Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA)

 - Class of 1961

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Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1961 volume:

.. ., . -m . . --,,.A , ,-.., , ..---.. V ... F............-A.n..... .,. ...- ....--. .. n...- ' ..-- u ..... .ilififii I; E. 55 I t : L5 . u I 1 9- 4 , l t. w 3 sh ' ' n . A R Q i x ; ' E ' a r E : "-3: .U .3 , j t ; -, . A b: , , , , ' A . 4' '.'1."' A...- x wa RMWYFWW W A 3 $ikm$ wax . $ 3E TABLE OF CONTENTS DEDICATION Page 3 VIEWS OF EASTERN 4 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY 8 CLASSES 24 Seniors 26 Juniors 40 Sophomores 42 Freshmen 44 EXTRA-CURRICULAR --- 46 Organizations 48 Activities 76 ATHLETICS ADVERTISING . ADEDICATION For maintaining high standards of scholarship which give us a deeper sense of responsibility, For being firin and just when we are not ful- filling the potentiality of Christian leadership, For being the kind of friend that unconsciously draws us close to the ideal Christian personality and aids us in discovering and developing hidden potential, For generous giving of himself and his time to students and their activities, iThe force of his own merit makes his way? Shakespeare For his balance, sense of humor, and concern for others-traits worthy of our admiration and imitation, we dedicate this, the 1961 LOG, to Henry J. Martinez Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages, and advisor to the Class of 1961. Mr. Martinez, a constant participant in the activities of the class to which he was advisor, joins with the seniors in their tree planting ceremony. VIEWS OF EASTERN At Eastern Baptist College, the 1960-1961 school year was a time of change. Progress and im- provement have been evident on the campus every year, but this year was one of unusual activity. Returning students noticed a new look for the science building due to the addition of a modern biology laboratory. During the year, an aca- demic step forward was taken as the college was accepted as a member of the College Entrance Examination Board. Changes in administration were perhaps the most significant ones for the future of the college. Students and faculty expressed grati- tude for the long years of service given by Dr. Gilbert L. Guffin and Dr. George S. Claghorn as they resigned their respective positions as President and Dean. The Board of Trustees has chosen Dr. Thomas McDormand to succeed Dr. Guffin. Dr. Ernest L. Ackley will serve as Dean for an interim term of one year, after which a permanent Dean will be named. Further building changes were seen as students prepared to leave campus in May. An addition to the dining hall was begun at that time. This work will provide much needed extra space in the dining area and the library. Truly, the past year has been one in which much has been ac- complished. $fx0n 1w--.A . mg; '7 .2253 ma k3 - But in the midst of innovations there are, at Eastern, constant factors which make the college what it is. Perhaps the spirit of the college can be summa- rized in the statement that it seeks to provide an atmoSphere in which students may grow. Abun- dant opportunities are presented for intellectual, spiritual, social and physical growth. Alone, with a group of students, or in his contacts with faculty members, every Easterner is challenged to go forward. The two faces of the science building: below. Making each challenge Vital and meaningful for the student and the world is the constant em- phasis which the college places on the person of Christ and the purposes of God. This person and these purposes are the things which every student hopes others may see in all their views of Eastern. Two manifestations of school spirit: iiFrostyi, leads stu- dents in cheering at the exciting varsity upset of Ursinus, and an enthusiastic student rings a substitute victory hell on campus. 5 X ax W wig , 'w The water wheel, a campus face which seems unchanging. Physical exercis v the joy o-' a Cooperation at work and play. The beauty and quiet of campus walks at evening often stimu- lates productive thought. brings to mind being able. 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Z ri ZZZ Z Z , yv , . , , Z Z ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ WW 4W ., ' Z ZZ Z Z' ZZZZX, ZZZZZZZZZ;ZZZZZZ , , ' , Z ' Z M , , , Z Z ,ZZZZZZZZZ Z ZZZ , . -Z Z ZZZZZZZZ Two ways to treat mental fatigue: Kathy it, and Lucy hides it. N m T A R T B W M D A U o lSt US d ass Instruct us an ' ise who can ZS'LU CCHe f "5 Nf W m-W+-g-m V-N Img; AN D FACLI LTY Le business of virtuous daily living? Carlyle GILBERT L. GUFFIN, PRESIDENT Th.M., Th.D., LL.D., D.D. Feeling a sense of gratitude which they miw-IriAnthww a cannot adequately express and a debt which they cannot repay, students and faculty of Eastern Baptist College bid fare- well to their President, Dr. Gilbert L. Guffin, as he leaves Pennsylvania after eleven and a half years of service to the school. Under Dr. Guffin7s leadership the college at St. David,s came into existence, prospered, and grew. He guided as the necessary property was purchased, as the college was incorporated and accredited. Expansion of facilities and increased en- rollments were constant evidences of Dr. Guffin,s hard work. Although leaving his post as President, Dr. Guffin will continue to contribute to the welfare of the college and the seminary as a member of the Board of Trustees. Because of his experience, his knowledge of both the problems and the prospects which face Eastern will enable him to be especially helpful. axon v.4-..c was Dr. Guffin presents award at Convocation. Dr. Guffin receives gift at farewell program. 5 GEORGE S. CLAGHORN A.B., B.D., Ph.D. Dean The sincere, energetic personality of John A. Baird, Jr. is an indispensable factor in the administrative personnel of Eastern Baptist College. In addition to assisting the President in all of his executive respon- sibilities, Mr. Baird directs the vital Public Relations department of the school. His primary responsibility is acting as liaison between Eastern and its numerous friends and supporters. The responsibilities facing the man in the posi- tion of Dean of a college are varied and complex. These responsibilities have been capably dis- charged by Dr. George S. Claghorn in his years as Easternas Dean. In addition to fulfilling the duties of his office, Dr. Claghorn has transmitted to both students and faculty his feeling of the challenge which is ours to preserve Christian education in today,s world. Choosing to make 1961 his last year in the position of Dean so that he may devote more time to his field of philosophy, Dr. Claghorn Will long be remembered for his administrative work. JOHN A. BAIRD, JR. A.B. Assistant to the President WILLIAM ALLEN ZULKER Director of Admissions Mr. Zulkefs efficiency and pleasant personality m a k e his contacts with prospective students a valuable part of the college administration. In his personal work and in his direction of College Day ac- tivities, he has proved ca- pable and helpful. V. JEAN WHITTAKER Registrar Miss Whittakeris helpful con- cern and smiling reassurance are valuable assets in helping incoming students to adjust to college life. Her unique ability to bring order out of the students, class schedule chaos has been a help to the entire student body. JOHN W. THOMAS Dean of Men Helping the student to help himself, iiCoachii never solved the problem but guided the student to his own solution. By giving us a deeper under- standing of ourselves, he has given us the key to an under- standing of others. WILLIAM CLARK Assistant to the Treasurer Bill does his utmost to make even the payment of bills as painless as possible for the students. Considerate of the problems which students face, he offers a friendly and helpful manner. FREDERICK E. HENDLER COL. U.S.A. tRETJ Business Manager The administration of money and materials runs smoothly thanks to C01. Hendleris untiring ef-" forts. Under his efficient direction, the highest; standard is met. Business is business, but, Eastern, its business with a smile. i 1:31! i t -.;-.' s - - yuquw 3 N: ix .. e -Ag ; .A AN' W- - MR. AND MRS. O. H. PROSS Kitchen Administration Largely through the efforts; of Mr. and Mrs. Pross, the Slater System has operated success- fully at Eastern for five years. In addition to their regular duties, Mr. and Mrs. Pross offer many extra courtesies on special occasions and frequently attend social and athletic activities on campus. MISS ALTA EARL, R.N. A. S. BUCK, M.D. Infirmary Staff The care administered so efficiently by the medical team of Miss Earl and Dr. Buck is an important and creditable part of Easternis program. MRS. HENRY HICHETHEIR MISS ETHEL KLINGERMAN MRS. FRANK JOPP Library Staff Student body and faculty owe a great debt of gratitude to Miss Klingerman and her efficient staff for their helpfulness with individual prob- lems and their skillful supervision of the rapidly growing library collection. MRS. DELLA RODGERS Director of Woments Activities Well-known to all resident women, Mrs. Rodgers helpfully advises in dormitory problems. Her social and cultural knowledge has many times benefited the entire student body. MRS. MARSHALL V. Z. WARD Secretary to the Business Manager Mrs. Ward,s efficiency and humor are appre- ciated by both students and administration. MISS ESTHER GEORGE Secretary to the President Miss Georgets interest in her-job and in the studenfs problems are valuable contributions to the college. MRS. DALY Switchboard Operator Whether she is putting through his call or find- ing his package, Mrs. Dalyhs pleasant manner makes each student glad to know her and grateful for her help. BOARD O$ 7 TRUSTEES The financial affairs of Eastern Baptist College are skillfully governed by this conscientious body of businessmen, who by volunteering their time and energy serve as an invaluable instrument in shaping the schoolts policies. These capable men have dedicated themselves to the hevrculean task of raising the funds essential for Eastern,s rapid expansion. The fruits of their efforts can be seen each year in increased student body and faculty, and building programs. Besides deftly administering finances, the trus- tees are responsible for the retention of those ideals which make Eastern distinct among col- leges, for each member of the Board is dedicated to Christ and His Kingdom. Under Mr'. Paul Almquist, chairman, they have exhibited sound judgment in the selection of a new president, Dr. Thomas McDormand. Dr. McDormand7s excellent record reflects the desire of the entire Board to promote quality expansion at Eastern. ERNEST L. ACKLEY Professor of Christianity. A.B., Vanderbilt University; M.A., Y.M.C.A. Graduate School; B.D., Ph.D., Yale University. wk WWxANW NV x i WWW w W LEE N. ALLEN Professor of History. B.S., M.S., Auburn Uni- versity; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. JOEL A. ANDERSON Assistant Professor of Music. Diploma, New England Con- servatory of Music; B.Mus., Westminster Choir College. ywll HARVEY BARTLE, JR. Lecturer in Psychology. A.B., M.D., University of Pennsylvania. nun . kw '52:... utP-u-l A...1 .gn Hr I MADGE D. BARBER Instructor in English. A.B., Meredith College. DON BENEDICT Lecturer in Biology. B.S., M.A., University of Michigan. JENE E. BEARDSLEY Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Wheaton College; .M.A., University of Illinois. JOSEPH R. BOWMAN Professor of Fine Arts and Head of the Department of Music. B.S.M., Eastern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; Mus.M., Temple University. . .ng- .mrr ' JOAN BRETT Instructor in Foreign Languages. B.A., Univer- sity of Delaware; M.A., Temple University. THOMAS C. BYRON Assistant Professor of Physi- cal Education. A.B., Wheaton College; B.D., Eastern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; Ed.M., Temple University. GEORGE S. CLAGHORN Dean; Professor of Philoso- phy. A.B., University of Chat- tanooga; B.D., Eastern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; Ph.D., University of Penn- sylvania. ESTHER T. DAWSON Instructor in Music. B.S.M., Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary. MARGARET V. FERRE Assistant Professor of Lan- guages. A.B., Macalester Col- lege; M.R.E., Eastern Bap- tist Theological Seminary; M.A., Candidate for Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. ALEXANDER GRIGOLIA Professor of Anthropology. M.D., University of Berlin; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. yawn .