Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA)

 - Class of 1956

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Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1956 volume:

ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY ELIZAEETHTOWN COLLEGE NESTO Published by the Student Association Elizabethtown College Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Contents ■• ' ■ ' foreWora ' . .. 3 • • • • • : .-. .P.etJjcation ' •••! .•■•. 4 College Expansion 6 Academic 13 Student Life 31 Organizations 32 Activities 43 Sports 53 Classes 69 Advertisements 119 Index 141 Foreword What is a college? Primarily, a college is a society of scholars incorporated for study or instruction, especially in the higher branches of knowledge. But college is more than this. For us it is our way of life. Forrest Kirkpatrick captures the true spirit of a college in these words: A college goes on forever — Not in microscopes or maps. Not on playing fields or in seminars, Or even in the hush of tall elms and fragrant dogwood .... But in the still reaches of the hearts That have loved it, and afterwards understood it And now bear its mark and ideals forever .... The 1956 Conestogan attempts to record the college year as a memory for the " still reaches of the hearts that have loved it . . . and now bear its mark and ideals forever. " Man of Vision The dedication of the 1956 CONESTOGAN is a small token indeed when the vision and service of the man to whom it is dedicated is con- sidered. For over forty years he has been building into a growing institution his vision of a greater Elizabethtown College. In the classroom, in the laboratory, in the office of the dean and now as president. Dr. Baugher has challenged students, demonstrated the scientific method, guided young men and women in their academic and personal choices, and within the first decade of his presidency achieved for the college full accred- itation by the Middle States Association. The measure of his dedication to the purposes of the church-related liberal arts college is reflected in his continuing vision of expansion to meet the demands of increasing numbers of college students. Right: Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Baugher graciously pose for the Conestogan photographer. Below: Dr. Baugher discusses plans for future Senate-sponsored student assemblies with William Bechtel as Mrs. Doris Lewis, secretary to the President, takes notes on the conversation. President A. C. Baugher Elizabethtown College, A.B., 1922 Franklin and Marshall College. B.S,. 1922 University of Pennsylvania. M.S., 1928 New York University. Ph.D., 1937 Franklin and Marshall College. LL.D.. 1949 College Expansion The program of EUzabethtown College, paralleling a national trend in higher edu- cation, is running ahead of her facilities. Although the 485 students who entered her classrooms in Sep- tember 1955 were using the same physical plant as the 375 students enrolled in 1950, they were being instructed by more professors. But there were also many other differences. A Ten Year Development Program launched in 1954 closed its first phase with more than $350,000 pledged for college expansion. Most important to the growing number of women students, a new residence hall out- lined in concrete during the opening months of the college year stood in bold steel outline by May Day despite a six-month delay in steel shipment. Careful scheduling of classes, laboratories, and classroom facilities effected the maximum use of space. Scheduled for many purposes the recreation room doubled for band practice, club meetings, coffee hours, men day students ' room, and ping-pong tournaments. The dining hall, open four hours a day to accom- modate a cafeteria breakfast and two seatings at lunch and at dinner, served pre- and post-game meals in addition to the regularly scheduled meals. Day student women shared the second floor Alpha Hall room reserved for commuters with off- campus boarding student women and in addition filled the adjoining Green Lounge. Eighty off-campus boarding student men enjoyed the Alpha Hall living room before and af ter meals. More students meant more activities for a busy Student Senate. The social committee prepared and executed a varied program of weekend activities to meet the needs and changing interests of students. The athletic committee administered an intramural program that ranks high for student participation Student publications reflected the increased en- rollment and pace of activities. The Etownian cir- culation ran to 3600 with two eight-page editions. The CoNESTOG. N. larger than ever, numbers 144 pages and 500 copies. Additional reprints of the first five signatures will be incorporated in the October bulletin for the next few years. Traveling 1 800 miles the college choir presented their sacred concert in