycoming 


16-14, 12-15, 15-9 


Ring's 


13-15, 13-15 


Juniata 


9-15, 11-15, 3-15 


Widener 


11-15, 15-15, 15-9, 15-12 


Lycoming 


6-15, 6-15, 15-10, 4-15 


Moravian 


15-9, 6-15, 13-15, 15-11, 9-15 


Franklin &: Marshall 


4-15, 9-15, 15-17 


St. Marv's Tourn. 




Coll. of Notre Dame 


15-8, 16-14 


Shenandoah 


15-10, 15-2 


Hood 


15-3, 15-6 


St. Mary's 


8-15, 13-15 


Elizabethtown 


13-15, 8-15, 2-15 


Hood 


15-2, 15-0 


Frostburg St. 


10-15, 16-14, 15-6. 15-6 


Coast Guard Tourn. 





Coast Guard 

Bal^son 

St. Ansehn 

CJoast Guard 
Messiah 
York 

Bloomfield 
FDU-Madison 



11-15, 5-15 
15-8, 15-13 
15-9, 15-8 
15-11, 5-15, 15-8 
16-14, 15-6, 15-6 
11-15, 8-15, 12-15 
15-10, 15-3 
15-4, 15-9 

Overall Record: 27-13 



%^ 






3/0 

2/0 
2/0 
2/0 
2/0 

2/0 
2/0 
2/0 
3/1 
0/3 



2/0 
2/0 
0/2 
0/2 
3/1 
3/0 

2/0 
1/2 

2/1 
0/2 
0/3 
3/1 
1/3 
2/3 
0/3 

2/0 
2/0 
2/0 

0/2 
0/3 

2/0 
3/1 

0/2 
2/0 
2/0 
2/1 
3/0 
0/3 
2/0 
2/0 




Record breaker Natalie Baruka 
(iiruenlrates deeply on the game 
al hand. 









riie 1995 season was a record break- 
inji one for the Dutchmen Volleyball 
team ol (inl\ seven players. This year's 
team posted the best record in the pro- 
gram's history, 27-13. It was the first 
season the team made it to the playoffs 
in eyery tomnarnent in which it com- 
peted and took the crown at twd tour- 
naments. 

The Lady Dutchmen finished in a tie 
for third place in the Commonwealth 
League. The team's most notable vic- 
tories came in the first and last tour- 
naments of the season. In the season 



^ u^-^ 



Denise sets the ball tnr a leaiiimale. 



opener, LVC defeated nationally rank- 
ed New York University in the finals, to 
claim first prize. In the last tournament 
the Lady Dutchmen won the final 
match against the host. Coast Guard 
.■Xtadenn — ranked fourteenth in the 
nation. 

Natalie Baruka, junior outside hitter, 
broke the LVC records for most kills in 
a season (36 1) and most kills in a career 
(919). She was also named to four all- 
tournament teams and the first team 
M.\C Commonwealth League .All 
Stars. 

Becky Slagle, sophomore setter, 
bloke the recoicl for service aces in a 
season. She was also named to the all- 
tournament team at the St. Mary's tour- 
nament. 
— Natalie Baruka 




TIk- l.afU Dull Imicn \'(ill(-\ Ixill Ic.iiii is all smiles w Inlc I lie mciiilici s ( clchr.ilc ,i(lci « iiiinn;^ llic ( :cmsI ( .ii.ikI I iimI.iIioii.iI I r .in ii.iiiu i 









{.) 




Women's Tennis 



Jen Knicrkh i etinns a serve. 



iJL 



Whether they aie ])racticing 
their powerful forehand strokes, 
focusing on the game, or sup- 
])orting their teammates, tlie 
l.VC Women's Tennis Team is 
a talented group of athletes. 
Coached by Cliff Myers, also the 
Men's Tennis Coach, the team 
achie\'ed an o\'erall record of 3- 



Two team members, Karlin 
Schroeder and Keri Lacy, parti- 
cipated at the Middle Atlantic 
(Conference Doubles CCham- 
])i()nshi])s which were held on 
Frida\ . October 27 at Wilkes 
Ijni\ersit). The two women ol> 
tained a MAC Commonwealth 
record of 2-5 for Lebanon \'al- 
le\ College. 



T-^T"^^ — T^^^r:^ 



C.()U( ml Till ion is .t niiisi w hen n \ iii;_; h > (l<-l<-;il llu- o|)|)(Hiriil 



I 1 




I hr I <i,li ll. ( :llll Mmts |):i( cs cmI I he sidelines <Ii II II 1;.^ ,1 111,11 ( ll 



•-: V. \.);' 



■^i. 



^.; 



\ V>.V 5 



-,v 



t 



mt 



us 

80 
92 
74 
69 
65 
57 
71 
91 
60 
77 
68 
85 
76 
64 
46 
71 
62 
79 
62 
76 
79 
69 
48 



Opponent 

Goucher 

York 

Dickinson 

Juniata 

Moravian 

Susquehanna 

Ursinus 

Wesley 

Hunter 

Rowan 

Elizabethtown 

Messiah 

Widener 

Albright 

Franklin & Marshall 

Juniata 

Moravian 

Susquehanna 

Drew 

Elizabethtown 

Messiah 

Allentown 

Widener 

Albright 

Wilkes 



THEM 

83 
78 
94 
51 
68 
75 
75 
64 
51 
130 
89 
76 
73 
54 
61 
55 
79 
81 
64 
62 
73 
72 
47 
70 
78 




Overall Record: 12-13 



^ Eric Kern searches to tincl one of his teammates among the opposition. 




Ah()\e. treshnian Oan Strobeck tries to keep the ball in his |jossession. 
|ohn l.a/k ki |tnnps and shoots, hoping to score for L\'C. 









f 



■u. 



; > 








The 1995-1996 season was a 
transitional one for the 
Dutchmen. After losing perhaps 
the best player to come out of 
this program, Mike Rhodes, the 
Dutciimen went on to post a 12- 
1 2 regular season record which 
(]ua!ified them for the MAC 
Touinament. 

Center Phil Campbell grab- 
bed AU-MAC Second Team 
honors in Brad McAlester's sec- 
ond \eai' as Head (>oach. S\\ing 



man Andy Panko earned 
both the MAC Com- 
monwealth and ECAC South- 
ern Division Rookie of tiie 
Year honors. 