- x .44.." XVUK R .X Cummvv MARJORIE GARINGER Instructor in Physical Edu- cation. 35., Ursinus College. Wyatt: .4 rrmww. w J-u. ,1 a f a . .463. WILLIAM W. HASSLER Professor of Chemistry. B.S., Juniata College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. CLIFFORD H. HARDING Lecturer in History. A.B., Peru State Teachers College, Neb.; M.A., State University of Iowa; Ph.D., New York University. THOMAS J. S. HEIM Professor of Sociology. A.B., M.A., Bucknell University; Ed.D., University of Pitts- burgh. J. WESLEY INGLES Professor of English. A.B., Wheaton College; Th.B., Princeton Theological Seminary; M.A., Princeton University; D.D., Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary. WILLIAM J ON ES Instructor in English. 1 Wm A. E. KANNWISCHER Professor of Psychology. A.B., University of R 0 c h e s t e r; M.A., Columbia University; S.T.M., U n i 0 n Theological Seminary; Ph.D., New York University. GLENN A. KOCH Instructor in Christianity. B.A., Marshall College; B.D., Th.M., Eastern Baptist Theo- logical Seminary. J . BARRY LOVE Assistaht Professor of Mathe- matics. A.B., M.A., Univer- sity of Pennsylvania. ETHEL KLINGERMAN Librarian; Assistant Professor. A.B., Wilson College; MS. in LS, Drexel Institute of Technology. WALTER G. MANGHAM, JR. Instructor in Music. B.M., B.A., M.A., Baylor University; B.D., Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary. 7H .Lga .hMMMMwH: . 4"351-v v - n. .-r- vtv-m rm. .JW ,' RUSSELL Instructor ewwwvmw K. RICKERT in Physics. B.S., West Chester State College; M.S., University of Delaware. HENRY J. MARTINEZ Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages. B.A., Universidad de Barcelona; B.D., Th.M., Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary; M.S., Temple University. NEWELL ROBINSON Instructor in Music. Fellow American Guild of Organ- ists; Ch.M. E. DUANE SAYLES Professor of Biology. B.A., Kalamazoo College; M.S., Kansas State Agricultural College; Ph.D., University of Chicago. ROBERT W. SHINN Assistant Professor of Phi- losophy. A.B., B.D., Eastern B a p t i s t Theological Semi- nary; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary. ETHEL SMITH Assistant Professor of Music. B.Mus. Ed., Wheaten Col- lege; M.Mus. Ed., Temple University. JOHN W. THOMAS Dean of Men; Assistant Professor of Education. B.S., Wheaton College; B.D., Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary; Ed.M., Temple Univer- sity; Cand. for Ed.D., Temple University. MERRITT E. WHITMAN Instructor in English. A.B., Eastern Baptist College. WILLIAM ALLEN ZULKER Director of Admissions; Instructor. B.A., Eastern Baptist College; S.T.B., Temple University. V. JEAN WHITTAKER Registrar; Assistant Profes- sor of Music. Associate of the Toronto Conservatory of Music; A.B., Wheaton Col- lege; M.A., University of Delaware. 11'- GefD Professor of Sociology and to Dr. 1m Dean. Chuck Haynes presents retlring as Claghorn UighU ret gifts to Dr. He mgas Above, Professor Byron , ing banquet Right OUTSI DE THE CLASSROOM A FEW SHOTS Faculty roles at the spr Dr. Allen emcees presents . V Exixb xxKxxkx: 4 kl it 67f you be a lover of instruct rou will be well instructedf'q i For the Class of 1961 May 27 was more than a day. It was an eventeean end and a beginning. The mem- bers of the graduating class, with memories of the hard work and good times which had filled their four years at Eastern, looked forward to the opportunity to make their contributions to the world for which those four years had prepared them. Like all freshmen, the class embarked upon their col- lege careers both unsure and hopeful. Arrival on campus in September, 1957 was a jumble of impres- sions. After parties given by the Student Council social committee, tests administered by Dr. Kann- wischer, and a week of orders given by the sophomores taided and abetted by the other upperclassmeni, class members settled down to'a fairly normal year of study and activity. By the end of the year they had become participating members of many campus organizations and had begun to discover the spirit of Eastern. Leadership for the crucial first year was ably supplied by Jack Wallace as president with Harold Johnson and Tim Brand representing the class in Student Council. As sophomores members of the class began to assume positions of responsibility and leadership in school life. A welcome change in the Freshman Week pro- cedure found the Class of 961 in the position of tiBossesfi Tim Brand became class president and continued in that position for the junior year. The junior year was one of academic decision as students chose their major fields. It was a year of special class pride as Martha Richardson became Campus Queen and as the class sung its way to victory in the first Student Council sponsored Tune Tangle. The senior year came swiftly and passed swiftly. Harold Johnson proved a capable president for this last year during which the class struggled with grad- uate record examinations and tried to sneak. Other highlights of the year were a class party and the formal banquet. Most important was the moment in which the class received their diplomas, symbols of achievement and promises of things to come. . .-,--.-.VV--y.-.-.-4-a-v "3- JEAN MARIE BARTHOLOMEW Jean Chemistry Science Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; German Club 1, Secretary 2, 3; Student Council, Corresponding Secretary 2, 3, Secretary 4; Inter-Dormitory Council 1, 2; Log 1, Literary Editor 3, Editor 4; Spotlight 1, News Editor WALTER L. AMOS JR 4; Mask and Bauble 3, Secretary 4; Hockey 9 , 1, 2; Spring Show 4. Walt Hlstory Freshman Choir; Spotlight, Sports Editor 4; Spiritual Life Committee, Chairman 3. BARBARA DEE BALL Barbie Psychology Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Mask and Bauble 1, Vice-President 2, Stu- dent Director 3; Log 2, 3, 4; Spot- light 2, 3; Spiritual Life Commit- tee 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2. JOSEPH VINTON ASH Vint Mathematics Kappa Alpha Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Music Club 1, Treasurer 2, 3; Freshman Choir; T Touring Choir 2, 3; Science Club JUDITH SHANKLE BARTINE 2; Rungs 2, 3, 4. Judy Music Kappa Mu Chi 1, Publicity Chairman 2, Vice-President 3, 4; French Club 1, President 2; Cheerleading 1, 2; Cultural Committee Chairman 3; Spotlight 1, 2; Touring Choir 2,3. NANCY CHILCOAT BEARDSLEY Nancy English Hockey 1, 2; Basketball 1; Spanish Club 1, Treasure: 2; Log 1, 2; Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3; Gospel Team 3. CALVIN GEORGE BEST C al History Pi Iota Chi 1; Kappa Alpha Gamma 2, 3; German Club 1, 2; Inter-Dormitory Council 4; Rungs 2, 3, 4. TIMOTHY BRAND Tim Psychology Kappa Alpha Gamma 1, Secretary- Treasurer 2; Class President 2, 3; Soccer 2; German Club 1, 2. AMELIA HERGESTINE BURGESS Teenie Chemistry Kappa Mu Chi 1, Athletic Chair- man 2, Treasurer 3, Social Chair- man 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Or- chestra, Secretary 2; Pep Band 4; Science Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4; Mask and Bauble 3; French Club 1, Secretary 2; Athletic Com- mittee 2; Spring Show Orchestra 4; Log, Assistant Editor 4. LUDMILLA BOGDANOW Lucy Education Kappa Mu Chi, Publicity Chairman 1, Social Chairman 2, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; German Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Committee 1; 2, 3, 4; Gospel Team 2. '1'. A..- .3.-- w ! Hm . 1.11 M24 .q DONNA RAE COMSTOCK JOSEPH FRANKLIN Donna Psychology BURKE, JR. Art Committee 1; Sigma Eta Chi 1, 2; Kappa Frank Education Mu Chi, 3; French Club 1, 2. Transferred from:, Fort Wayne Bible College; Kappa Alpha Gamma 2, 3; German Club 2, Treasurer 3; Tour- ing Choir 3. 4 2x331 BEVERLY ANN CLARK 361; Education Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Choir; Mission Fellowship, Secre- 3 tary 2; Gospel Team Trio 1, 2, 3, w 4; Spanish Club 1, 2. SUSANNE GRACE CHAMPION Sue English Hockey 1; Basketball 1, 4; Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Cheerleading 1; Spring Show 3,4. SAN DRA KAY CORBETT Sandy Education , Mask and Bauble 1, Secretary 3, Vice-Presi- dent 3; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Log 1, 2, 3; Spotlight 1, 2; Inklings 2; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Hockey 2, 3. DIANA MERCEDES DIAZ Dee Education Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4; Mask and Bauble 1, 2, 3; Spotlight 1, 2; Womerfs Ensemble 1. ROBERT J . DYE 30b Education Transferred from: Philadelphia Bible lege; Spotlight, News Editor 3. C01- MARGARET LA RUE FRY Maggie Christian Education Music Club 1; Spanish Club 1, 2; Sigma Eta Chi 1, 2, Historian 3, Secretary 4; Library Staff 1, 2, 3, 4. RONALD HEISE Ron English Basketball 1, 2; Pi Iota Chi 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA ANN FULLER Pat History Sigma Eta Chi 1, Vice-President 2, President 3, 4; Spotlight 1, Secre- tary 2, Literary Editor 3; Log, Literary Editor 4; Class Secretary 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Dormitory Council 1, 3; Social Committee 4; German Club 1, Social Committee 2, Li- brary Staff 2, 3, 4. .mo-rhar -. :wauwr Mr ava- FAITH BOWERS JOHNSON Faith Education Kappa Mu Chi 1, Treasurer 2, 3, Secretary 4; French Club 1, 2; Spotlight, Secretary 3, HENRY L. HICKETHEIR 4; Dormitory Council, Secretary 1; Mission . Fellowship 1, 2, 3. Henry Phllosophy Transferred from: Eastern Baptist Seminary. RONALD WILLIAM HOGELAN D Hoagie History Kappa Alpha Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, Vice-President 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Chess Club, 3; Spiritual Life Committee 2, 4; Student Council 4; Inter- Dormitory Council 4; Bible Study, Vice-President 2; Rungs 1, 2, 3, 4. SAMUEL W. HILL Sam Psychology Kappa Alpha Gamma 1, 2, 4, Presi- dent 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Soc- cer 2, 3; Baseball 3, 4; Rungs 3, 4; HAROLD E' JOHNSON . German Club 1, 2; Class Vice- Harold Enghsh President 3. Student Council 1, 3; Freshman Choir; Inter-Lit Chorus 4; Soccer 2, 3, Captain 4; Baseball 3, 4; J.V. Basketball 2; Pi Iota Chi 1, 2, President 3, 4; Spotlight, News Editor 2, Sports Editor 3; Class President 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, President 3; Social Committee 2, 3; Athletic Committee 1. 