churches, high schools, and on radio. Meanwhile, the Board of Trustees and the Ad- ministrative Committee continued to implement long range plans for the growing college. Trustees of Elizdbethtown College attending the October, 1955, board meeting are; seated, left to right: first row, D. C. Stambough, W. W. Leiter, Joseph N. Cassel, K. Ezra Bucher, treasurer; N. S. Sellers, vice-chairman; J. W. Kettering, chairman; Cyrus G. Bucher, Howard A. Merkey, Norman K. Musser; second row, Horace E. Raffensperger, S. S Wenger, Carl W. Zeigler, Jacob L. Miller, Paul M. Grubb, A. C. Baugher, president of the college; Ethel M. B. Wenger, John E. Sprenkel, J. Aldus Rinehart, John G. Hershey, secretary; Chester H. Royer. A Residence Hall for Women Students r IRST on the agenda was a residence hall for women students that would also provide the campus with a larger dining hall. The period between the filing of an application in October 1952 and the final approval in June 1955 of a loan from the Federal Housing and Home Fi- nance Agency represented a time for numerous com- mittee meetings and anxious waiting. By July 15 the contract had been awarded to the Savastio Construction Company of Hershey and ground breaking ceremonies were held later that afternoon. Construction scheduled to begin August 1 was delayed until August 16 pending the enact ment of an amendment to the federal housing bill that reduced the interest rate on the loan from the federal government from 3.5 to 2.75 per cent per annum. Foundation trenches and basement excavations were completed by Labor Day. The next day the building committee of the Board of Trustees met with J. Alfred Hamme, architect, and William Findley, regional engineer, to discuss the installation of utilities and to consider various matters relative to construction costs, charges, and schedules. By the time the foundation was in place late in October the delay in steel deliveries slowed construc- tion and by December work came to a temporary standstill. With steel deliveries in the early spring construction resumed. The tangible evidences of physical expansion brought renewed hope and new visions to watching students, faculty, and friends of the development program. Time: July 5, 1955. Place: West Campus. Action: A bulldozer uprooting the apple orchard. Reason: Preparing the site for the residence hall for women students. Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger, board member, assists in the groundbreaking ceremonies on Friday afternoon, July 15, 1955, after the contract for the residence hall for women hod been awarded to Sovostio Construction, Inc. Watching the proceed- ings are, left to right: J. W. Kettering, chairmen of the board; Chester H. Royer, Norman K. Musser, members of the board; Alfred Hamme, architect; Presi- dent A. C. Baugher, and Robert Young, administrative assistant. The Residence Hall in Construction By the middle of October the outline of the consruction project was well defined. The fH-shaped foundation was being readied for steel. if ' ' - ■ii- The big snow of the winter on March 17 partially covered the foun- dation ready for delayed steel. The new Church of the Brethren stands almost completed just beyond the edge of the campus. The photographer on April 4 caught the crone swinging the first shipment of steel into place on the foundation. Dimly outlined in the background ore the faculty houses on Mount Joy Street. S Steel, concrete, wires, and brick blend in the new design, committees continue to plan atiead on kitchen equipment, dining hall organization, and dormitOF) ' furnishings. Located on West Campus overlooking the dell to the north and the new Church of the Brethren to the south, the two hundred-foot H-shaped red brick colonial building will house 130 women students. The central dining hall for all boarding students will be located on the first floor to the right of the main entrance. A large lounge and two smaller living rooms are located on the first floor, left. An infir- mary, student rooms, and a faculty suite comprise the east wing, first floor. A suite for the head of residence, a lounge with kitchenette, and rooms for two comprise the second floor. Layout for the third floor is similar to that for the second. By September 1957, rooms will become homes and the residence hall will have a name of its own. A " »- ' - ■ • The present-day auditorium-gymnasium changed into a chapel-auditorium in this architect ' s sketch ot the future building will adequately seat the entire student body. The Drawing Board I HE COLLEGE ATHLETIC program runs ahead of the facihties. Careful planning insured maximum use of the present plant. Physical education classes, wrestling and basket- ball practices, a monthly student assembly, occa- sional professional conferences, and rehearsals filled the weekday schedule in the gymnasium. During the