Seniors Cani])bell, Jason 
Zitter, Troy Gregory and 
John Lazicki hung up their 
hightops with two MAC 
Championship rings and one 
National Championship ring. 
— Ryan Bevitz and 

Nate Hillegas 



us Opponent 

73 Western Maryland 

40 York 

66 Maiywood 

1 1 Juniata 

84 Western Maryland 

73 Moravian 

74 Susquehanna 
62 Drew 

64 Notre Dame 
39 Elizabethtown 
60 Messiah 

60 Delaware Valley 

65 Widener 
65 Albright 
70 Juniata 
74 Gettysburg 
55 Moravian 
65 Susquehanna 
52 Kings 

77 Elizabethtown 

64 Franklin & Marshall 

5 1 Messiah 

57 Widener 

82 Albright 



Overall Record: 12-12 





One of Messiah's pLucrs li ics unsuccessfully to block an L\'C pla\er li om 
n}(i\ in^ around iier. 

Ix'fl, riaveis reach for the ball, not knowing who will lake control. 




l^myY'^'m 




The Lady Dutchmen posted 
tlieir best record in over a de- 
cade with a 12-12 overall record 
and a MAC record of 8-6. Jun- 
ior Susan DuBosq led the team 
with 11.1 ])oints per game and 
7.3 rebounds. DuBosq was 
named to the All-MAC Second 
Team. Junior Jen Emerich was 



named to the \vinter MAC 
All- Academic Team. She was 
second on the team in scor- 
ing, totaling 229 points. Thev 
look forward to next year 
where they hope to \ ie for tlie 
MAC title. 
— Ryan Bevitz and 
Nate Hillegas 



f-f r 






1995-96 Men's Swimming Roster 

Damon Davis 

Wei-Kai Huang 

Allen Keeney 

Michael Kiesinger 

Seth Klinefelter 

Wayne Knaub 

Jason Kopp 

Jason Laukasewicz 

Paul Richardson 

John Schmidt 

Robert Twining 

Brian Warner 



Overall Record: 3-5 




Paul Richardson uses powerful strokes lo pull liiinsell lo the tlnisli. 




L'pper left, Brian Wainer fights to inciease 
his speed. 

Swiiiiniers take a few iiiouients Lo relax 
helore tliev prepare on the starting block. 

Left, Wei-Kai Huang piactices freestyle. 







The swimmers smile with relief after 
practice. 







Koi tlie second consecu- 
tive year a male swimmer 
from LVC has captured the 
David B. Eavenson Out- 
standinjT Male Swimmer 
Award at the MAC Cham- 
pionship. Seth Klinefelter 
not onlv won this honor 
but also earned first place 



finishes in the 50 Free, 100 
Free, and 100 Backstroke. 
Klinefelter wrapped up the 
season by placing 1 5th in 
the 100 Backstroke at the 
ECAC Championships in a 
field of 47 Division I swim- 



mers. 



Nate Hillegas 




1)li\kI B. Kivrnscin Oiiisi.nulin^ \l:ik- Swiiiinici . Srih KlinefelleT |jre|iau-s In iIim iiiIk i hi 



(I Ik "III ,1 I ,H (■ a'.5niiisi a rcaniinaK' 



' ' '. ■ ' • , -' 



^^ 



<f >■ ■ ,1.' ., -i 



'/ ' -r 



-I •/ ' '^fr 



1995-96 Women's Swimming 
Roster 

Sandy Bambrick 

Kimberly Biickiioi^ 

Beth Ciirley 

Gina Fontana 

Elizabetli Kusinski 

Nancy Seidel 

Wendy Warner 

Mary Yodei- 

Wendy Zininiernian 



■ T 











L pptr Il-Il, Sandy Bambrick takes a cool 
down lap. 

Above, Teammates check tlieir times willi 
die coacli, Patty Wilson. 

l.cti. Sophotnoie Wendy Warner was 
named ;is the MVP for the Women's Team 







pmen s 



l-icslmian Belli Cui ley consults with a 
((lach after suiminini;. 



ii'^liiint; fur s|)ee<l. Saii(l\ Banihrii k s\\ Iiiin fi eesl\ le ill a race againsl lier teammates. 

' ' 1 ' 




^'■^ V- 



-^ V''---- 



V r - i. J " ■^ 



US Opponent 

6 Messiah 

1 4 Elizabethtown 

42 Haverford 

29 Swarthmore 

10 King's 

1 3 Scranton 

9 Lycoming 

24 Susquehanna 

1 6 Albright 

9 Gettysburg 

7 York 



Overall Record: 2-8-1 



THEM 

45 




I Ills wrestler uses strength and endurance to defeat his adversary. 




In the above left photograph, quick thinking lielps 
Joe Howe bring his opponent to the mat. 

After successful maneuvers, an arm is raised in 
victory. 

At the beginning of a match, concentration is 
necessary to score a take-down. 




|iiii Scliwaliii linds a wa\ lo toiurol ihc 
situation. 



i^^mrv'^M 







Hie 1995-96 wrestling season 
had its fair share of ups and 
do\vns. Junior Joe Howe had a 
14-1 regular season record. He 
captLued first place in the 190 
])ound weight division at the 
MAC Championships. He fin- 
islied thiid in the Eastern Re- 
gional, missing Nationals bv one 
match. 

Freshmen Larry Larthey and 
Doug Weigle look to have 



])i()mising futures in LV(^ sin- 
glets. Weigle led the team in 
victories with 16, wrestling at 
177 pounds. Larthey posted 
1 3 victories and finished fifth 
in the Eastern Regional. 
Their two victories came on 
the same night, again.st Hav- 
erford and Swarthniore. 



- Ryan Bevitz and 
Nate Hillegas 



■"TTTT 





M 




f.IU 


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Mr 


mmmnmiKf"^^ 


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ream mt-mbeis dfs|)cialc-lv llglit lot llie ii]j|Ki hand, iii (iidci to cam points f'of 
lA'C. 

The ureslk-r above tiglilcns up a fioni cliaiKcrx and makes douhllul ihe 
ojiiionenl's hopes of wittnint;. 