3l ROLAND JOHNSON Ron History Vice-President Class 2; Kappa Alpha Gamma, Parliamentarian 1, 2; Gospel Teams 1, 2, 3; Mission Fellowship, President 2; Spiritual NANCY LEE MACK Llfe Commlttee 2. Nancy Education Women,s Trio 1, 2, 3, 4; Gospel Teams 1, 2, 3, 4; Spiritual Life Committee, Gospel Team Chairman 3, 4; Kappa Mu Chi 1, Chaplain 2, 3, 4; Spotlight 2; Mission Fel- lowship, Secretary 2. KATHRYN JEAN Kay Psychology Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3, Cultural Chairman 4; Mask and Bauble 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Science glib 2, 3; Log 1, 2; Spring Show CRAIG WILLIAM MARTIN Joe History Kappa Alpha Gamma 1, 2, Ath- ISABEL LORA KOHLER 15613331133331 3,2 4; Rungs 3, 4; 15 Psychology , . Sigma Eta Chi 1, Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Log 1. ROBERT C. MOFFITT Bob History Transferred from: Drexel Institute of Technology; Lambda Pi Kappa 1. f0 J OHANN A ELISABETH MEISSNER Education German Club 1, Social Chairman 2, President 3, 4; Sigma Eta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Mission Fellowship 1. JONAS L. MININGER Janie Sociology EDGAR ALLEN MOORE Ed Psychology Freshman Choir 2; Touring Choir 3, 4; Spiritual Life Committee 3, 4; Kappa Alpha Gamma 2, 3, Historian 4; Inter-Lit Chorus 4. LEE ATKINS MORRIS Lee Education Freshman Choir; Touring Choir 2, 3; Kappa Alpha Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; Rungs 1, 2, 3, 4; Spiritual Life Committee 2; Bible Study President 2; Art Committee 1, 2, 3; German Club 1, 2; Class Vice-President 4; Spring Show 1, 3, 4. SANDRA RUTH NELSON Sandy Education Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Log 3; Spotlight 1, 2; Student Council, Cor- responding Secretary 4; Hockey 2; Gospel ARTHUR L. PIERCE Education MARTHA L. QUIGG Marty English Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 4, Social Com- mittee, Chairman 3; Freshman Choir; Touring Choir 2, 3; Spring Show 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleading 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Class Social Com- mittee, Chairman 3, 4; Spanish Club. NEDA G. SALAMUN Rusty Psychology Social Committee 1, 3; Athletic Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Women4s Ensemble 1; Touring Choir 2; Sigma Eta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Mask and Bauble 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, Vice-President 2, President 3; Log 1,2. CLAYTON SHELTON PIERCE C lay Psychology Transferred from: Drexel Institute of Technology; Student Council 3; Varsity Club 2, 4; Pi Iota Chi 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2; Soccer 2, 4; Chess Club 3, 4. 9. '? 3, V 1 7 .1 6 , r , 3': v.4 g Mm3w vw , ..-.- .W-N.WMWW; .....-v.... ..2,......-..ava 4. - 1 JANET NAOMI STANLEY Janet English Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3; Class Treasurer 2, GAIL SHINGLEDECKER 3, 4; Dormitory Council, President 4; Hockey Gail Psychology 1, 2; Freshman Choir; French Club 1, 2, 3; Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Fresh- Log 3' man Choir; Touring Choir 2, 3, 4; Gospel Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Chapel Committee 3; French Club 1, 2. JOHN U. SPRINGER t , John Biology 4'3 Pi Iota Chi 3, 4; Science Club 3 , 4; Basketball Manager 3; French 3 1 Club 4; Spring Show 4. 1 l4, KATHRYN DORIS SMITH Kathy English Cheerleading l, Varsity 3, Captain 4; Basketball 3; Kappa Mu Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Committee 2, Chair- man 3; French Club 1; Freshman ROGER CLAIR STORMS Choir; Touring Choir 2, 3, 4. Rog Education Freshman Choir; Touring Choir 2; Cultural Committee, Chairman 2; Spotlight 1, 3, Cir- culation Manager 2; Student Council, Vice- President 3, President 4; Kappa Alpha Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH MARGARET STOTSENBURG Ruthie Christian Education Kappa Mu Chi 2, Chaplain 3, President 4; Freshman Choir 2; Touring Choir 4; Ger- man Club 2, 3; Spring Show 3, 4; Gospel PAUL D. VIGYIKAN Team 3; Inter-Lit 4. . Paul Socmlogy Kappa Alpha Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Dormitory Council 2; Fresh- man Choir; German Club 1, 2; Spring Show 1, 3; Gospel Teams. HELEN LOUISE TIBBETTS Helen Education Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Eta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Log 3; Spotlight 3; Mission Fellowship 3; Bible Study 3. DARYL F. WARREN Clem Sociology Kappa Alpha Gamma 1; Pi Iota Chi 3; Basketball 1. .difa; '32. v 44:14:: 3K6 . 31 J UDITH ELIZABETH T HOMAS Judy Psychology Freshman Choir; French Club 1; Sigma Eta Chi 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 3; Touring Choir 3; Basketball 1; Gospel Team 3. , a WMAWMW QEastern JBaptist QEnIIege ST. DAVIDS . PENNSYLVANIA TELEPHONE. MURRAY a-asoo To the members of the Senior Class: As Commencement day draws near, that time when you will receive the degree for which you have so long worked, I want to be the first one to congratulate you. During the several years we have been together, I have come to know you not only as a group but also as individuals. I well know how much it means to you to have reached this new milestone in your lives. Actually this which seems the end is really only the beginning. I say to you with Renan: "Youth is the discovery of that immense horizon which is life." You possess this divine treasure which is your youth. I cannot imagine any.spectacle more fit to captivate at once the enthusiasm of the artist and the interest of the thinker, than that which a generation of young men and women show forth when they go to meet a future all vibrant with impatience for action, with their eyesights set on high, with a smiling and high disdain for deceit, their souls purified with the visions of the rebirth of human hopes. You entered the gates of Eastern to learn, and you will go forth, no matter in what task of life, to serve. It is my earnest prayer that no matter what you do or where you go, the Lord will use you to shape a world and a society in accordance with His will. The road ahead will not always be an easy one; but I know that you will have the courage to fulfill the task, how- ever difficult it may seem at first glance. You will find this strength and this courage in the faith which you possess. I have faith in you and in your strength and I know that Christ enthroned behind the bastion of your inner life will brightly smile upon you in future times, even though you still work in shadow. ' It is my deepest wish that the idealiSm, love for higher values and the striving for excellency may never depart from you but rather may increase as the years go by. Yours in Him, 8M? Ti FKM'tMS Enrique J. Martinez 1. ,1..n1,41,irkw.livli:ig. . , X. A , iE ;L 1 k 91: -. rx?i.4 f4 4;? 111.7742. m! V . ., . . V . V . V . rving? I Some of you just d0n t seem too terested what are in $ you se Some fr0sh in the bookstore. ith Fa av? 1?? t , but not forgotten. of times pas A talent lost to Eastern 3 r. e d m m e r W e f A FOREIGN STUDENTS The student body at Eastern Baptist College is grateful for the opportunity to know the foreign students who attend the college. The close relationships which we can develop with these students in the classroom and in extra-curricular activities helps us to better understand the history, attitudes and hopes of people who live outside the United States. Contributions to our social and cultural life made by these students are greatly appreciated. We know that their college experience will be meaningful and beneficial to them as they have helped make it meaningful for us. Sharing spiritual experiences with them makes us more deeply aware of the reality of a world-wide fellowship of believers. wThe Seniors have snuckI,9 itThe Seniors have snuckV, And so the cry ran ,round the campus. But alas, the crafty seniors were only pulling the proverbial leg of the Class of ,62. Not to be outdone, the watchful Juniors kept eyes and ears open and soon they waved a fond farewell to the Seniors and wished them luck. This was only a part of our junior year at Eastern; there was the tune tangle, the bowling party and the refreshment time at Isabel Liston,s JUNIORS - CLASS house with all the pizza you could eat. A special honor came to the Class of 762 when, at the annual Fall Banquet, Miss Isabel Liston was crowned Campus Queen. The Class of ,62 is looking forward to their last year at Eastern with a great deal of mixed emotion. But as we have grown in spirit, mind, and body in the past year and will continue to grow in the coming year, our senior year at Eastern Willi be the best one yet. n a ils'$ II T .4...n JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS J. Martinson, Secretary W. Swank, President B. Stergios, Vice-President E. Scott, Treasurer FIRST ROW: B. Stergios, 0. Oh, C. Paul, E. Hale, 'J. Gil- liam, A. Middleton, S. Still, K. Lord, N. Hastings;ISECOND ROW: R. Davis, R. Bordner, E. Parker, C. Burlew, W. Chegwin, P. Scruggs, J. MartinSon, L. Bushnell; THIRD ROW: C. Saunders, C. Countryman, M. Selden, R. Meiss- ner, D. Vincenti, R. Slaght, R. Church; FOURTH ROW: L. Towle, R. Hewitt, M. Standish, N. Morgan, K. Emerson, C. Haynes, S. Henry, C. Meier; FIFTH ROW: L. Evans, D. Shope, C. Kruhm, L. Myers, G. Meeden, E. Scott, R. Behrens; SIXTH ROW: R. Milnes, I. Liston, W. Swank, D. Bevington, A. Wentworth, S. Schmidt, P. Geiger, C. Bohlin. nVVV a W . gtw M " " 1;- .u s '4 xxxxW xix xx MW mmW Kmixwmmmmww $er anxxrxx xxxxxxw ,, 2 X , ? FIRST ROW: L. Bowers, J. Forney, M. A. Fair, J. Dahl, G. Lumia, G. Morgan, L. Owens, M. Blum, L. Pullen, J. Clausen, R. A. Davis, R. Baker; SECOND ROW: C. Miller, H. Saratovksky, J. Braun, G. Reckless, C. Parker, B. Moore, C. Rowley, L. Burger, R. Kemp, N. Read, D. Gay; THIRD ROW: J. McDonald, P. Bolster, M. Parker, N. Tomajko, M. Hall, E. Veninga, J. Cleaves, P. SOPHOMORES At the close of the 1960-1961 school year, one of Easternls finest sophomore classes is begin- ning to realize that they really don,t know all that there is to know. Some may have come to the realization too late, but the training that they have received thus far will be invaluable to them no matter what their chosen profession. Through their two years at college, the class has done much of which to be proud. Among the class members are one of the school7s finest musicians, one of the Delaware Valley Confer- enceis best basketball players, and many of the most active leaders, in campus activities. In ad- dition t0 the leaders, many willing workers have idealized the 14Spirit of ,63,i by volunteering their services and helping to the best of their abilities. Thankful for the opportunity of spending two more years at Eastern Baptist College, the mem- bers of the Sophomore Class wish the best of luck to the Class of 1961 and pray for Godls blessing on all that they do. ..