winter months the gymnasium was in use six evenings a week for practices, intercollegiate games, commu- nity program series features, and intramural sports. The commuting third 6f the student body filled the additional parking spaces on the gymnasium drive and rainy day latecomers found themselves parked nearer to the lake than to Alpha Hall. And so the cycle continues — planning, expand- ing, increased enrollment, further planning and ex- panding, larger enrollments. The architect ' s sketch of the Health and Physical Education Building for men and women to be constructed as part of the expansion progrom. y v 10 Women ' s Auxiliary Lancaster area members of the Women ' s Auxiliary discuss plans at the apartment of Miss Ethel Wenger. Mrs. A. C. Bougher, center, is sur- rounded by Mrs. Jack Bryer, Mrs. Henry Musser, Mrs. Wilbur Gorman, Mrs. Merle Black, and Mrs. Fronklin Cassel. Another indication of expansion was the organization on March 17. 1956. of a Women ' s Auxiliary ' for Ehzabethtown College. A month later the auxiliary had grown to a member- ship of fifteen hundred with the prospect of three thousand members by the close of the year. The first areas to be activated were Lancaster, Lebanon, York. Philadelphia, and Cumberland Val- ley. As the auxiliary grows, plans call for extending the membership not only to alumnae but also to other women who are friends of the college. During " punch hour " under the elm on May Day, the auxiliary introduced its purpose to many pros- pective members. Area representatives, meanwhile, were scheduling teas and meetings to extend the aux- iliary to many friends and alumnae. Designed to undertake projects- to make college Hving more pleasant for the women students in the growing school, the auxiliary ' s first project was to provide silver tea and coffee services. As the organ- ization expands, the members hope to undertake more ambitious projects including the establishing of scholarships, furnishing needed units, and provid- ing the many small necessities for gracious living. Miss Ethel Wenger, left, chairman of the executive committee of the auxiliary, exchanges ideas with Mrs. John Minnich, representative from the York area. Mrs. Stanley Baldwin and Mrs. C. M. Papson from the Lebanon area chat with Miss Vera Hackman, dean of women, and Miss Ethel Wenger, woman member of the college board of trustees. 11 A college is the faculty; The fraternity of teachers and scholars, Unselfish, thoughtful, sincere, Patient with ignorance; Lecturing in words of four syllables, Some giving brain-cracking exams; The old professor- Wise with the experience of age. The younger prof — Filled with the facts of the modern day; The sympathetic dean — Always a mixture between stern admonition and kindly counsel, Asking students about their homes and parents. About their hobbies, girl friends, and ambitions. Weaving bits of philoso[)hy with casual talk, Sometimes touching the prosaic with fine poetry. Dr. H. G. Bucher explains the liberal arts program electives to inna Daniloff, a junior majoring in languages. Miss Gladys Hixson, his secretary, takes notes on the interview for inclusion in the stu- dent ' s file for ready reference for future interviews. The central office staff get to- gether at the switchboard for briefing from Mr. Wilbur Weaver, business manager. Taking the calls temporarily is Miss Ruth Miller, in charge of the college store. At the typewriter is Mrs. Nancy Garns, Mr. Weaver ' s sec- retary. Mr. Robert Hollinger, bookkeeper, stands by to check an entry in question. Interrupted while dictating to Miss Martha Farver, his secretary, Mr. K. E. Bucher receives o payment on « share in the Development Pro- gram from Terry Evans. The Development Office, temporarily located on the first floor in the library, is the center of the expansion program. v OLLBGE offices are staffed by secre- taries trained to handle efficiently the clerical details necessary to the operation of an organization of five hundred students and forty-three faculty members. The variety of clerical and secretarial detail ranges from the filing of students ' permanent records to the selling of books in the college store. Special duties of secretaries involve coordination of office management and routine with the total col- lege program as well as checking files, supervising correspondence and incoming mail, and handling telephone communications. College and student ac- counts are recorded and filed by the college book- keeper. 