, v^t.6/-^<^ 



I 1 



s ■• V . \ 






t-; 





'-':nwH 


1996 Track and Field Rosters 


MEN 


WOMEN 


Jason Badman 


Stacey Clever 


Ronald Beers 


Janell Cuddy 


Anthony Bernarduci 


Colette Drumheller, 


Brian Blanford, 


Captain 


Captain 


Jennifer Emerich 


Edward Brignole 


Christina Ercek 


Shawn Carpenter 


Melissa Haiiber 


Matthew Franks 


Lynn Heisey 


Nathan Hillegas, 


Casey lezzi 


Captain 


Stacv Lavin 


Richard Hopf 


Bryn Metcalf 


Robert Horn 


Jennifer Nauss, 


Eric Huvett 


Captain 


Patiick Loughney 


Cori Nolen 


Josiah Novack 


Sharon Possessky, 


Erik Olsen 


Captain 


Daniel Palopoli 


Laura Robinson 


Eric Raab 


Thea Roomet 


Glenn Reese 


Erica Schneck 


Andrew Shatto, 


Rachel Shaak 


Captain 


Jennifer Smith 


Eric Shaub 


Joanna Toft 


Mark Smith 


Kelly Zimmerman 


James Snelbaker 




Brandon Snvder 


Overall Record: 7-0 


Neil Sokola 




Anthony Thoman 




Jacob Tshudy 


J 


James linger 


Glenn Vaiighan 




Bob Wentzel 


j!^vJ^\\ 


Jeremy Zettlemoyer 
Overall Record: 8-0 


iL 


J 


j y^Xr j/. • \ ■ 





Above, Brian Blanford lakes the baton troiii his 
teammate, in the 4x100 meter dash. 

Blantoi d passes the competition and .sets a rapid pace. 



J'^ 


' J 




J 


Nate Hillegas 




heads toward 




the finish line in 




tlie 4()0-meler 




hurdles. 




In the ja\elin 




event, .Mark 


' 


Smith 


\- 


demonstrates his 


W' 


skill. 



<"7 






}\ 



±L 







^ 



'^A 







^u 




■y 



Josiah Novack gains speed while 
competing in the 400-nieter hurdle 
event. 






\ 



Sc Field 



j^ 



I lie Mens and Women's 
Track Teams both turned in 
good seasons once again. For 
the third consecutive year, the 
Men's Team went undefeated. 
Both teams flnislied fourth at 
tlie MACl Championships, which 
were held at Moravian College. 

Nathan Hillegas and Jennifer 
Nauss each earned two gold 
medals at the Championships. In 
addition to this, they both (juali- 
fied and competed in the NCAA 
I)i\ision III Championships, 
where Nauss became the first 
All-American from LVC's 



Women's Team. 

Cori Nolen on 400-meter 
luudles and Laura Robinson 
on discus also won gold med- 
als at the MAC Cham- 
pionships. 

Ton\ Bernarduci won sec- 
ond in the javelin, while Fxl 
Brisjnole earned third in the 
5,()00-meter run. 

Thea Roomet also earned a 
second place finish in the high 
jump at the MAC Cham- 
pionships. 

— Nate Hillegas 







t):in'4crcpusl\ i lose hi I lie i ippi isil ic pii, !'■! i.iii I'.l.iiiloi il p.isMs oil In I'li.indcm SmmIii . \\\u' n<,'lils l<i l.ikc ( dhIiiiI (iI iIic h-1,[\ . 



^ \-'>: ■ ^' •\ V V- \ 



<-; 







Meii^s^^ennis 



Each player hopes to bring success to the 
team bv uinning his match. 

Below, The Tennis Team piactices and 
plavs on the outdoor courts. 




.After practice. Coach Mvers takes a moment to discuss strategy with his team. 




'^■•rvf.c' 



I 1 



'.' \ Vv.V -^ 



<"7 









US 

4 

7 

9 

3 

1 

6 

12 

5 



9 



4 
2 

9 

11 

3 

5 

4 



1 

9 



5 



5 



Opponent 

St. Scholastica 

Avila 

Avila 

Avila 

PSU-Behran 

Neumann 

Eastern 

Juniata 

Juniata 

Swartlimore 

Kino's 

Moravian 

Moravian 

Widener 

Widener 

Albridit 

Albright 

Millersville 

Messiah 

Messiah 

Susquehanna 

York 

Elizabethtown 

Elizabethtown 

Gettysburg 



Overall Record: 7-18-1 



t%o; 







-'W 





I 

Baseball 



Team Ca|)tain Aaron Wcslon runs lo 
first after a base hit. 



llDL 



Lt'l:)an()n \'alle\ 's Bascl)all 
"feani fiitt-recl tht* 1996 season 
with main t|uesti()n marks. Two 
thirds of tlie team \\ere fresh- 
men and sophomores. Many 
such as sophomores Jon Fetter- 
man, Justin Foura, and Vein Po- 
cius rose to tlie occasion. Fresh- 
men such as siiortstop Mike 
Koclier and third-l:)aseman Scott 
Gehres also contrihuted. 

Upperclassmen did their fair 
share as weH. Team co-M\T"s 
Phil Getty and John Fehman led 
the wav. Team caj)tain Aaron 
Weston and scrappy second- 
baseman Jeff Sanno made posi- 
ti\e contributions on and off the 
diamond. 

The pitc hin<' was led i:)v 



Ciett\, Lehman, Dave Staub. 
Gove .Shoop, Greg Steckbeck. 
and Doug S])eelman. The\ 
\\ere caught b\ the triad ot 
Nate McManus, Lee Madden, 
and Mike Frentz. 

The highlight for the 
Dutchmen in '96 was theii' ex- 
hibition game \ersus the de- 
feufling World Gham|)ion .At- 
lanta Braves in \\'est Palm 
Beach, Florida. L\'G took a 3- 
2 into the eighth, biit were 
unable to hold oft the Braxes. 
-Atlanta won 4-3. btit L\'G 
walked away \vith the knowl- 
edge that they played with the 
best team in all of baseball. 

— R\an Be\itz 




V. , ^ 






^££nm:i 



us Opponent THEM 

5 Goldey Beacom 1 1 

3 Goldey Beacom 4 

1 King's 3 

3 King's 1 

3 Susquehanna 6 

5 Susquehanna 3 
1 Dickinson 7 
1 Dickinson 1 4 
1 Franklin & 

Marshall 

6 Franklin & 3 

Marshall 



r- 



■jE..:^ 



^ 




Teammates [gather on the piuiiei "s moLind to discuss sti'ategy. 




Above, An LVC player steps up to bat, hoping to hit .md biing some 
|)layei's home. 

The ]ila\eis on the Ijench waK h with aniii i|)ation. hoping to see a tun. 1 










f^f§t^m 




The LVC Softball Team 
experienced a rebuilding year 
during the 1996 softball sea- 
son. Sophomore shortstop 
Chrissy Henise and Senior 
second baseman Tonya 
Showers each earned selec- 
tions to the MAC All-Star 
Team. 



Both women, as well as 
the entire team, devoted 
themselves to the sport 
throughout the season. In 
spite ol frequent inclement 
weather, the women com- 
pleted their schedule to the 
best of their ability. 
— Nate Hillegas 



The player on third waits for an 
opportunity to steal lionie. 

Jeanette Tobin dives for the ball and 
scrambles to tag the runner. 