- thfVa Lahr, A. Lorente; FOURTH ROW: J. Gibbs, G. McCurdy, A. Thomas, L. Waltz, F. Girdwood, D. Cornelius, R. Plimpton, D. Sed- ziol, G. Goodwin; FIFTH ROW: R. Onischuck, R. Krivos, R. Cassidy, R. Lothian, H. Bunting L. Thoren, D. Rowlands, F. Poehl- man, R. Hughes, C. Cipson. A ; LASS OF l963 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FIRST ROW: G. McCurdy, Vice- President; A. Thomas, President; P. Edgecombe, Secretary; SECOND ROW: D. Gay, Student Council Rep- resentative; R. Baker, Treasurer: J. Gibbs, Student Council Representa- tive. l ' wyxxXXkXXX xxx xx m One down and three to go! For the Class of 1964, freshman year at Eastern Baptist College meant new experiences, new challenges, new friends. Arrival on campus was swiftly followed by a round of activities planned by the Student Coun- cil social committee and a series of tests admin- istered by Dr. Kannwiseher. The class proved its sense of humor in its talent show featuring bathing ttbeautiesb, and a hSwamif, Later, muscles were tested in a rainy FRESHMEN - CLASS OF tug-of-war. Class spirit began to emerge as the freshmen par- ticipated ably in school life. They became valu- able members of campus clubs, literary societies, and their choir. Officers chosen by the class helped to plan and guide activities which drew the class together. One such activity was the spring tune tangle. Looking forward to continued growth and serv- ice at Eastern, the Class of 1964 fondly remem- bers its year of beginnings... FIRST ROW: R. A. Barker, E. Vough, V. Grant, S. Whitman, E. Billups, C. Trindle, L. Hodges, B. Bois, S. Myers, C. Pirro, L. Bixby, N. Carr, M. Johnson; L. Merkle, M. Kinsman, M. Edwards, M. Marchany; SECOND ROW: D. Maxell, J. Hirt, J. Ren- shaw, A. Newcomer, 0. POWell, R. Wagner, D. Greene, H. Reeder, J. Cassidy, E. Pickard, P. Seagren, M. VanCise, S. Sheard, C. Rumberger, B. Warner, C. Steele; THIRD ROW: D. Maring,'J. Herrmann, R. Williams, L. Wertz, D. Relitch, S. Scamman, L. Kinna, S. Forney, J. Hendrickson, L. Meeden, H. Johnson, V. Hassler, M. Dugdale, J. Hahn, M. Lindberg; FOURTH ROW: W. --.. ... NN'MWA... V.,A IN . ' H 1',- FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS FIRST ROW: A. Newcomer, Secre- tary; T. Booth, President; L. Meed- en, Treasurer; SECOND ROW: J. Gray and J. Hill, Student Council Representatives; A. Kelmereit, Vice- President. L. Leupold, K. McClain, M. J. Barr, L. Alexander, C. McDaniel, M. Rinell, E. Eastburn, S. Crumley, D. Lyman, L. Mullens, R. Adney, R. Walmsley, T. Booth, I. Twal, T. Dingle; FIFTH ROW: P. Robinson, C. Wallace, J. Jones, W. Armstrong, E. Awatefe, D. Lyon, R. Kennett, E. Dick, D. Nice, N. Bond, R. Paynter, W. Zemitis, R. Moon, L. Brown; SIXTH ROW: M. Davis, L. French, R. Morrison, J. Gray, A. Kelmereit, C. Evans, H. Gray, C. Andersen, J. Hill, J. Cunningham, D. Periconi, T. Taylor, K. Carpenter, L. Desmangles. Wx V V.-- ;, -... . h- ..,A Ba 3 EXTRA-C Learning is but an adjunct to ourself, and wher :x xxxAxVxxxxxw be are our learning likewise ix." Shakespeare i , I; 4 VIWr ,IIIIWM V 'mWM , 9 4W WW6, I ' , I M II II W W7 I III , II; XWI My I w ggIIIC I , MX W4 4 MIMI; l 'K 2 i E l -. .,...-A-- .m - .- -.$...n... -2MLmiMW qa , ' ' x . . V STUDENT COUNCIL . Many important steps were taken by Eastern,s w Student Council this year in its continuing effort to make each student a part of school govern- ment and to make the college experience more complete for all. To help the Council itself run more smoothly, voting members were appointed to voice the needs of the various Council committees and the r d f th ' w P oce ure or e Clef: t10n 0f the secretary. and OFFICERS: S. Nelson, Corresponding Secretary; R. 't the treasurer was reVISed through constltutlonal Slaght, Treasurer; R. storms, President; C. Saunders, -, amendment. Vice-President; J. Bartholomew, Secretary. x. f: To increase Eastern,s official contact With the "PT; total academic world, the Council voted to join cil sponsored a fund raising drive among the am the American Association of Evangelical Schools students for the addition toe the dining hall and and sent a representative to the annual National appointed a permanent committee to confer with Student Association convention. the faculty on school standards. To improve campus life, the Council undertook As always, the Student Council provided effec- a reappraisal of the method for scheduling social tive student leadership for intelligent student events. As a vehicle for student action the Coun- opinion. FIRST ROW: S. Nelson, R. Hogeland, J. Gibbs, D. Gay, C. Soltis, J. Gray; SECOND ROW: R. Slaght, G. Meeden, H. Johnson, C. McCurdy, J. Hill. 251.: w gmxesegw . H w x2! N5 1 m xxxxxwmmmwt m . .,........;. .... -4 -.......MW COMMITTEE: Chairman, J. McDonald, SEATED; Members, R. Plimpton, G. Reckless, C. Countryman. CULTURAL COMMITTEE A dynamic group, the cultural committee brought to the campus noted men and women of dif- ferent fields of interest and endeavor. Of contemporary scientific interest was Dr. G. Edward Pendray,s lecture, ctMissiles and Outer Space? Two serious musical programs were presented: a harp and Violin duet from the Philadelphia Orchestra and the Vox Humana Chorale, also from Philadelphia. Perhaps the most significant event of the year was the Bernard Peiffer jazz concert. This inno- vation was enthusiastically. receivea by Eastern students and by many Philadelphia.area resi- dents. The response to this program has given rise to hopes that a jazz concert will become a yearly event at Eastern. The committee this year was ably skippered by Joseph McDonald with Mrs. Harry Rodgers as advisor. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Making sure that fun and fellowship on Easternts campus are more than just two alliterative words is the job well done by the Student Council social committee. Active as soon as the fall term began, the com- mittee planned a round of parties for the in- coming freshmen. A l.ittle later they sponsored the annual Big Sister-Little Sister Tea. Two traditional social committee programs al- ways welcomed by the student body were held in October and November. The Sadie Hawkin,s week-end which included a Halloween party, the race, and a hayride, provided its usual hilarity. The more serious, but equally entertaining, Fall Banquet, held in the Jeffersonville Inn, was an evening to: remember. Second semester activity by the committee in- cluded a Valentine party at which a King and Queen of Hearts were crowned and the second annual Tune Tangle. THE COMMITTEE: M. Parfer, P. Scruggs, E. Pickard, L. Mee- den, C. Ginther. Not shown: R. Bordner, Chairman. y ATHLETIC COMMITTEE The work of the Athletic Committee of the Student Council is year round and con- tributes much to campus life. Intramurals organized by the committee in the fall offer many students an opportunity to participate in football and basketball. Later intra- murals in volleyball, ping-pong, tennis and baseball are also held. Selection of the college cheerleaders is a task of this committee. The planning of the annual Spring Banquet is one of the committeeis major responsibilities. In ad- THE COMMITTEE: R. Hogeland, L. Waltz, J. Dahl, G. Meeden, Chairman. dition to being an enjoyable social event, the banquet is a time when athletic awards are presented to outstanding students. ART COMMITTEE THE COMMITTEE: K. McClain; FIRST ROW: K. McClain, L. Owens, Chair- man, L. Bogdanow; SECOND ROW: M. Dugdale, L. Alexander. If Eastern students were not aware of campus events which concerned them dur- ing the past year, it may be because they did not have their eyes open. For the Student Council Art Committee did an excellent job all year of publicizing school activities. The colorful and attractive posters made by committee members were constantly in evidence in Walton Hall. For special social and cultural events on campus the commit- tee also placed posters in the surrounding community and helped stimulate outside interest in the college. The great amount of hard work done by Louise Owens and her committee is appreciated by the whole student body. 52 Ma...nw-...-A-w-u . 1 s ha; 4 1' SPIRITUAL LIFE COMMITTEE A large portion of our campus life is the relation which each student has With his Lord. Spiritual growth is a most important part of our college experience and it is to this end that the Spiritual Life Committee is dedicated. The committee is the source from which spring the many student directed spirit- ual activities: Life Service, Bible Study, dining hall devotions, dormitory prayer meetings, the evangelistic campaign with Jim Vaus, and the planning of Spirit- ual Vision Week in cooperation with the administration and the speaker Dr. George .W. Swope. Through their ac- THE COMMITTELFIRST RQW: W. Chegwin, B. Ball, R. Hogeland, M. Parker, J. Martinson; SECOND ROW: C. Burlew, K. Emerson, C. Haynes, Chairman, E. Moore. tivities the committee seeks to bring students together in Christian fellowship. The committee not only functions in directing campus spiritual life but also lends its support to the Gospel Team Committee as they make the spiritual emphasis of the campus reach farther than the borders of the school. Looking ahead, the committee hopes that future Spiritual Life leaders Committees will continue to grow and build upon the heritage received and work accomplished by this year,s group. STUDENT CHAPEL COMMITTEE The Student Chapel Committee this year selected able Christian student speakers to lead the student body in chapel periods assigned to them. These speakers were given full opportunity to share with the student body their spiritual message. They retained the attitude that speaking in chapel is a privilege. Student body comment expressed apprecia- tion for the messages delivered. THE COMMITTEE: L. Evans, K. Lord, C. Saunders, Chairman. Members of a team: B. Stergios, L. Towle, R. Slaght, K. Emerson, L. Evans. GOSPEL TEAMS In September, 146 students volunteered to participate in gospel team activities. Professor Bowman and the Gospel Team Committee set goals of better organiza- tion and program presentation for the work done by these students. To fulfill these goals, lab schools on various phases of evangelism were con- ducted by Mrs. Ackley, Dr. Paullin and Dr. Kannwischer. Teams were sent weekly to missions and mission Sunday schools as well as to regular Sunday services and evan- gelistic meetings. Various musical groups sang 0n the Gospel Broadcast over WCOJ directed by Tom Brookover. A gospel team office was obtained in the music building where a filing and bookkeeping system was established. Many students, especially freshmen, showed a selfless desire to serve the Lord through gospel team work. It is the sincere wish of the present committee that this spirit of service will remain in the hearts of Easterners. BIBLE STUDY FIRST ROW: E. Veninga, J. Cleaves, M. Kinsman; SECOND ROW: M. Selden, K. Emerson, C. Burlew. Every alternate Wednesday night, stu- dents of Eastern Baptist College come together to share in Christian fellowship which has had deep meaning in their lives. The variety of programs pre- sented by Bible Study included the study of portions of scripture, films pertaining to Christianity, panel discussions, speak- ers from the faculty, area Christian groups and the student body. Students find Bible Study to be a