14 Administration F ROM THE TIME we enter college life as eager freshmen until our senior year when we have reached the " portals of maturity, " the Dean of the College follows our academic progress with a per- sonal interest. He coordinates the instructional pro- gram, organizes and directs summer session courses, and plans ofF-campus extension courses including the York Hospital Extension class and the Harrisburg Center in collaboration with Lebanon Valley College and Temple University. He guides students in place- ment at the end of their college careers. All students, freshmen and seniors alike, are well acquainted with the Business Manager who directs the bookkeeping of student accounts. In addition to the maintenance of campus facilities and supervising the purchasing of college supplies, he manages the central business office in which the general clerical activities of the college are conducted. The College Treasurer serves in another capacity as director and coordinator of the Ten Year Devel- opment Program. His capability in management is also revealed in his excellent organization of the Grocers ' School and the School for Restaurateurs which were held as special evening courses during the fall and winter months. I l Henry G. Bucher, Ed.D. Dean of the College Professor of Education K. Ezra Bucher, M.S. Treasurer Director of Development Program Associate Professor of Business Education Wilbur E. Weaver, M.Ed. Business Manager Instructor in Business Education 15 College Entrance Emma R. Engle, A.B. Registrar Instructor in English Eby C. Espenshade, M.Ed. Director oj Admissions A lumni Secretary S ENROLLMENTS mount and the growth of the college steadily progresses, the respon- sibility of those faculty members who supervise col- lege entrance becomes increasingly important. Each year more high schools in a wider area are being contacted by the Director of Admissions and grow- ing numbers of prospective students become ac- quainted with the advantages of a small liberal arts college through public relations. During campus tours visitors inspect the buildings and facilities. Ad- Mrs. Erma Witmer, secretary, pouses between letters for the Cones- togan photographer as Miss Engle, registrar, stops counting quality points on a student ' s permanent academic record. ditional opportunities to learn of college life are pro- vided at the teas and special college events to which high school seniors are invited. Every fall the college is host to a large number of possible applicants. The committee on admissions establishes entrance standards and carefully considers all applications. Academic records, under the supervision of the Registrar, show an accurate account of scholarship and progress of the student throughout his college career. Mr. Espenshade chats with Miss Inez Keefer, Manheim Central High School senior, at a tea in Alpha Hall living room, honoring prospec- tive college students after a tour of the campus and classrooms. 16 T HE STUDENT ACTIVITIES Office is the sphere of action where planning for all student functions converges. Results of committee meetings and arrangements for events are expedited by the Di- rector of Student Activities who schedules student programs. AU publicity and announcements are cleared through this office, in addition to a Student Activities Calendar which appears each month to in- form the campus of future events. Advising class officers and committees on their projects and plans is another facet of the Student Activities program guided by the Dean of Men who also maintains an office in North Hall. Dean Hackman meets with student heods of smaller women ' s resi- dences. Gwendolyn Miller, Memoriol Hall, at the telephone, is inform- ing her assistant of a change in schedule while Gloria Keller, West Hall, owaits her turn at the telephone. Ruth Witter, secretary in the Student Actiyities Office, woits for dictation. Dean Greene meets with proctors — Carlin Brightbill, South Hall, and Melvin Longenecker, North Hall, standing — and assistants James Baugher, left, and Robert Knappenberger, right. Student Activities Vera R. Hackman, A.M. Dean of Women Associate Professor of English D. Paul Greene, A.B. Dean of Men Insiriiclor in History 17 Meeting Student Needi T HE COLLEGE LIBRARY, center of campus study and research, provides the students with a wealth of Hterary selections to enrich the back- gound materials of many courses and satisfy the intel- lectual curiosity of campus scholars. Students accustomed to the intricate problems of term paper composition are acquainted with the help- fulness of the Reference Librarian as he suggests ap- propriate books and handles the details of the desk work. By his solicitation of funds for the college through personal contact with individuals and large indus- tries, the Administrative Assistant enables the col- lege to provide many additional facilities for the stu- dents. The administration of the athletic program is the task of the Director of ■ ' Athletics. He schedules games and organizes a sports program for students interested in athletics, both intramural and inter- collegiate. Above left: Librarian Alice S. Heilmcn is performing one of her pleas- ant duties, recommending good