MAC All-Star Tonya Showers prepares 
herself for when the ball comes her way. 





1996 Golf Roster 

Phil Campbell 

Wan Song (Frank) Choe 

Brett Chottinger 

David Deeds 

J.D. Kline 

Tim Ostrich 

Jim Rightnour, Captain 

Craig Sharnetzka, Captain 

Mike Uhler 

Chad Zarger 

c?^ 



V -^ 



-JLo" 





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7 




■>«»»»»'■• 



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Jim taiitiilh prepares himself toi his next stroke. 

Senior Craijj; Sharnetzka follows through with his 
stroke. 



' M <* 




riu- !;rass Hies as Scnioi ( ;(>-i apl.iin |im RiL;lilnom lakes ,i sitoke 



'^1 







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i 




Sli.ii int/ka CNaniiiK's the rcsiills and li(i]ics for surrcss. 







IZJL 



ji =^ 



The 1996 Golf 
Team was coached 
b\ LoLi Sorrentino, 
who was assisted by 
Brad McAIester. 

Freshman Brett 
Chottiner proved to 
be a valuable asset to 
the team. He ob- 
tained an Average 
Score of 82.9. 

Two veteran team 
members, Jim Right- 
nour and Craig Shar- 



netzka, were named 
to the MAC Spring 
All- Academic Team. 
At the Middle At- 
lantic Conference 
Championships, the 
team finished eia;htli 
out of twelve with a 
team score of 1038. 
Showing why he was 
named \lVP, Shar- 
netzka brouw;ht in 
the low team score of 
252. 








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Si:i?ffi:L^SMs»V^ 



A\\ ide variety of clubs and organizations are offered for the 
students at Lebanon Valley College. They include various 
academic clubs, religious organizations, musical groups, 
cultural clubs, and sororities and fraternities. 

These groups provide opportunities for students to work together 
outside of the classroom, to socialize, to serve the community, and 
to promote their causes. By joining one of the organizations on 
campus, students can take a break from the pressures of studying 
and spend time with others who share common interests. These 
organizations sponsor many activities, such as comedians, talent 
shows, fundraisers, and concerts. 

Because there are so many groups who work hard to make 
student life more interesting and enjoyable, the organizations 
breathe much life into the small campus of LVC. 
— Julie Alander 



ISXITZS V,;, ? 



Alllii)ii;4h tlic-\ 
were not 
rc<|Liiieci to. 
(leflitated 
Marcliing Band 
members 
arrived in spite 
ot the lainv 
weather to 
perform at tlie 
Homecoming 
Game. 




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Student Council members Nantv .Seidel and Marv BulltJik sjjent a great deal of time preparing 
for l^lomeconiing \Veel<rTKl 






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Student Council 



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Student Council Provides a Year of 
Excellent Programming and Positive Change 



The 1995-96 Student 
Council under the lead- 
ership of Cornell Wil- 
son, President, provided 
the campus with another 
year of excellent pro- 
gramming. Every week 
offered at least one 
event ranging from 
psvchics to comedians to 
musicians. Other events 
co-sponsored bv Student 
Council included Greek 
Week Knock Out Box- 
ing and the Sheridan 
Avenue Block Party at 
Homecoming. Council 
was not limited to the 
programming field, 
however. 

This year saw a new 
svstem for selection of 
the Student Judicial 



Board and facultv com- 
mittees, in addition to 
meeting the demand to 
re\ise club allotments 
during budget hearings. 

The Lecture and Cul- 
ture Committee was also 
new this year, chaired b\ 
Lynne Dettore. Guest 
speakers and other ac- 
tivities were scheduled 
to increase Lebanon 
\'alley College's aware- 
ness of diversity. 

Once again Home- 
coming and the Christ- 
mas Dance weie huge 
successes. All of the 
campus events provided 
great e n j o y m e n t t o 
those who participated. 
— Beth Paul, Student 
Council Secretar\ 



Class of 
1997 











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Quittapahilla 






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Creation of the Quittie Includes 
the Entire Campus Community 



Tlie 1995 edition of the 
Quittapahilla became a 
sMiibol of a turning point 
in the popularity, qualit\ , 
and ini|3ortance of the 
N'earbook at Lebanon Val- 
le\' Clollege. Not only did it 
save the book from im- 
pending disaster, but it also 
created a feeling of positivi- 
t\ throughout the campus. 

When designing the 
1996 book, the staff, con- 
sisting of eleven members, 
decided to make some 
t hanges. A Faculty Section 
was added after its absence 
of at least three years, and 
the number of pages jum- 
ped from 120 to 144 to 
a( commodate this change. 

Bv widely and persistent- 
ly public i/ing its needs, the 
stall gained the help 



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and support of the stu- 
dents, who subtnitted can- 
dids, purchased a record 
number of books, and 
worked with their organ- 
izations to get club photo- 
graphs taken. 

The administration, (ac- 
uity, and staff also consist- 
ently supported the puljli- 
cation by including 
themselves in their section 
and bv offering their help 
with a varietv of pages. 

Thanks to the efforts put 
forth by the campus com- 
munity, the Quittapahilla i^ 
once again able to thii\f 
and to continue providing 
memories for the students 
of Lebanon Valley College. 

— Carrie Stull. Quitta- ■ 
pahilla Editor 

—J 



'>■ 



La Vie Collegienne 




Highlighting the Controversial Leads to Successful Reporting 



The writers of the La Vie Collegienne do not pro- 
duce a "riin-of-the-mill" school paper. Throuffliout 
the year, the La Vie is produced and distributed 
weekly to the campus coinnuinitv - jjrobably the only 
aspect of the paper that remains uncontroversial. 

Edited b\ Jasmine Amnions 
and Natalie McDonald, the La 
Vie has reported on all parts 
(jf campus life. 

One of the most popular as- 
pects of the paper is the edito- 
rial section which overall re- 
cei\es much attention from 
the students and the fa( ult\'. 
Many letters which voice per- 
sonal opinions are written by 
members of the campus com- 
munity' and tend receive 
strong and overwhelming re- 
sponses for weeks afterwards. 

Other letters are written to 
voice concerns about the welfare of the students. 
R\an Be\ it/, a Jimior English Major wrote a variet\ of 
letters to the editor. One of the most memorable 
points that he addressed discussed the idea that the 




Constitutional Rights of the students are consistently 

infringed upon by the administration. 