re- warding time as it teaches them about the scripture and its vital relationship to life. , . Q: 4-qu wn: r'wunma min?,HWva - ' "W MISSION FELLOWSHIP Missionary Fellowship offers an opportunity for interested students to study some of the areas of Christian outreach in the' world today. Students who attend broaden their knowledge of fields of service and sometimes meet with those Who have served. The program of the Missionary Fellowship challenges its members to a deeper concern. In Picture, left to right: K. Emerson, J. Gilliam, R. Hewitt. LIFE SERVICE In Picture, left to right: J. McDonald, M. Lindberg, L. Evans, R. Stotsenburg, C. Burlew. The Life Service Fellowship is a new organization on campus this'year that meets on alternate Wednesday nights. It was Organized to better acquaint Eastern students with the three main areas of professional Christian service: pastoral ministry, Christian education and missionary work. Chairmen of the various Life Service programs planned a diversified ap- proach but maintained one goalethat of enabling every student to make an intelligent decision concerning his serv- , . ice. Chairmen were: J oseph McDonald, " 1' " ,f I HO missionary program; Lloyd Evans, pas- ' i ' t ' ' " toral program; Ruth Stotsenburg, Chris- tian education program. Marlene Lind- berg served capably as secretary. FIRST ROW: Richard Cassidy, Ronald Hogeland, Russell Raker, Glen Meeden, Chairman, Carol Bohlin, Janet Stanley, Charles Haynes; SECOND ROW: Emily Billups, Dorothy Relitch, Linda Alexander, Calvin Best, Abdiel Lorente, Ken Carpenter, Walter Swank, Edward Scott, Stephanie Schmidt, Lucille Myers. INTER-DORMITORY COUNCIL The Inter-Dormitory Council, operating under the direction of the Student Council, was formed to consider any dormitory problems relevant to the life of the resident students. The members are elected by students in each of the three dormitories. The chairman is appointed by the President of the Student Council. The Dean of Men, dormitory housemothers, resident faculty members, and the Student Council President meet regularly with the Council in an advisory ca- pacity. This year, under the direction of Glen Meeden, the Inter-Dorm Council has been a smoothly run organization with the cooperation and support of the student body. The Council works toward the enrichment of dormitory living and assumes responsibility in many areas. It is instrumental in encouraging a positive attitude toward college citizenship; it is responsible for the protection of property; it has the authority to recommend suspension or expulsion of a student; and it sets up the frame- work for the governing 0f the individual dormi- tories. Besides providing leadership for the for- mulation, application and enforcement of dorm standards, it also creates an atmosphere for growth in wholesome personal relationships. The Inter-Dormitory Council is, indeed, an impor- tant and Vital part of the campus life at Eastern. .uunnw-wv'n us www.mhimn 'm'rfA'u-AJQQ-I . g... . ,I, WFL sembuwl- t. v .I . , . t ,slri't ; V1: 7h i: Z w ? 1 1 ,.,ms4.m-4.$mMW ' lNTER-LITERARY COUNCIL Eastern,s Inter-Literary Council has grown in in- fluence and importance in its few years of ex- istence. It has shown itself a valuable organiza- tion on its coordinating 0f the activities of the colleges six literary societies. This year, under the Council,s supervision, a suc- cessful program of monthly lit nights was ini- tiated to alleviate scheduling difficulties. The Council helped to broaden the area of the contributions of the literary societies to the school by coordinating their. roles in the Book F air which was held this year. It also arranged a series of parties given by the lits after the seasons home basketball games. Times of competition among the literary socie- ties were skillfully regulated by the Council which is composed of the president and a repre- sentative of each lit. Rush Week and the selec- tion of the May Queen from one of the three women,s societies were well managed and re- warding times of rivalry maintained with good feeling due largely to the work of the Council. " FIRST ROW: I. Liston, L. Towle, H. Johnson, Chainnan, C. Bohlin, J. Martinson, R. Stotsenburg; SECOND ROW: L. Evans, ' C. Kruhm, G. McCurdy, W. Swank, M Standish. ALPHA Pl SIGMA ,,M r M ii Xh '6 2 Again this year Alpha Pi Sigma has taken steps forward in its growth as a literary society. It is now three years old and has become a perma- nently established institution on the campus. With the twelve new members which Alpha gained during rush week its number has in- creased to nineteen. Together these members are working to develop a society which Will really mean growth and fellowship for all the girls participating. OFFICERS: Marguerite Selden, Chaplain; Loie Kinna, Treasurer; Audrey Newcomer, Secretary; Rosetta Milnes, Vice-President; Isabel Liston, President. FiRST ROW: G. Morgan, C. Ginther, L. Thoren, N. Carr, S. Still, E. Parker, M. Marchany; SECOND ROW: R. Milnes, I. Liston, M. Gilbert, P. Scruggs, L. Kinna; THIRD ROW: D. Relitch, S. Sheard, J. Forney, A. Newcomer, M. Selden. AM amy AMA;...V .44ng -ywvwl- -e e e v - MA tsus. .Lfvw-h .VAQiVAwheUK m... -uevw KAPPA ALPHA GAMMA A leader in campus life, developing well rounded fellows in the bonds of brotherhood, is KAG. F irst semester found the men of Kappa planning , and bringing about another successful rush week ; program. The Christmas candle-light service was one of the most inspiring monthly vesper serv- ices. ' ?,er Men of Kappa established the .li.t night program ,' as the keystone of thelr act1v1t1es. The annual . ' b t d th h f b1 re OFFICERS: R. Slaght, Parliamentarian; M. Standish, Presi- ; t SPrlng- anque art . 6 pure ase O azers we dent; L. Evans, Vice-President; R. Behrens, Treasurer; D. ' hlgh-hghts of the sprlng program. Bevington, Chaplain. hf.- F IRST ROW: K. Lyman, C. Haynes, C. Martin, C. Saunders, S. Crumley, E. Reeder; SECOND ROW: M. Standish, R. Slaght, W. 3. Armstrong, L. Morris, J. Bammesberger, W. Chegwin, P. Vigyikan, K. Emerson, R. Behrens; THIRD ROW: L. Evans, D. Bev- ,w ington, D. Nice, R. Faatz, S. Henry, R. Morrison, H. Gray, L. Brown, J. Jones, E. Scott, J. Pagel; FOURTH ROW: R. Onischuk, J. Hill, J. Milby, D. Periconi, R. Storms, R. Hogeland, R. Meissner. KAPPA MUCHI Dynamic leadership and active membership made Kappa,s program exciting and rewarding. For the whole student body the society presented a film and a Mardi Gras party. Other ac'tivities included a trip to Winterthur, Visits by 'a hair stylist and a professional model, two retreats, an amusing and informative picture tour of Russia and the traditional Ceremony of Lights. OFFICERS: Carol Bohlin, Vice-President; Ruth Stotsenburg, President; Faith Johnson, Secretary; Ludmilla Bogdanow, Treasurer. FIRST ROW: P. Edgecombe, 0. Oh, L. Bogdanow, S. Whitman; SECOND ROW: C. Pirro, K. Lowry, G. Lumia; THIRD ROW: N. Hastings, K. McClain, B. Warner; FOURTH ROW: M. Blum, R. Stotsenburg, C. Bohlin; FIFTH ROW: J. Bartholo- mew, F. Johnson, G. Shingledecker, B. Moore, V. Hassler; SIXTH ROW: M. Fair, A. Burgess, L. OWens, J. Gilliam, J. Clausen, B. Clark, D. Diaz, M. Parker, M. Dugdale, L. Burger. LAMBDA PI KAPPA Lambda Pi Kappa was formed early in 1959 as a result of the feeling that more literary societies were needed because of the schoolts growth. Lambda has continued to grow rapidly and still maintain its early-won reputation as the lit of fun and fellowship. OFFICERS: D. Cass, Parliamentarian; H. Bunting, Chap- lain; G. McCuIdy, President; C. Kruhm, Vice-President; J. Gibbs, Secretary; R. Cassidy, Treasurer. FIRST ROW: R. Williams, R. Cassidy, D. Inazu, J. Gibbs, C. Kruhm; SECOND ROW: R. Moqn, R. Kennett, D. Lyman, H. Bunting, A. Thomas, R. Krivos, B. Lukens; THIRD ROW: 5. Learning, D. Sedziol, A. Kelmerelt, L. Thoren, A. Hunsberger; FOURTH ROW: C. Evans, D. Cass, G. McCurdy, K. Carpenter. SIGMA ETA CHI ttSigma Goes Swissh, was the rush week theme that provided this lit with overwhelming success. The years activities included Sunday tfsingst, at the Caley Nursing Home in Wayne, monthly prayer meetings, and candy sales at home basket- ball games. The highlight of the year for new members was the impressive Installation Service which welcomed them as members of Sigma Eta Chi. OFFICERS: Nancy Morgan, Treasurer; Margaret Fry, Sec- retary; Lucretia Towle, Vice-President; Jane Martinson, President. FIRST ROW: C. Rumberger, 0. Powell, E. Hale, L. Bixby, N. Newell, E. Billups, R. Davis, M. Kinsman, E. Vough, R. Barker, C. Steele, C. McDaniel; SECOND ROW: J. Dahl, G. Reckless, M. Fry, L. Hodges, M. Johnson, C. Trindle, J. Meissner, C. Paul, M. Edwards, A. Middleton, D. Maxell; THIRD ROW: L. Leupold, L. Pullen, J. Braun, N. Tomajko, S. Scamman, L. Meeden, K. Lord, M. VanCise, P. Seagren, J. Hahn, J. Martinson; FOURTH ROW: E. Veninga, N. Morgan, C. Parker, B. Helms, J. Hendrickson, M. Barr, M. Rinell, N. Read, L. Alexander, M. Hall, J. Hirt, M. Lindberg, R. Kemp, C. Miller, S. Fomey, L. Towle, P. Fuller, E. Eastbum, L. Myers, N. Salamun. r ? 4-.M mevmummwiw . Pl IOTA CHI 1960-1961 was a good year for Pi Iota Chi Men,s Literary Society. In the second year of Harold Johnsorfs presidency, Pisces had a highly" suc- cessful rush week, the rwults of which increased the groupgs number to the extent that it became the largest men1s lit; and the campus became dotted with the snappy.Pisces blazers. The so- ciety1s functions, including a smorgasbord and a spaghetti dinner, were well attended, as were the monthly lit nights which proved to be both informative and entertaining. AS usual, the OFFICERS: Walter Swank, Vice-President; Harold Johnson, famous Pisces spirit reigned throughout the President; Lewis Bowers, Secretary; Peter Bolster, Treasurer. year. if Rigbvck S Webahv H. $oknson Pres. W. S't'l'tk threa. D. Rabmson B Skemgms E, ptckavd D1 Greene THE LOG 77x77 7772?;77 ;7, WW 3 A 777777 7777707 WWWWWWWWW Why IWWWW 77777777772177 727M ' ' ' W 777W77W Mwa, X t W . , v 7 W WWW 77 . I0 create a book whlch W111 cause WWW WW, , - ., students to remember V1V1dly and 25 7777 V '. V' " 7 W fondly the events of the school 797K year is the aim of the staff of the college yearbook, the LOG. Student assistance in this effort in Editor Jean Bartholomew and I ,7 1; '1 , y. A - . .- ,. ,; wrltlng, photography, and the col- 3211132216555 Egggrager Chud 1,1 7 " , . , lecting of necessary funds, 18 ' greatly appreciated. Literary Editor Patricia Fuller Layout Editor Jane Martinson g ' . W W W hc' W I g g We ' t 76;? 3; 79A $9. gng gw' ,F-WU ?; . ?i; xv t t R X? NW; 69 Ave 9 MWQSIV 7 4x9 253$ ' . 7m A 70410V4 W V v, 7w $5? 6 NW 1w 997$? m saw-I xv .- x w..