books to students for relaxing reading. Here she hands a book on the United Nations to Ed Muller, student assistant in the library. Left: Duties of the director of athletics include distributing equipment to the various teams. Ira Herr greets Elizabeth Lefever, manager of the hockey team, with newly-painted hockey balls. Below left: Robert Young, administrative assistant, pauses for a mo- ment. Looking on are Mrs. Ruth Mumaw, seated, and Mrs. Rosemarie Taylor, standing, secretaries. Below: Typing, cataloguing books, and clipping — the work room in the library is a busy place. Ephraim Meyer, reference librarian, checks a number in the accession book while student assistants, Ruth Ann Longenecker and Brooke Butterwick, attend to routine duties. 18 College Living Recalling some of her experiences in Europe for Audrey Sprenkle, as- sistant head of residence, and Mary Lou Armstrong, house president, Mary Strickler, head of residence and dining holl, displays a Hummel figurine in her second floor office in Alpha Hall. J OME of the most precious memories of college life are of tiie experiences sliared in group liv- ing. Students from various backgrounds live together for four years and grow in the spirit of tolerance and cooperation, realizing that each person has an indi- vidual personality which must be understood and ap- preciated. From the roots of college life lasting friendships grow and deepen. The college considers the whole student in its pro- gram of college guidance and provisions for group living. Deans of Women and Men, assisted by the Heads of Residences, the nurse, proctors, and stu- dent assistants are interested in comfortable college living conditions, balanced diets and health, hours for study and pleasure, and the happiness and satis- faction of each student. Orie of the greatest values of a small liberal arts college grows from personal contacts made possible because those responsible for student life know each student individually. Jessie Cosner, residence head of Fairview Hall, and her assistant, Eunice Forrest, and house president, Nancy Brubaker, spend a few spare minutes reading while waiting for the women to congregate for a house meeting in Foirview Hall. Smiling college nurse, Gimmie Lu Cox, hands an x-ray identification card to Verna Weaver. Next in line of the mobile x-ray unit is Shirley Prange. Chest x-rays are compulsory for freshmen and juniors; optional for sophomores and seniors. TUB ' UU I. 1 19 Principles of the labor pyramid are explained by Prof. Albert L Gray, heod of the business de- partment, to his class in economics. Business HIS DEPARTMENT oflfers courses stressing the fundamental methodology of account- ing, economics, finance, mathematics, and human re- lations. Courses in this field furnish students with basic methods of analysis and intellectual under- standing so that they can clearly express a problem, formulate a plan of solution, and then verify the re- sult to the end that society will benefit. The curriculum in secretarial science provides adequate technical training in necessary skills for employment at the end of the two-year period. No student devotes himself exclusively to business sub- jects but acquaints himself with the cultural, scien- tific, and humanitarian aspects of the world, all part of a liberal education. Presenting the basic principles of advertising is Irene H. Sim- sack, business instructor. Pausing to discuss the latest business trends are Prof. K. Ezra Bucher, instructor in ac- counting; Prof. Wilbur Weaver, instructor in business educa- tion methods; ond Prof. Henry F. Gingrich, instructor in law. A friendly smile from Prof. Edgar T. Bitting, as he points out a quo- tation in the Wall Street Journal to beginning students in Principles of Accounting 1 1 ab. Elinor Eostlock, instructor in business education, administers a speed test to her first year typing class. 20 Dr. N. F. Stump and Dr. H. G. Bucher, professors of education, dis- cuss new trends in audio-visual techniques and in educational psy- chology in a departmental conference in the faculty lounge. Problems, problems — Rita Stoner and Gerald Ebersole confer with Prof. E. B. Hoover, director of the teacher training progrom, con- cerning that enigma, the attendance register Education ■EDUCATE FOR SERVICE " » society in the elementary classroom, in the secondary school, and in the field of business education, represents the scope of the teacher-training program. Methods courses, supplemented with the history of education and the details of school law, are cUmaxed by the practical experience of student teaching. Technical training is combined with cultural edu- cation to prepare prospective teachers for the chal- lenge of modem American schools. Putting finishing touches on dolls mode in Public School Art class under the supervision of Helen J. Sheeley, art instructor, right, are Kathryn Swigart and Patricia Shelly. An exceptionally enjoyable final examination, a party for twenty Brownies and Cubs in Memorial ffoll Recreation Room planned and conducted by the class in Teaching of Physical Education in the Elementary School in- structed by Julia Risser. Teaching the children a gome are Verna Wearer, left; Doris Spotts, in plaid blouse; Shirley hleller, by the door; and Shirley Prange, right. 