In probably the most controversial move c\er made 

by the college newspajjer, the final issue was delivered 

coTn|)lete with a condom attached to the front of each 
cop\ and a list of ten steps 
which e\|)lained "How to Use 
a Condom." Aside from the 
object ol e\eryone"s attention, 
the pa]5er included statistics 
on AlliS, and information on 
how chances of contracting 
the HI\' \irus ma\ be re- 
du( i-d. 

fhe guts\ \enture gained 
attention (rom the local news 
media and although initialK 
shocked b\' the subjec 1 matter, 
a majority of the students ap- 
proved of this "in-\()ur-lace" 
attempt to promote the safety 

of e\erv'one. 

B\ |)ul)lishing these conti <)\ersial editoiials and 

articles, the staff proves that risk-taking lemains ,i 

vital part of successful icporting. 



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Serving the Campus and the Community 



Delta Tau Clii, the cani|)iis 
(luistiaii Organization which 
lotuses on service, strives to 
1)1 ing a varietv of activities to 
I he campus as well as lenclinti 
helping hands to those in 
need. 

The grou|3 s|ion sored 
(Christian Sfjcials once a 
month in the Underground, 
which iniluded food, music, 
and ckuuing. h) the month of 
Nhux h, the social was |)lannecl 
in (onjurution with I IIS, the 
I am))us contempoiaiN C^hris- 
lian music grouji. MIS |)ro\i- 



ded a li\e perforniance for 
half of the social. 

In fulfilling their goal to 
serve the surrounding com- 
munitv. Delta Tau C.hi \olun- 
teered at Habitat for Humani 
ty. Beth Golias organi/ec 
these trips, which occurrec 
once a month. The members 
traveled to Harrisburg to hel]) 
with ihe project. 

"i went in Marcli and I hac 
a great time! We all worked 
togelher, hammeiing llooiiiig 
into a house," said \m\ 
Schimpf, of Delta lau ( Jn. 




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Council of Reliffious 



Organizations 



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Symphony Orchestra 




Moving In New Directions 



riie LebaiiDii 
\'alle\ College 
S\niphonv Or- 
cliestra gained a 
new conductor in 
the 1995-96 Aca- 
demic Y'ear. Dr. 
I o ha lines Die- 
tricii, a ne\v facul- 
ty me m her, 
stepped in and 
succeeded in lift- 
ing the group ot 
musicians to new 
heights. 

For the Fall 
Concert, in Lutz 
Hall, the Orches- 
tra skillfulh' pei- 
formed jjieces In 



Beethoven and 
Schubert. Also, in 
what some called 
a "riskv" venture, 
the group also 
performed the 
Four Dance Ep- 
isodes froin the 
ballet "Rodeo," 
by Aaron Cop- 
land which are 
know lor their 
technical difficul- 
tv. The concert 
was a smasliing 
success and pro- 
ved that the Or- 
chesti a is definite- 
Iv headed in a new 
direction. 



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Founded in 1871 as a liteiar\ society. Kappa 
Lambda Nu is the oldest sorority on the campus 
of Lebanon \'alle\ College. Clio is a local social 

sorority that includes a 

diverse group of girls 
with close friendships 
and eyerlasting bonds. 

Clio participates in 
various service projects 
throughout the year, like 
singing Christmas Carols 
at local nursing homes 
and hospitals and volun- 
teering at a soup kitch- 
en. 

By raising m(jne\ thrcnigh \'alen- 
tine balloon sales, candy sales, and 



car \sasl 
social e\ 
cam]His 




KAN 



les, KAN is able to hold meinorai)k' 
ents for both the sisters and the entire 
during the year. Some of these events 
include a Halloween 
Party, Clio Weekend, 
Doe Day, Smores Social, 
and a Christmas Party. 

The sisters of Kappa 
Laniljda Nu welcome all 
interested females and 
iii\ite them to learn 
about the strong tiacli- 
tions of the grou]). 

— Beth Cinley and Heather Wilson. 
Kappa Lambda Nu Sisters 






Psychology Club 



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Focusing on Women in Psychology 



The Psycliology Club 
planned and participated in 
a variety of events tlirough- 
out the past year. 

During the holiday sea- 
son, the members pitched 
in and vokmteered their 
time to work on a toy drive, 
rhc donated toys were 
then presented to Agape 
House. 

The club also showed a 
series of movies with psy- 
chological themes, such as 
Aivakenings and Three Faces 
of Eve. 

.'\lth()Ui>h there were 



many activities and events 
provided by the club, one 
cjf the most popular en- 
deavors was the speaker se- 
ries entitled "Women in 
Psychology." The S]5eakers 
were Stevie Falk, Dr. Jean 
Love and Dr. Deanna Dod- 
son. "I feel the Speaker Se- 
ries was our greatest suc- 
cess this year. I hope we 
can expand on it in future 
years and bring in even 
more women who are 
proininent in their fields," 
said Danielle Boileau when 
asked about the series. 



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History and Political 
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Phi Beta Lambda 










K.ii I) l.inkowski |]iii\i(lL's SCI vice Willi u Miiilc. as she, |iisiin Fdiiia. and Bridgcl W'illianis work ai the FBI, Cookie Sale. 



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hai k from a bus nip lo 
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French Club 



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Making Cultural Diversity a Point at LVC 



Each year, the issue of dixersity be- 
comes more and more prevalent on 
the LVC campus. Organizations like 
the International Student Oiganiza- 
tion, the Black Culture C^lub, and the 
Foreign Language Clubs focus their 
attentions on making students more 
aware of the wide variety of cultures, 
( ustoms, religions, and beliefs x\hi( h 
itifluence and impact societ\ . 

This \ear, a new grcjup was added to 
this list of organizations - a Jewish ()t- 
gani/ation called Hellel. According to 
R\an Bevitz, the purpose of the 
grouj), under the advisement ol Pio- 
fessor Warren Thomjjson, is to edu- 
cate the 



communit\' about the basic fiuuLinu'n- 
tals of Judaism. 

Throughout the year, the BC'.C^ 
sponsored events like the Kwanzaa 
Celebration, and ])lanned acti\ities in 
( ommemmoration o( Black fiistor\ 
Month. Members also planned a "talk 
show." Students and jjiolessors were 
in\ited to \ iew the video "Skin Deeji" 
and then discuss their feelings about 
racism, discrimination, and di\ersit\ . 

Also, a Parade of Cultiues was plan- 
ned as a part of the Sjii ing .Arts Activi- 
ties. Members of man\ c lubs on cam- 
pus, including BC"C, ISC), and 
fteedom Rings marched in the |)a- 
rade. 






International Student 
Organization 







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Wig and Buckle 







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Little Shop of Horro^s^ 







Seymour (Dan Post) shows his young plant, 
Audrey II. to Audrey (Brooke Anderson) and 
({ Ml-. Mushnik (Matt Gryzwacz). 