-e ,ArAm h... em? II! . x wmww V urrrw. m.mni STAFF: R. Slaght, Editor-in-Chief; A. Thomas, Managing Editor; G. Meeden, Business Manager; R. Baker, Sports Editor; N. Hastings, Assistant Copy Editor; FIRST ROW: F. Thomas, Secretary; P. Scruggs, Circulation Manager; C. Ginther, Feature Editor; N. Morgan, Copy Edito . THE SPOTLIGHT Energetically led by a capable staff, the Spotlight this year made great progress in quality and impact. A vital paper, it held the interest of the readers, students, faculty and alumni alike, by its important news and pertinent comment. A significant step forward for the paper was its affiliation with the Associated Collegiate Press which, in the spring, gave it a rating of first class. REPORTERS-FIRST ROW: L. Myers, J. Adams, J. Cleaves, R. Kemp; SECOND ROW: R. Meissner tphotographeri, C. Saunders, D. Gay. fx N xxx: T K" PHOENIX Phoenix came into existence because several students felt that there was a need for a monthly liberal arts magazine on campus. Phoenix publishes material from the several branches of knowledge. The magazine is illustrated by members of the student body proficient in art. Phoenix maintains that free expression is necessary for the full development of thought, and the magazine allows this free expression in its pages. FIRST ROW: D. Cass, Chairman; P. Geiger, Vice-Chairman; K. Lyman, Business Manager; SECOND ROW: D. Sousa, S. Corbett, M. Dugdale, G. Lumia, M. Edwards, L. Burger, W. Chegwin, C. Wallace; THIRD ROW: D. Lyman, T. Brookover, W. Offut, P. Vigyikan, R. Williams. WWAWAMVWIIMIAIMWIMIAIV, ,mm INKLINGS Getting back on its feet, the college literary journal, Inklings, this year published a fine selection of student poetry, essays and short stories. Active student interest is always needed for Inklings to make it possible for the publication to express and develop the literary talent' which many Eastern students possess. The staff works toward the gathering of this talent for the purpose of aiding both creativity and appreciation in the field of writing on campus. Isabel Liston, Gail Morgan, Editor, Louise Owens, Nancyjane Read. yz z; 5 j; g t v-xxme e xx i m TOURING Easternis spirit and witness were upheld again this year by the faithful touring choir. For the choir this year was a busy one. In the fall, the members of the choir began learning some of the music that they would use on their spring tour. The first formal appear- ance of the choir was at the college,s fall Convo- cation. Not much in the line of formal concert work was done in the fall since extensive time was spent on working out the essentials in the creation of a unified line of tone. The choir gave a short concert for those who attended the annual College Day on campus. During the semester break, the choir held a four day marathon during which much of the music for tour was learned. In March, during the spring vacation, the choir set out on its annual tour. Except for three stops in New Jersey, the choir traveled through the New England States of Connecticut, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Maine. Especially notable was a stop in St. Stephens, Nova Scotia, to sing in the high school. Every choir member was thrilled by the many chances that he had to witness for Christ through song and through his personal witness in the homes in which he stayed. Participation in Baccalaureate and Commence- ment marked the end of a successful and reward- ing year for the Touring Choir. No article about the Touring Choir would be complete without mention of the director. Pro- fessor Joel Anderson, iiFrostyK, instills in each choir member the desire to sing and to love it no matter what the costs may be, United in a spirit of true dedication, Professor Anderson and his choir inspired nearly every listener to say with them, i4Create in me a clean heart, 0 God? 4-1on 1 .4..-.t -"..,.zJ1a I -1 For All the Saints ,,,,,, William How 0 Holy Father ., V 7 M C. P. Da Palestrina Surely He Hath Borne Our Crl'efs Antonio Lotti We Adore Thee ,, . G. P. Da Palestrina 11 Christ to Thee Be Glory Heinrich Scheutz When, to the Temple Mary Went Johann Eccard Soul Be Still ,,,,,,,,,, ,, Johann W. Fanick Clarify the Lord ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Jan P. Sweelinck III Jesu, Priceless Treasure ,,,,,,,,,,, , ........ J. S. Bach Iesu, Princeless Treasure In, Thine Arms I Rest Me Hence with Earthly Treasure Hence All Fear ana7 Sadness TOUR PROGRAM 1961 decker, Janet Gilliam, Ruth Stotsenburg, David Gay, Donald Shope, Edgar Moore, Plimpton. IV God is With Us ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A. D. Kastalsky Hail, Holy Light 7 7, 7 A. D. Kastalsky An Angel Said to Mary , ,,,,,,,,,,, , , Makarove Hospodi Pomilui , G. V. Loosk V Create in Me a Clean Heart ,,,,,,,,,, ,V Mueller Suffer Little Children to Come Unto Me ,, , , , ,,,,,,,,,,,, Lockwood In the Year King Uzziah Died , ,,,,, , McWiIliams VI The Messiah 7, ,, 7, , G. F. Handel Part Three I Know that My Redeemer Liveth Since By Man Came Death Behold, I Tell You a Mystery The Trumpet Shall Sound Worthy is the Lamb Choral Benediction ....... Lutkin FIRST ROW, left to right: Nancy Morgan, Helen Saratovsky, Gail Reckless, Kathryn Smith, Rosetta Milnes, Joan Cleaves; SECOND ROW: Gail Shingle- Kemp, Margaret Parker, Marguerite Selden; THIRD ROW: Kingsley Emerson, Ralph Slaght, Basil Ster- gios, Peter Bolster, Joseph McDonald, David B ton; FOURTH ROW: Jesse Milby, Charles Soltis, FIRST ROW: M. Kinsman, L. Merkle, B. Bois, C. Steele, C. Rumberger, C. Pirro, C. Trindle; SECOND ROW: R. Widmaier, L. Meeden, M. Rinell, L. Alexander, C. McDaniel, G. Lumia; THIRD ROW: R. Wagner, T. Booth, J. Jones, T. Dingle, R. Ken- nett, E. Pickard; FOURTH ROW: R. Moon, D. Periconi, D. Sedziol, G. Carpenter, F. Poehlman, L. French, L. Desmangles. FRESHMAN CHOIR Members of the freshman class tried out for them into a professional quality. With skill, Freshman Choir with an air of expectancy and patience, and good humor, he made each prac- joy. The hope of becoming skillful enough to tice an enjoyable occasion. Under his persist- be members of the Touring Choir slowly began ence and guidance, they quickly learned difficult to fulfill itself as they pumped upon the hums, musical compositions and lyrics. ahis, ohis, eeis and even oois every Tuesday and Thursday. As the year ended, the freshmen waited hopefully for try-outs for the Touring Choir, so that they Wondering, the freshmen watched as director could continue to witness for their Lord and Joel Anderson took their voices and molded their college through the ministry of music. FIRST ROW: M. VanCise, S. Corbett, J. Bartholomew, J. Gilliam, G. Morgan, J. Cleaves; SECOND ROW: M. Dugdale, K. Mc- Clain, M. Johnson, L. Leupold, G. Lumia, N. Read; THIRD ROW: D. Gay, Vice-President, R. Morrison, J. Gray, P. Bolster, W MASK AND BAUBLE The college dramatic society has annually been interested in discovering and develop- ing student talent in acting, directing, staging, costuming and writino. This year the Mask and Bauble produced and supplied much of the talent for the fine student- written spring show, A Time to Love. It is hoped that student-written productions ! i will continue to be a part of the society,s program as it develops in its other work MUSIC CLUB Meeting regularly to listen to and discuss selections of different types and periods of music, the Music Club stimulated interest in this form of expression. Their interesting programs helped participating members to broaden their taste and appreciation as well as increase their knowledge. FIRST ROW: M. Selden, J. Adams; SECOND ROW: L. Brown, L. Towle, C. Gipson, G. Ehlers, D. Periconi, T. Dingle, D. Gay, H. Saratovsky. kaxxm a a W e e t txxt kaw t Mx Mxkx m SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club is a vehicle for student under- standing of customs and life in the Spanish speaking countries of the world. Its varied programs included a trip to New York City with the Spanish Clubs from Temple University and Beaver College. The trip featured an interview With the United Nations Ambassador from C0- lumbia and a Spanish meal at a city restaurant. OFFICERSeSTANDING: A. Lorente, J. McDonald; SEATED: M. Marchany, R. A. Davis. F IRST ROW: M. VanCise, J. Forney, G. Morgan, M. Johnson, M. Edwards, S. Whitman, L. Owens, S. Scamman, M. Marchany; - t SECOND ROW: E. Pickard, L. Alexander, J. Braun, K. McClain, S. Forney, H. Saratovsky, R. A. Davis, H. Gray; THIRD ROW: A. Lorente, S. Leaming, R. Adney, F. Girdwood, D. Sedziol, F. Poehlman; FOURTH ROW: L. Bowers, A. Kelmereit, D. Nice, L. Waltz, L. Thoren, D. Rowlands. .yaII ,1; tq-quhnwusmw. "t" r,m$..awn:r- '3:- , 7210:1449?le FRONT ROW: S. McDowell, L. Pullen, J. Dahl, H. Saratovsky, S. Smithson, N. Carr, C. Pirro, M. Kinsman; SECOND ROW J. Gibbs, C. Wallace, M. Rinell, R. Plimpton, E. Parker, R. Kemp, C. Miller; THIRD ROW: . Dingle, D. Periconi, J. Springer, L. Brown, L. Desmangles, R. Moon. FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS: C. Wallace, L. Bogdanow, M. A. Fair, R. Kemp French music and amateur dramatics as well as regular business meetings consti- tuted the program of the active French Club. Members of the club especially en- joyed a professional performance of the play Tartuffe tThe Impostery by Moliere given by the Comedie Francaise which they attended at the Philadelphia Academy of Music. GERMAN CLUB A full program of interesting activity made membership in the German Club an enjoyable experience. At the opening meeting student par- ticipation was emphasized, as it was at the annual Christmas party Which highlighted a German choir and Nativity play. A fall musical program of German songs was presented by voice instructor Walter G. Mangham. In November the club traveled to New York City for a church service and dinner. Another meal was enjoyed at the Old Mill Manor House in Ambler where the club9s traditional banquet was held. The annual picnic near Norristown rounded out the year,s activities. OFFICERSeFIRST ROW: B. Moore, J. Meissner, N. Morgan; SECOND ROW: R. Behrens, M. Blum. FIRST ROW: E. Vough, J. Meissner, K. Lord, L. Bushnell, P. Seagren, J. Hendrickson, C. Trindle, E. Billups, L. Burger; SEC- OND ROW: B. Moore, G. Lumia, R. Bordner, M. Blum, R. Baker, J. Cassidy, 0. Powell, J. Hirt; THIRD ROW: M. Lindberg, L. Leupold, G..Ehlers, J. Hendrickson, D. Gay, R. Meissner, M. Hall, R. Plimpton; F OURTH ROW: A. Thomas, M. Parker, R. Wagner, E. chk, L. Thoren, R. Kennett, N. Morgan, C. McDaniel; FIFTH ROW: L. Myers, S. Schmidt, D. Lyon, G. Meeden, R. Behrens, R. Morrison, R. Onischuck; SIXTH ROW: J. Hill, F. Poehlman, K. Carpenter, G. Andersen, R. Hughes, L..French, C. Evans, B. Lukens. WWV;v-umwm - ' t h i. j A, . MWIMW a s5 . mxmk FIRST ROW: R. Onischuck, B. Stergios, K. Lord, N. Hastings, J. Adams, C. Countryman, A. Burgess; SECOND ROW: L. Bowers, L. Waltz, D. Gay, E. Awatefe, G. Goodwin, J. Springer, A. Lorente, L. Myers, R. Davis. SCIENCE CLUB For those students interested in the physical sciences and mathematics, the Science Club offers a stimulating program. This years Program included presentations by faculty members, a service project, a film and reports on senior research problems. VARSITY CLUB All men who have earned varsity letters in soccer, basketball or baseball are entitled to membership in the Varsity Club. This year the club organized under Coach Byron,s direction. Carl Kruhm was president. FIRST ROW: P. Robinson, T. Lothian, D. Vincenti, W. gios, C. Kruhm, W. Swank, A. Lorente, T. Hayes, L. Waltz; Hill, E. Awatefe, D. Rowlands. Chegwin, R. Hewitt, R. Baker, P. Bolster; SECOND ROW: B. Ster- THIRD ROW: H. Johnson, T. Booth, G. Andersen, R. Hogeland, S. vvmv 'Jv-vq. Activities ,-. r 4 -w- -.q .1 aw-rr..