21 English Dr. Ralph W. Schlosser, head of the department of English, discusses the selection of English electives with Sun Kim and Donald Willoughby in his Memorial fHall office. No man is an Hand, intire of it selfe . . . any mans deatii diminishes me, because I am involved in Mankinde. — John Donne Literature, the finest thoughts of men, reveals the culture and life of an age and un- locks the doors to the hidden treasures of the thinkers of all times. Facility in communication — the spoken word, the radio commentary, the television panel, the sermon, the news article, research reports — all prepare the student for the professional world of today. Grammar and literory selections are stressed in freshmen English classes by Prof. Raymond C. Franke, shown explaining the diagram of a sentence, and Elinor B. Neumann, pointing out the high lights of an essay by Benchley. An article in the Journal of Higher Education caught the attention of Vera R. Hackman, associate professor of English, who is discussing it with Alice S. Heilman, in- structor in Children ' s Literature. A description of a " muffed " scene in a past production of " The Corn is Green " amuses Sock and Buskiners Edwin Ankeny, president, and Lenora Shenk, secretary, as they discuss their forthcoming production with Dr. James R. King, assistant professor of English and odvisor. 22 History Relaxing in the faculty lounge, Prof. Raymond C. Franke discusses background focts for his class in Modern European History with Mary F. Strickler, instructor in history. During a Medieval History lecture, Dr. Wilhelm Reuning, assistant professor in history and political science, clarifies a confusing pe- riod of Arab history as Gwen Miller checks her notes. PURVEYING the development of civili- zation from its beginning to the present day provides a sense of security in the knowledge of past problems met and conquered. A basic understanding of politi- cal, social, economic, cultural, and intellectual move- ments inspires confidence for the future. Political science with special emphasis on the most important international organizations at work in the world today scans the horizons of global politics ac- quainting the student with the major factors which influence the relationships of national states. The study of the history and principles which com- pose the American heritage of democratic govern- ment deepens an appreciation for our laws and Constitution. " Point of Order " — Dr. Ralph W. Schlosser, professor of English, explains parliamen- tary procedure concerning questions of privilege, point of order, and subsidiary mo- tions to a group of novice political leaders in the Forum in Parliamentary Procedure. Prof. D. Paul Greene, instructor in history, points out the Kingdom of Lombardy to Faye Taggart in a post- lecture period of a History of Civilization class. 23 Dr. Frederick Neumann, professor of longuage, directs students in German II in a study of German culture. Kathryn Herr, instructor in French, emphasizes points in grammar for first year students, Foye Taggart and Mendel Sohn. College algebra absorbs the attention of Glenn Snelbecker and Ronold Hendricks and Carl E. fieilman, associate professor of mathematics. Language • Mathematics Language — the means of communi- cation which draws cultures together — is an essential part of education in the increasingly smaller world of today. Man ' s inventive genius has created the need for greater international understanding. Any student wishing to enter the field of diplomatic relations finds the mastery of world tongues a necessity. Aside from linguistic knowledge for practical pur- poses, the student gains an insight into the cultures, customs, thoughts, and experiences of other nations. Richness in scientific, philosophical, and literary thought and pure beauty of expression provide un- limited benefits for the developing student. Mathematics, the basis for advanced work in many related scientific fields, consists of a combination of numbers, figures, signs, and formulas used in solving problems. Treating the direct relationships of quantities, magnitudes, and methods by which new quantities are deducible from knowns and unknowns, this field teaches students to recognize relationships and to apply accumulated facts to new situations. In a world in which mathematics is emphasized more and more, a real understanding of numerical principles supplies a foundation