Audrey II, operated by Suzanne Wallace and vocalized by Matt Homiak. tries 
to convince a reluctant Sevmour to find it some "food." 




While searching for Seymour, 
Audrey discovers in horror thai 
the plant, operated by Corby 
Shaner at this point, has plans for 
her. 



Seymour pays a frightening visit 
to the office of Orin Scrivello, 
D.D.S (Chris Albright). 



Da\ey Jones and Yvonne Shepherd 
prepare for their appearances, on Skid 
Row during the song "Downtown." 



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In the style of trashy horror flicks 
that feature big bugs and big toma- 
toes (in this case, a big plant) - Little 
Shop of Horrors successfully opened 
April 1 8 under the creative direc- 
tion of Dr. Kevin Pry and Scott 
Root. While some productions con- 
trol the level of cheese per square 
foot of stage, Little Shop thrived on 
it well. Between nerdy ballads h\ 
Seymour and twisted tales of a sa- 
domasochistic motorcvcle dentist, 
the musical spoofed everything great 
from all of those grade B- horror 
flicks gone wrong. 

Most notably in the show was 
Chris Albright's debut to the LVC 
stage, with his creative portrayal of 
Orin Scrivello, the abusive boy- 
friend in leather who was fed to the 
nemesis plant. .\lbright's energy 
picked up the musical when things 
got a bit too schmaltzy. 

But schmaltz wasn't always such a 
bad thing, especially in the 
"budding" (pun intended) romance 
between Seymour (Dan Post) and 
Audrey (Brooke Anderson). Post 
played Seymour with an innocence 
that was funny enough to make the 
audience laugh, but was also believa- 
ble enough to make that plant grow 
— bloodv fingers and all. Anderson 
and Post had a definite chemistry. 
The show was cast well. 



One of the more curious charac- 
ters was Matt Grzy^vacz's portrayal 
of Mushnik, the very Jewish flower 
shop owner. Not only did he move 
with an air of oddness (what a dance 
secjuence) but he made one feel kind 
of good that he got fed to that car- 
ni\'orous vegetable. When all was sa- 
id and done, the philanthropist gone 
awry, Seymour, came out looking 
pretty good - despite the monster 
that he had created. The message 
may be a little shaky, but it was de- 
livered well. 

Other highlights were the charac- 
ter roles that give new meaning to 
the idea that there are no small 
parts. The Doo Wop Girls were a 
nice touch, as was the solicitous busi- 
ness man (Charles Ulrich) and the 
street-walker (Kim Hollich). 

Credit needs to go to the voices 
and manipulations behind the plant 
as well. Suzanne Wallace and Corby 
Shaner were responsible for success- 
ful maneuvers. And Matt Homiak 
created just the right kind of voice- 
over for the soulful Audrey II. 

The orchestra, although small, 
did an excellent job framing the 
singing on stage. Enhancing the rock 
'n roll atmosphere, the musicians 
supported the 1 950s popular cul- 
ture (poodle skirts, saddle shoes, and 
all). — Natalie McDonald 





Audrey and Seymour show their 
/" feelings while singing the moving song, 
"Suddenly Seymour." 





The Cast. Crew, and Pit of 
Lillle Shop of Horrors take a 
moment to Join together one 
lasl time before the final 
performance. 

Curious about how the plani 
actually operates. Dr. Pry 
rlimljs inside and gives it a 
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Residential life at Lebanon Valley College has gone 
through a variety of changes over the past year. Not onl\ 
has more landscaping been added to the social quad, but 
more living quarters have been added and there ha\'e been 
renovations made within the walls of existing dorms. 

To meet the housing requirements for the 1995-96 academic 
year, new rooms were constructed in the basements of Vickroy 
and Mary Green Residence Halls. Old buildings such as the MAC 
house and the Friendship House, and the new addition, Weimer 
House, were converted into living spaces for residents. 

Each year, LVC"s student population increases, causing a need 
for more housing and for more improvements to be made on the 
campus. These factors make the campus of Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege a more comfortable place in which students may experience 
residential life. 



I: n* > * 










I hanks to the efforts of the Lebanon \'allev Oollege Adniinislialion lo InipioM- the (anipiis 
students may now cnjov the piesence of new landst aping, and (lowers such as these, whii h 
' hrit,'liten the ap|)earani e of llie i esiderx e halls. 



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/^^aturday, May 11, 1996 began with the threat of rain, but 
^"^ fortunately the 1996 graduates of Lebanon Valley College 
were able to celebrate their hard work and dedication to 
their studies in good weather that morning. The LVC seniors 
received their diplomas at the 127th Baccalaureate and 
Commencement Exercises. 

These students were not only excited, but filled with sadness, as 
they faced their futures. No longer would Lebanon Valley be 
their shelter and security, but one of their greatest supporters as 
they entered the "real" world. 

The Class of 1996 proudly and happily stood before their 
families, friends, and professors, yet still felt the sadness of saying 
goodbye to the close friends that they had shared so many won- 
derful memories with. 






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riic CHass of 
1 996 eagerly 
awaits the tim 
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ret 

of Lebanon 

X'allev College. 






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After the Commencement teremonv cont hided. Jonathan Coulis look a tew nioinenis lo shaie 
his excitement with family and friends. 



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Piesideni S\ii<xliiu),s looks on as Cornell Wilson, Student Council 
President speaks bcfoie the audience. 

Danielle /.iinnierinan proiullv marches to the stage. 

Menihers of the SMuplionic Band, like .Ann' Schinipt, provide iTuisic 
liii the ceremony. 







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Janelle Schinitu piduilh displ.ns licr diploiiia. 



[olin l.elinuui and Suzy Enterline share a special moment. 



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SiizniiiR's iiit'ssai^c- exaclK desti ibcs 
wli.il (-\cr\cine Iit-Is abiiiil their liTiio- 
,11 lAC. 



Daiiiclics lamiK shares spctial gitl-s and s[)ccia! mntiR-iils widi hei. 



1996 



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During the past school year, many events transpired which 
forever changed the face of Lebanon Valley College and 
the memories of its students. 

On such a small campus, a new structure, larger than most, no\v 
dominates the Academic Quad. A student produced ])ublication 
received attention from the local media, more professors were 
added to the growing faculty, and athletes impressed their peers 
by performing to the best of their potential. 

With each of these events, or activities, LVC proves that despite 
its size it can compete with the largest and most greatly populated 
of collefjes for the affections of its students. Rerardless of the 
obvious differences, everyone involved with the campus embraces 
its (juirks, applauds its efforts to improve, and enjoys the mem- 
ories that it creates for them, no matter how Off the Beaten Path it 
may actually be. 