- The frosh were sociable inted a Getting acqu At the splash party Mgww Looking out 6 g r 0 F y e l 1 a V t a p U ab n .l 0 g r e t f a And the frosh were talented . . . A hearty heave-ho! the swami the bathing ttbeauty" before and after the singer Q A$WIIWBW4' lertiw Mow VEDA REYNOLDS F IRST CULTURAL COMMITTEE PRO- GRAM featuring Violin and harp by members of the Philadelphia Orchestra MARCELLA DeCRAY beautiful music t gethef At Convocation, Dr. Kannwischer speaks on 4Toward a Christian Concept of Personality? Mr. and Mrs. Zulker in receiving line after Convocation service. Dr. Carlson m a k e s a point. President Guffin with Dr. C. Emanuel Carlson and Glenn Archer, speakers at the Church and State Seminar. i 747 M, MWWMM WW W W WM 7 M t h ; $ xx .7,- h ' ,, - , v , 3 ' ,v 7 V. ,, v , - Chuck Haynes introduces Jim Vaus. Vaus tells of his challenging youth work in Harlem. Rocket authority Dr. G. Edward Pendray speaks on the Conquest of Space. Dr. Pendray explains a point with one Of the diagrams which made his presentation more clear and interesting. Costumes at the Book Fair. 2 a What seems to be the trouble? 1': ,m-aqum.-ma...wn inuw' A '10 v-n. him. 1-1- A dinner to celebrate ,. w raw 1 - EATURES r Costumes at the Halloween party-Some people aren,t afraid of anything. g, g Dates some capturew 0n the hayride. United Nations Day. .Ilillfllalbii - .Ikbn:x4 , 453123 i3 F uller, 1C Patr' 9 Lucretia Towle, Cherie Rue Ginther 3 s at the head table Isabel. Listom 9 O 6 9 T E U Q N A B L L A F Some of the VIP, Kathryn Lord 1n, . r , , ,4 22222272222222222 2,22X222222222M2V27222222i2222222222 2 2 242222 2.7 2 222 Carol Bohl 2 2 2 22,22 22? 2 e M S t u 0 d H m e h T :2 2 22222222222 22.2 222222222 K? 22 2 THE COURT x ,, vmmwnmw, WNW WV, V VJ, ; $ 2 . $ Martha Richardson, 1959-1960 Campus Queen, crowns the 1960-1961 Isabel Liston. royal robe and a trophy w Nativity play, by Deutscher Verein. .w... r a rnwm ' ;r,.VA-- x3. N.Hamg.. ,. hung; .. A . V Wk mugx w, W , .QN $ $ x; 7m ,1 1n, , F VW x 'k Have you got a system for Cupid? The King and Queen of Hearts. mmwmwx; A large audience at the homecoming concert. Vleypyll'IIMIIXIIMMIAIWIMIJV A fine director, a fine choir. -...- l w JAZZ FOP: BERNARD i2 i NVSrXX ,A. Wuw ..... Am 4-,"; g.gwwmwwaeggaumm Peiffer introduces one of the numbers which was included in a memorable evening. Ax x 2Y6 9m , A A V my 0A-4Jm.hM x.-r .,m1.4le -u-'I I 'T-v, 9mvvv x v. er'Nunuv-m. 5m. '- -.u' Jazz well composed, well played truly great music. ,ies a bow dents and many guests. flit; 1.x Ir? ;.1 k.b 4 V :24. 1960 1n 22,3413? . the court and elected May Queen to smgs ine Braun, ikan lgy Miss Jan Paul V Janine crowns Miss Sandra Sheard, 1961 May Queen. THE COURT-Left to right: Carol Bohlin, Kathryn Lord, Janine Braun, Sandra Sheard, Cherie Rue Ginther, Lois Meeden, Kathryn Smith. Byron with a court, not basketball. . - .. ; 71ng 2? Q i? immwofia'wmm, , Ma? w; , W WWWNMMM , . juniors Accentuate the Positive? muwux 9.,- 1.4. F . All four classes together for the finale. Margie Selden receives trophy for junior Clas' from Ray Bordner as Walt Swank watches. ; J 59.? vnvv- wp-w.mw-.smr .m w ,hgaakm.hmwnvhg J W 1 a4, ;.,.rra--4 , xxx wmoC- y? ,wax x xx' . a w The big pitch Stee-rike ! All the comforts THE SNEAK ATTEMPT w aw. .ww Looks impressive, prof. Cleaning up lunch. Some paint the fences,- ssgks ', :PRIHVAfE mm w I L SE POOL Mama fa? mm m 5mm; mu: W 1: $ $ $$11$ WWz $$ avg 4 a x ?9339 , 3?, 3w 1w m a an fag; 335k$s $2? 3 1' ' 4m $93? 33w z y V v x and some just paint. the lgs 1t hole for the tree, that is. d n O S n h 0 J 1O 1 O r a H mg ceremony. -p1ant 101' What a hard working bunch hWhat'N tree The sen Qu X , ,M Crowd and candidates anxiously await announce- ment of results. :wxw xv x $ WW WW WAMWWW AOW! 265;??? , MwaMMwerWW, STUDENT COUNCIL ELECTIONS z'. i I g ! E $ 2.2.2749 tilfvxixviizfxxfixy; V . . , , XX! 4?? ,2 , 5141.ng w , 491x471; WW. , e ger 11in , h WWI? ,, 4,332.44 . i y helps the campaign manager lctory. Candidate and campaign mana the swim? The formal acceptance speech. . 1 ???ggry The student bod celebrate the v fu, n e d .1 S e r P 2 6 9 1.. 1 r0 9 1 1n swears ' 7 Roger Storms resident, J 1960-1961 P Papa makes up Mama Part of the ambitious orchestra Man, what a story! The buddies, pals, friends : Through the Years,, ..-., , .a yw+vA ;. . -. w-Taw. Where is My Love?,, What s that fat Nazi doingfw This is a Texas hero? It all depends on your point of Swenson. After all the clowning a moving finale. Wyzw roX 7 , f ! Vt Ellen Wood at Allen Wood. 8 mmmmmmmmwx 4! w: industrialists? x WWEE 1.53;: addresses the group. irst graduate of the class. BUT NOT LEAST - Walter Amos, , t n e m e C n e m m o C LAST Senator Hugh Scott b'bzliauillxgtvdlleltfri . hm- 3111.43 213;: . ll. ,. ,1! Din: 2. 2. 'lwlyl l $Er i it, ylzy zi3i1,I: klv:?5.l..12l. I . La inlledeA. 7! Ilia. .rlligYKaq-yzt 4t ,16 V . , . .4. . . . . ,, ,3 t ? 22s13y3$42ii ts Freedoms Foundation Award Honorary D.D. , 1n accep ,. ,?2.1?.3,.!3$?5 President Cuff Lee R. Jeffords in lead the recessional. Cuff 'Senator Scott and Dr. cm 5 e g r u B a H e m A 0 t d r a w A t n e m e V .w .h C A ! re alumni 9 Student Body Award. - ceive . . w they SA xx .. L Aanmmmw. mm mm i' ICS stant action and at once plans and performs, resolves and executes? More WOMENTS FIELD HOCKEY The team before a game: FIRST ROW: C. Steele, L. Merkle, I. Liston, M. Johnson, P. Seagren; SECOND ROW: R. A. Davis, S. Smithson, P. Edgecombe, J. Hendrickson, L. Towle, L. Meeden, Mrs. Garinger tCoachT; THIRD ROW: E. Veninga, J. Forney, C. Rumberger, A. Bauer, M. J. Barr, C. McDaniel. Each year women,s field hockey becomes a more important part of Eastern,s intercollegiate athletic program. Many girls enthusiastically participated this year, and the team was ably coached by Mrs. Marjorie Garinger. The defeat of Cabrini by a score of 4-3 was a highlight of the season. The girls hope that future teams will improve their play and increase their sched- ule. usO-ii 4L.. ,y I . Ida. $Mw-vawulr-mumv.m..a. 3.0;" .. st wk - Part of the play in the muddy Textile game. SOCCER Glen Meeden attempts penalty kick. SCORES Eastern Opponent Rutgers, South Jersey .............. 1 Philadelphia College of the Bible .................................... 4 Glassboro .................................... 4 Kings ........................................ 2 Rutgefs, South Jersey .............. 4 Textile ........................................ 4 Trenton State Teachers College 6 St. Joseph7s ................................ 2 Lincoln 6 The varsity soccer team played hard, and often skillfully, although not turning in good results. The starting line-up shifted during the season, but included at some time all the following players: Dante Vincenti, Phil Rob- inson, Bob Hewitt, Russ Raker, Terry Loth- ian, Glen Meeden, Larry Waltz, Manny Awa- tefe, Pete Bolster, Tom Hayes, Ralph Hud- dick, Harold Johnson, Dave Rowlands, Carl Kruhm, Gordon Andersen, Clayton Pierce. The team,s nickname, ttGolden Ducks;7 earned last year, seemed appropriate this year too as they played one of their best games in the rain against Textile. One of the team,s out- standing players was senior Clay Pierce who was named the Most Valuable Player of the season by the Spotlight. VARSITY BASKETBALL The 1960-1961 Eagles were a team of which the SCORES student hody was proud. Showmg a good sea- Eastern Opponent son agalnst thelr opponents 1n the Delaware . , 60 Valley Conference, the team also won important 83 ng s Victories over non-co-nference teams. Traditional 76 Glassboro ................................. 85 TiValS, the Kings College, were at long last de- 82 Philadelphia College of the Blble .................................. 68 67 Rutgers, South Jersey ............ 91 73 Glassboro ................................ 51 It was a season notable for the records of in- 87 Bowie 1 105 dividual team members. Dave Rowlands es- 64 Nazarene ------------------------------ 66 tablished a new record for total season points 77 K1ng1s - 67 scored at Eastern with his 514. tcHoppy,, finished 81 Delaware Valley Agricultural College -- 62 feated, and the most exciting game of the season Was the varsity upset of Ursinus College. the season in third place for average points per game in the Delaware Valley Philadelphia area and was named to the Philadelphia Sports Writ- ers Basketball Club,s All-Small College Team. It was a big year for captain Ron Hogeland, too, as he scored the thousandth point of his basket- ball career at Eastern. .ID-EW-v-v u .. .nmw-m .w.. .133, ,j'ahvam-mka' '1 . Wm , xx x x 7f. .,vc3i 5:71:9- s a 3.59, h . I J; L,3L recelve bel0w 9 mg 5 tournalment Hogeland Mbovw and Rowlands recognlt d w W O R P V M e um W 0 h s TWO Shots that 253 . 1 gm My ?9 2 , iW a, ? Hill shoots. NAIA FINAL TOTALS FOR EASTERN Player G FGA FGM 1703; FTA FTM FT12; Rowlands 23 452 206 .456 143 102 .713 Hogeland 23 250 108 .432 155 112 .722 Swank 23 234 99 .423 81 52 .642 Hill 23 265 87 .328 43 30 .698 Thomas 18 136 56 .412 61 46 .755 Paynter 19 118 46 .390 37 21 .568 Milby 20 71 27 .380 21 8 .381 Thoren 11 38 14 .368 20 10 .500 Meeden 14 33 15 .465 17 .353 Lothian 7 9 4 .445 1 .000 11 Armstrong 3 1 0 .000 2 .000 Team Totals .412 .646 '-l Hogeland goes up. a battle under the basket. 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 H 0 Game Rebounds Avg. 131 5.7 274 11.9 59 2.6 129 5.6 49 2.7 26 1.4 48 2.4 23 2.4 21 1.5 5 .7 11 5 1.6 Totals 33.8 Opp. Totals 39.1 OOONCNUIQDJNI-I H O Lined up Heft t0 righU are 'varsity cheerleaders Sally Still, Isabel Liston, Kathy Smith, Ruth Ann Davis, Kathy Lord. Sally Still with mascot Jody Meredith. x QXKWMWa This year was packed full of excitement and furi for the cheerleaders. As they started out the season they introduced some new cheers which added to the spirit at the games. Captained first semester by Marty Richardson and second semester by Kathy Smith, the squad cheered the has- ketball team on through a successful season. .. .-.---V-..- e-i.t V kk.xgx, vamoy'xwmn- M. ; - im r, r 4 I r; 'l ,V Vt t ,1 t... Memoria- eA. em. A A.-.M,Vu.;.....,.mtu..a an AA,'!,.;. epuyktuuoak ' ' t w WH-w A When the Kings tournament rolled around our cheerleaders followed the basketball team and came through with the trophy for second place. The girls this year are to be commended for the great enthusiasm and spirit which they demonstrated at all the games and through the pep rallies which they sponsored. '3, 7 ' n . you re up agalnst Eastern, Youtre splnmn, around Kathy Smith accepts second place trophy for squad at Kings tournament. PEP BAN A hope and a dream for a long time, the pep band this year became a reality largely through the persistence of di- rector Tom Gregory. The fight songs they played during games added to the spirit greatly, and their half-time num- bers were entertaining. Okay, Blow! Everybody wants to get in on the act. ltAaJ-hwxnmv. Wnne - x a .n v A. ,Jtzcrnvvr- .... .wwmwm. .w m A Vvh Loyal members of the band traveled to Kings tournament. ll4 SEBAL SCORES Eastern Opponent 6 Philadelphia College of the Bible ................................ 14 Rutgers, South Jersey .......... 9 Delaware Valley Agri- 7 cultural College .................. 7 Textile .................................. 10 Rutgers, South Jersey .......... 