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During ihe Sijriiig Ails Ktslival, M.ill lloiiiiak jaiiiiiu-cl mi lii'. clc-diii b.iss, imik li In llic 
'' pleasure of llic imisic lovers who ( roudcd aioiiiicl llu- oiiidoor siagc. 



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Messages 



Dear Steve, You're on your way with one away. Love, Mom, Dad, Chris 

Dear Jen, Keep reaching for the stars! We're very proud of you! Love, Mom, 
Clirissy 8c Maggie 

Jim, We are proud of you. Our love is with you always. Congratulations! Dad, 
Mom, Steph, Ben &: Matt 

Dear Randi, We know that your future will be as successful and rewarding as 
your college years at LVC have been. Keep making us proud! Love, Mom, Dad 
and Jackie 

Dear Lisa, Congratulations on a great sophomore year! We're very proud of 
you and all your accomplishments. Love, Mom, Dad, and Lori 

Dear Natalie, Congratulations on all your accomplishments, both academically 
and in volleyball. Love, Mom, Dad, Jenny, and John 

Dear Michael, Keep plugging at your studies, you'll make it! We love you! 
Mom, Dad, Katherine 








Dear Suzy, Congratulations on a job well done! We are so very proud of you 
and all of your accomplishments. Love you! Mom and Dad 

Dear Laura, Good luck in your senior year. We're proud of you! Love, Mom 
and Dad 

Dear Cindi, One year gone, life to go! Love you Babe, Mom 8c Dad 

Dear Kathleen, One year complete of your dream coming true. We are so 
proud of you! Love ya - Mom & Rick 

Jason we are proud of what you accomplished in the four years at LVC. Love, 
Mom & Dad 

Dear Jen, Reach for the stars; settle for nothing less! We're very proud of you! 
Love, Mom & Dad 

Becky - Congratulations on four great years and yoin- degrees. We love you. 
Dad and Mom 







Dear Gina, Congratulations! We're so proud of you, academically and 
"S^vimming-ly"! Love, Mom, Dad, Lori 8c Chris 

Dear Christine, I never stopped believing in \()u. You're a very special person. 
Love, Mom 

Dear Sharon, The college years are now past, and the door to your future is 
now open. Go for it. Love, Dad, Mom, Amy 

Joy, Congratulations on your graduation. We're very proud of you. Love, 
Mom c<: Dad 

Jennifer - You've done it! We're so proud of you. Love, Mom & Dad 

Dear Makiko, Your results were getting better. We are proud of you. Your 
Mom and Dad. 

Janelle, Four years of college - fantastic! We wish you a future filled with love, 
success, and happiness. We're proud of you. Love, Mom and Alicia 

Dear Kelly, For a lovely young woman who has made us so proud. You're the 
best! Love, Mom 8c Dad 



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Dear Lynne, With great pride, we share in your accomplishments and success. 
Let your love of music continue to direct your future. Love, Mom, Dad, 
Jeanne, Lauren 

Dear Jen, Ability is what you are capable of doing. Motivation determines what 
vou do. Attitude determines how well you do it. 

Congratulations, Robyn! Time goes fast, three are past, now is the last - Hurrah 
- Mom &: Dad 

Dear Jason, Be the best you can be. Always remember, if it was easy, everybody 
would be doing it. We love you. Mom and Dad 

Dear Lauren, One year down, three to go! We're so happy for you. Love, 
Mom, Dad, Kristen and Mary 

Dear Tara: You did it!!! Welcome to the real world! We are so very jjroud ol 
vou and love you very much. Love, Mom, Dad & Craig 

Dear Cherie, You're halfway there! Hang in there. Love, Mom & Dad 

Kathie - Congratulations - Cherish the memories, friendships and experiences, 
and your future will be excellent. We love you. Mom, Dad & Jacc|Kn 







Dear Kathleen - You're ready for a great future - Congratulations. Wishing 
you all the best - Love, Grannie Ryan 

Dear Kathie - You're the best - Congratulations and good luck in grad school. 
Love, Grannie Grace 

Dear Danielle, Only 1 more year to go! We are very proud of you. Love, Dad &: 
Mom 

Dear Matt, Way to go, you're halfway there. You never cease to amaze us. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Chris and Julie 

Michael, Congratulations! We're proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad and Susan 

Dear Tonya, May God bless you with success in whatever you choose to do in 
life. We love you and we're very proud of you. Love, Mom & Dad 

Dearest Keri, I am so proud of you ! Through your joys and successes, pain and 
sorrow, I will love you forever. Mom 

Dear Joanna, You have been an inspiration as you achieved your dreams. 
Congratulations on your graduation. May God be your guide as you walk into 
the future. Your gifts and talents are a special blessing to all who know you. 
Love, your proud Mom and Dad 





Dear Erin, Keep up the good work. We're so proud of you! Love, Mother and 
Dad 

Dear Melissa, Do you know how much love, pride and respect I have for the 
\voman vou have become? Despite the adversity, you met the challenge. Lo\e 
you. Mom 

Deena, Two years down, two to go. Keep uj) the great job! Love, Mom & Dad 

Dear Heath, One great year down! We're proud of your accomplishments on 
the field and in the classroom. Love, Mom and Dad 

Jerby - 2 to go! You make us proud! Keep up the good work, but have fun! 
Hope the next 2 are as much fun as the last. Love, Mom, Dad, Bob, Fatness ^■ 
Baby Cheeky 

Jenni D, One year down - how many to go? We're proud of you, tootsie! Love, 
Mom and Diggie 

Dear Amy, Congratulations. We're proud of you. We wish you a wonderful 
and successful future. Love, Mom and Dad 

Daniel P. Henderson: Follow your dreams! Love, Mom and Dad 







Dear Cory, We are all so proud of you - you did it. Look out world, here he 
comes!!! All Oin- Love, Mom, Dad, Gregg and Ryan 

Dear JDBl: At graduation you are Joyous Awesome Nice Inspiring Creative 
and now Employable. Love, JDB4: Julie, Jason, Jackie Sc Jay D. Bayer 

Beth - 4 down and none to go - can't believe you're almost done. We all love 
you much and are very proud of you. Hope you've enjoyed your college years 
as much as we have - wouldn't trade them. Love, Mom, Dad, Raymond, Jeff 

Andrew Sims, You have been a son to be proud of; use your education wisely, 
it is one of the greatest gifts in the world. Love, Mom 8c Dad 

Dear Charissa, Continue to strive for success. Only in trying can we succeed. 
We're proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad 8c Arden. 

Dear Jeremy M. R., One down, three to go! Good grades should be your first 
priority. Love you, Mom & Dad 

Dear Trent, Congratulations! Your commitment, perseverance, and perfor- 
mance deserve recognition. We are proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad 






Diane - Hip-hip-hon ay: we don't have to pay (anymore)!!! You have made us so 
very proud of you during your four years at LVC. All our love, Mom &: Dad 

Diane - We wish you much success as you continue your goal towards your 
Ph.D. in Pharmacology, and always , we wish you much happiness and love in 
\()ur life. We loxe you. Mom & Dad 

Jennifer, We're so proud of you. You are a special young lad) . Love, Dad, 
Mom, Jaclyn and Stephanie 

Dear Donald, Congratulations on four years of excellence. W'e're very proud 
of you! Love, Mom and Dad 

Wow, Bri! Bible study in Hammond! What's next? Proud of all vou do. Love va 
bunches - The Blanford Bunch 

Dear Johnny, Congratulations, we knew you could do it. Follow your dreams 
and be happy, we are ver> proud of you. All our love. Mom, Dad, Michael and 
Timothy 

To the Real McCoy, Good luck in all you do! We're very proud of you! Love, 
Mom, Dad, Beth, Fran c^- Patrick 




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Dear Bill, Congratulations on a job well done! As usual, we're proud of 
you! Love, Mom, Dad & Rob 

Wally, 4 great years, keep up the good work. Dad 

Dear Carrie, Congratulations on two years of success - you only have two 
more to go! Keep up the great work! Love, Mom, Dad, Todd, and Adrian. 

Dear Stephen, Two years down, two years to go. We're so very proud of 
you. Love, Mom, Dad 8c Mike 

Dear Bill, You are a good kid. Lm very proud of you. Congratulations!!! 
Love, Mom 

Marcia, Hold on to your dreams. We're proud of you. Love, Mom & Dad 

Dear Ron, Two years of Air Force, six years of college, it has been a long 
way baby. You deserve the best. Love, Mom 8c Dad 

Dear Jackie, Congratulations Bird! Continue to look forward to the future 
and back with no regrets. We've always been proud of you. Love, Mom 8c 
Dad 

Kelly, Congratulations, we knew you could do it, we are very proud of 
you. Love, Mom & Dad 

Kelly, QUE tons les voeux et les reves deviennent realite. Love, Mom 

Matt-in-the-Hat, You make beautiful music on your saxophone. 
Graduation Day is here! We're very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad & Sgt. 
Pepper (Seth) 

Congratulations, Mike, on a great year. We love you. Mom and Dad 

Dear Dan, We've always been proud to be your parents. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Dear Heather, Turn up the volume, get a tutor and study! Love, Mom & 
Ron 






Colophon 



The "Off The Beaten Path" Qiiittapahdla 1996, Volume 81 of the Lebanon Valley College yearbook was printed and published 
by the Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas and Malvern, Pennsylvania. The book had a press run of 240 copies. 

The cover was an original design executed on a base Cayman 016 Lithocote with silver foil stamped. Eighty pound high gloss 
enamel paper was used throughout the book. 

Copy for entire book was printed in variations of Seville. Body copy, caption, and headline point sizes varied throughout the book. 

The staff consisted of: 
Ms. Jane Pallida, Advisor 

Carrie Stall, Editor-in-Chief - Business, Copy, Layout, Photography 

.Melissa Howard, Assistant Editor and Senior Section Co-Editor - Copy, Layout, Photography 
Heather Bair, Organizations Section Co-Editor - Copy, Photography 
Ryan Bevitz, Sports Section Co-Editor - Copy, Layout, Photography 
Timothy Frantz, Faculty Section Member - Photography 
Xathan Hillegas, Sports Section Co-Editor - Copy, Layout, Photography 
Brian Hughes, Senior Section Co-Editor - Layout 

Jason Laiisch, Residential Life Section Editor - Copy, Layout, Photography 
.Amy Parsons, Faculty Section Editor - Photography 
Dawn Redensky, Faculty Section Member - Photography 
Craig Undenvood, Organizations Section Co-Editor - Photography 

The Taylor Sales Representative is Ed Patrick, Jr. and the Customer Service Representative in plant is Melody Lundquist. 

The Lebanon Valley College Qiiittapahilla is produced entirely by a volunteer staff. 

Editor's Notes 



.\n incredibly special thank you goes to Melissa Howard, Assistant Editor. )'ou saved the Qiiittie, which was near extinction, produced 
an amazing 1995 edition of the book, and were a wonderful friend as I struggled to take over this year. I thank you for everything you 
have done. 

To the 1995-96 Quittie staff: You dedicated yourselves to the book and worked hard throughout the entire year. Thank you all for 
your time, energy, and support. 

To Jane Paluda, our advisor. Also, to everyone in College Relations who helped us gather much needed pictures. 

To Jen Evans and Student Council: Thank you for your encouragement, trust, and positivity in such a conjusmg situation. 

To Jasmine .\mmons. Xalalie McDonald and the LaVie staff, especially .Amanda Lee. for the use of copy. 

To the LVC Administration, Faculty, and Staff for allowing us to recreate the Faculty Section after its absence of many years. 

.Many thanks to David Xewell and the Student Sendees staff for helping with the Residential Life Section. 

.\n enormous thank you to Ed Patrick, Jr., our Taylor repre.ientalive for ansjvering endless questions. Without Ed. Melody 
Lundquist. and all of Taylor Publishing Company, the book would not exist. 

Thank you to .Abe Orlick, Mark Huff, Pamela Petrashune and all oj the photographers at DaVor Photography. 

To Pat Schools and all of the College Center Desk Workers for your help throughout the year. 

To all LVC students: Without your interest and cooperation, the (hiitlapuhilla would not he what it is. Thank you. 
— Carrie Stull, Editor 









To Thee, dear Alma Mater 

This ringing song we raise, 

A song that's fraught with gladness, 

A song that's filled with praise, 

We cannot help but love Thee, 

Our hearts are full and free, 

Full well we know the debt we owe. 

To dear old LVC. 

We come from old New Hatnpshire, 

Where winter breezes blow. 

And from the sunny Southland, 

Where sweet magnolias grow. 

We've sung "'Star Spangled Banner," 

To "Dixie" given a cheer. 

And now we raise this song of praise. 

To Alma Mater dear. 

Ye sons of Lebanon Valley, 

Put forth your strongest might. 

And let our Alma Mater 

Win each and every fight. 

Lift high its royal banner. 

And keep its honor clear. 

And let our song with voices strong 

Ring down thro' many a year. 




1996 



14