6 Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science ........ 2 Lincoln .................................. 11 Milby gets set and bats. Interest in inter-collegiate athletics is maintained in the spring by Eastern,s baseball team. The collegets newest varsity team, the baseball nine, played with spirit but seemed to lack winning technique. Pitching was the teams strongest point, but often it was not as effective as it should have been due to fielding errors. Pitchers Terry Lothian and Jesse Milby were also the teams top hitters. The team and the student body look forward to an exciting future for this sport at Eastern. Milby runs the bases. Par'r of +he campus affer +he faH hurricane Dr. and Mrs. Ackley Dr. and Mrs. Lofus Alexander Dr. Lee N. Allen Miss Judy Ash Mr. and Mrs. R. Baker Mrs. M. Barnes Mrs. Josephine BarneH' Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Barfholomew Harold A. Bafcher Silas H. Ba+cher Chesfer Bixby Rev. and Mrs. A. D. Bols+er Mrs. Boo+h Mr. Booi'h Mrs. Brand Irene Brous Mr. George Brown Mrs. P. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Rober+ E. BrownI Jr. Mrs. Addie Burgess Mr. and Mrs. Byron Ben and Carol Wm. L. Chapman Dr. and Mrs. George S. Claghorn Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Clark Mrs. Cooper Mrs. E. Cunningham Mr. J. Cunningham Mr. James Curley Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas G. Davis Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dickinson J. R. Dorshimer Mrs. Sara Edgecombe Mr. and Mrs. Kur+ Ehrenfeld Mr. Charles C. Evans PATRONS Mrs. Jeanne K. Evans Mr. and Mrs. Fair Firs+ Bap+is+ Church. Salem' New Jersey A Friend Mrs. B. Gaines Mr. J. Gaines Lillian and George C. Gipson George W. Goodwin. Ill H. J. Gray Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Gray Dr. Gilberf L. Guffin Adrianne Hahn Jacqueline Hahn John P. Hahn Mr. and Mrs. James R. Hall C. W. Hardison Mr. N. Harris Harold Helms Col. F. E. Hendler James Hendrickson Mr. Henry Mr. and Mrs. George Herman Mrs. J. A. Herrmann. Jr. J. A. Herrmann. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Alan HewiH' Rev. S. Hill Rev. and Mrs. S. Hill Mr. and Mrs. James L. Hockman Miss A. Hogeland Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Hogeland Mrs. Doro+hy Hogeland Affer +he winfer snow A sfudenf, in winfer Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Hogeland Mr. J. Hogeland Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hogeland Mrs. L. Hogeland Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Hogeland Mr. S. Howard Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hughes Ralph HiHick Ed Johnson Family Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson Mr. and Mrs. J. Jones Mr. Rober+ Jones Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Kannwischer H. C. Kelmereif Mrs. G. Kelmereii' Mr. Nicholas Kieylyck Mrs. Lloyd M. Kinna Mr. Lloyd M. Kinna Miss thel Klingerman Mr. and Mrs. Lacioppa Mr. Lallace Mrs. M. Lawrence Mrs. Spicer Learning J. Spicer Learning Mrs. A. Long Miss Jacqueline Long Mr. and Mrs. Richard Loi'hian Curfis A. Lowry B. E. Lukens. Jr. Dr. and Mrs. H. O. Lyman Gerfrude K. Lyman Mr. and Mrs. Rober+ Lyman Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Mar+in Mr. and Mrs. McClain John H. Michel Harry Middlefon Mrs. Nancy Miller Miss Ella Minninger Jonas Minninger Mr. and Mrs. Pe+er Morgan Lee A. Morris Mrs. Lucille Morrison Larry Mullens Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Myers PaHie Newman Mr. Cliffon Norman Mrs. L. Norman Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Owens John R. Pagel Eugene A. Periconi Mr. and Mrs. Clayfon Pierce Mrs. C. PIa'Her H. E. Ple+cher Rober+ S. Plimp+on Mr. and Mrs. Harlan J. Powell Mr. and Mrs. Pross Mr. and Mrs. Leroy C. Pullen Mrs. Pullen Mrs. Quash Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Quay Rev. and Mrs. J. Russell Raker King C. Richardson Mr. and Mrs. Riesenbach David Rowlands Mr. and Mrs. A. Rowland Ru'rh Ann and Russ Mr. and Mrs. WaH'er Saunders Dr. and Mrs. E. Duane Sayles Mrs. Edwin Scamman Edwin Scamman Mr. and Mrs. Arfhur M. SchmicH' Mrs. Carl 0. Seagren ,wm; n; ' ,xf? mama 2 The same. in spHng Carl 0. Seagren Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Shingledecker Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence T. Slaghi' A. L. Snyder Myles R. Sfandish, Jr. Chaplain and Mrs. S+o+senburg Irene S+raffin Mark R. S+orms Rev. and Mrs. Maan T. S+orms Charles E. Taylor Mrs. E. Edgar Thoren Rev. H. Edgar Thoren MarguerH'e S. TibbeHs Jane+ Torrance Newfon E. Towle Mr. and Mrs. New+onJowle. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. J. Wallce Mr. Richard Win+ry Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Allen Zulker Two views from oufside +he campus 7M WM , ' W 4WW 7X VX z I , W V f Cngw M ,w f ? 4WWWy ' a z ? : ,, 6 9::V,xltlyy , i WVKM ,xx WWW g; W? ,QWMM ,,,w4 V , ' V?iX WW WX' 7 I 0 : w m w; V l i V W z , , W W? ., Myi9 MM ', , "Vb W yr W , MMMW We 4 W , 547 7 1 97 ? M MW MM W $ 4 WM VIKING POOL SERVICE, INC. 420 Swedeland Rd. KING OF PRUSSIA PENNA. Music and Records LICHTENFELD'S II8 LancasIer Pike II2 E. LancasIer Pike Waynel Pa. Wayne. Pa. RAYMOND WHITCOMB CO. WAYNE TraveI Agen+s JEWELERS l09 S. Wayne Avenue Wayne. Pa. MU 8-6666 Lancasfer and N. Wayne Avenues Wayne. Pa. Best Wishes to the Class of I961 From the Class of I963 "Be Thou my vision. Be TIwou my wisdom. O Lord of my hearf; And Thou my Irue word; Naughf be all else +0 me. I ever wifh Thee Save Ihaf Thou arfm- And Thou wifh me. Lord: ThOu my besI Ihoughf. Thou my greaf Fa'rher. By day or by night I Thy Jrrue son: Waking or sIeeping. Thou In me dwelling. Thy presence my Iighf. And I wifh Thee one." Throughout the advertising section, views of the campus and general in- terest pictures have been placed. Many of the campus shots used are parts of a series taken by the yearbook photog- rapher, Merin, in the spring of 1960. A picture from the past-the formal gardens, now part of the dining hall area. Ed Scott received thanks for his work on the greenhouse renovation. mm V Best Wishes to the Class of 1961 From the JUNIORS, Class of 1962 HANSBERRY SCHMIDT'S LOCK SHOP Experi Locksmi'rhs Jeweler Member Greaier Philadelphia Locksmifhs Assn. I04 E. Lancas+er Ave. I37 Pennsylvania Ave. Wayne. Pa. Wayne. Penna. MU 8-5090 DEVON BUILDING SUPPLY CO. Make Your Home Complefe DEVON. PENNA. SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH COATESVILLE. PENNA. J JENKINS SONS C I NC 2??me 05' SCHOOL AND COLLEGEN ZSOJW.LEXINGTON ST. - BALTIMORE23.MD5 JOEL'S MEN'S SHOP Fine Clo+hes Ill W. Lancas+er Ave. Wayne. Pennsylvania THE EASTERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY +rains for DYNAMIC CHRISTIAN LEADERSHIP Chris+-Cen+ered - Biblical - Scholarly - EvangeIis+ic in Spirif and Oui'look "The Whole Gospel for +he Whole World" THE EASTERN BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY-Cify Line and Lancasier Avenue. Philadelphia. Pa. S N m T. C EL IL .LI EL R O W T THOUGHT FOR FOOD . . . Thai's Sla+er's iob af Eas+ern Bapfis+ College and I43 ofher leading colleges and uni- versi+ies. Sla'rer is proud +0 serve you and wishes +he bed of everyfhing +0 +he Class of I96l! "null" 305 O O M m n m I b 2 I. 0 m I m Z .4 "I ll Lombard af 251+: Sfreef l6 Pennsylvania Boulevard PHILADELPHIA New York ' Chicago ' Los Angeles ' BaH-imore ' A+Ian+a 5 ; ! ' i. h if i 1 .. .;..A-.: A BOTTLING COMPANY The Pause Tha+ Refreshes ! 1... tr.- . x avs... Erie Avenue and "G" S+ree+ Philadelphia 34 Pennsylvania 3.." 'ur..n .i i $th . Zilifiyfl. . Over half the people who saw this picture asked, 4tWhere was that takeniw But Pm sure you know. 5 F. C N A L B M E S F. R E L G N U I. ,XI t , , hghwhtt wt h t E; L. K. BURKET 8: BROTHE Esfablished l887 A Comple're Heating Service MU 8-6500 Waynel Penna. Women's Liferary ETA CHI Sociefy And Jesus increased in Wisdom and S+a+ure. and Favour th God and man. LUKE 2:52 "Bu+ if we walk in +he Iighf as He is in +he Iigh'r we have fellowship one wifh anofher." l JOHN I:7 KAPPA MU CHI LITERARY SOCIETY TELEPHONE - MURRAY 8-5150 195 E. LANCASTER AV NUE ' WAYNE. PENNSYLVANIA W "In Any Even+ Wire Flowers" Everywhere 7,;55' 4M-v'WT-u- -'mm-me.m..m fiag-uWJ-BW- xv" ' -.V-e xgx ; v. Y XX? W Xx h. mmw h mm; W HARRY J. CAMPBELL INC. Plumbing-Hea+ing-Oil Burners Ba+hroom and Ki+chen AHeraHons 3l9 Easf Lancas+er Avenue Wayne. Penna. MU 8-0385 Nighf Phones MU 8-3933 MU 8-2590 HARRY J. CAMPBELL HARRY J. CAMPBELL, JR. MERIN STUDIOS . . . phofographer for THE I96I LOG IOIO Chesfnuf S+ree+ Philadelphia 7. Pennsylvania WAInut 3-0146-0147 ANGELO D'AMICANTONIO 8: SON l57 Lancas+er Ave. Wayne. Pa. Shoe Service WAYNE REXALL PHARMACY Il6 N. Wayne Ave. Wayne. Pa. Prescrip+ions-Gif+s-Cosme+ics ,V 4?: PPLIANCES LYNAM ELECTRIC COMPANY Elec+rical Con+rac+ing and Repairing "Everyfhing Elecfrical Sold and Serviced" SINCE I9I2 WAYNE, PENNSYLVANIA W. H. LEE. ARCHITECT Transpor+a+ion Cenfer Six Penn Cenfer Plaza Philadelphia 3 THOMAS OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. I65 W. Lancas+er Ave. WayneI Penna. MU 8-6000 HOME LINEN SUPPLY 3l9 Nor+h 57+h S+ree+ Philadelphia. Pa. BROOKS Commercial and Social S+a+ionery School and Ar+ Supplies-Greefing Car.ds THE SUBURBAN AND WAYNE TIMES I03-05 E. Lancas+er Ave. I34 N. Wayne Ave. Wayne, Pa. Wayne. Pa. 2A wx Kdgk s . 1 , V: 733:: m $7M. X DOWN THE HILL TO THE PATH. HE HILL TO THE DORMITORY THAT CHANGES HANDS. 57777711697 7 , 79. Mtfgy 7 y ' 2x a : 1- , , , v 8;. , ' , 1.; a. 1K. , vx$ivz g3; H V ; I y y I v I ' , tl'rI-yalrwwuwu-rwuyvlr ; V1 0 I I I I r I r, .V ,4. WM... .0 . ..1.......-....4..... mm... Complimen+s of J. GORDON LONGENECKER 427 E. Lancasfer Ave., WayneI Pa. GEORGE R. PARK 8 SONS Hardware and House Furnishings Everyfhing for +he Home l5l E. Lancasfer Ave. Wayne. Penna. WAYNE DINER Where Good Friends Meef for Good Food WAYNE CAMERA CENTER Kodak Quality Finishing Wayne, Pa. M U 8-1888 I75 E. Lancas+er Ave. Waynel Penna. The TREADWAY COLONIAL WATCH- MAN salufes +he Class of I96l. +heir parenfs and friends. and +he facul'ry of EASTERN BAPTIST COLLEGE. Remember +he Wafchman-Your Sign of GOOD FOOD; DRINK AND LODGING TREADWAY INN Roufe 30 af Radnor-Chesi'er Road 51'. Davids. Pennsylvania ROBERT J. PEARCEI Innkeeper .,.. .. v,....;.,-..'..r. gum nlwrm- A - ul v EDGAR , .I,e.,u . 1t ' GAHJ MOORE a.e '.3 tt;e EHHNGLEDECKER RUTH 1.. ' KATHRYN STOTSENBURG , e u-, M tn SNHTH Graduating members On behalf of the student body, the staff of THE LOG expresses appreciation and extends best wishes to the TOURING CHOIR The beginning of the tour. The homecoming concert. TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY "The World's Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made" YEARBOOKS 1x . .T'MWW L Mn M pH .7 . I v - ,4. 1 ,, , 4.3.5:: , Enviei H ' .. .' HHNMMQ .3; 5-? w: 'M NHu Aw, t$r4wgmtw Haymwkdnnmw, . ' awquma: ,. ' ,. nggaasuuurmr I H IHQ ., .. ,....-: . 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Suggestions in the Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA) collection:

Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Eastern University - Log Yearbook (St Davids, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 14

1961, pg 14

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.