for life in our mod- ern world. Pointing to the radius of a circle, H. Ronald Rouse, instructor in mathe- matics, explains its relation to an equation in Basic Mathematics 10a. 24 M USIC AAUSIC is the universal language of man- kind, " proposed Longfellow. Because of the encom- passing and intrinsic value of melodic expression, students attend classes in music appreciation, history, and composition. Others release their inner thoughts and emotions through instrumental harmony in band and partici- pation in musical productions. While taking private voice, organ, and piano les- sons many develop their individual talents and f)er- sonal tastes and acquire an extensive repertoire of musical selections. Above: Gertrude Royer Meyer, in- structor in piano, poses with Nancy Kurti at the Icevboord. Below: Band members Glenn Snel- becker. Amy McCiellond, and Joan Rigler with their director, Galen W. Herr. Left: Neyin W. Fisher, professor of music, auditions Joyce Hoover before admission to the college choir. Below: Edythe Clook, of the console, is being observed by Reginald F. Lunt, instructor in organ. 25 Below: Dr. N. Franklin Stump, in charge of the testing program, interprets for Stanley Haimov the results of one of the placement tests token during the freshman orientation period. Above: Elliot M. Rudwick, assistant professor of so- ciology, presents an explanation of some typical sociological terms to Purcell McKomey, a major in the field. Psychology • Sociology • Physical Education C OMPREHENSION of the mental and emotional factors which affect thinking and behavior aids the student to understand himself as well as other people. Better world understanding is promoted through sociology courses designed to educate for group liv- ing and to consider the effects of social changes. From the beginning of soccer and hockey to the end of baseball and tennis, many students participate in a varied sports program in the physical education courses. Right: Returning equipment after a strenuous gym class to Donald P. Smith, instructor in physical ed- ucation and coach of men ' s sports, ore Robert Yeingst and Milton Mowrer. Right: On o sunny foil day, the photogropher catches Miss Julia Risser, instructor in physical edu- cation and coach of women ' s sports, demonstrating to Judith Kandte and Marilyn Ward the proper technique for kicking the soccer ball. 26 The cultivation of individual Christian attitudes and personal convictions is one aim of a college education which is intended to de- velop every phase of the student ' s life. Future church leaders and laymen are enabled to continue their studies of the Scriptures and philosophical thinking from the fundamental knowledge provided in Bible classes. The singing of the great hymns of the church, read- ing of the Scriptures, and prayer in the many reli- gious services instill the desire for worship and per- sonal devotion. Experience gained from cooperation in planning programs, participating in worship services, and dis- cussing personal ideals and convictions will prove invaluable to future service and leadership. Audrey Kilhefner and John Fisher discuss an assignment with Mar- tha M. Martin, instructor in Bible, after Biblical Literature class. Professor Robert A. Byerly, Director of Religious Activi- ties, and Jay Gibble, president of SCA, discuss plans for an early fall retreat to Camp Swatara. Religi ion Meeting in Alpha Hal) living room for further planning on Religious Emphasis Week ore Jean Fretz, Rev. Carl Myers, guest speaker; Edward Muller, Eldon Morehouse, Nancy Swanson, Jay Gibble, and Gwen Miller 27 The Sciences The boundless opportunities to ex- olore and develop the component divisions of the field of science pose a challenge to many of the col- lege students. Every day new discoveries open un- known doors into different aspects of the natural elements which have existed since the beginning of time. Although as broad as the universe itself, the sci- ence subjects may be divided into the three special- ized areas of biology, chemistry, and physics. Biology provides a knowledge of the structure and functions of animals and plants. The composition and transformation of substances is within the scope of chemistry while the physics student learns of physical compositions of his sur- rounding environment. The mysteries of resistors, inductors, and vocuHm tubes and their function in radio and television sets are explained by Prof. Hubert M. Custer, instructor in physics, to his class in Practical Electronics. Left: Dr. Charles Apgor, head of the biology department, discusses his adventures in searching for new specimens for the department with three students — Richard Cos- tick, James Chose, and Jacob Messner. Below left: Smearing slides for practice and later study under the supervision of Dr. Bessie Apgor, assistont pro- fessor of biology, ore Bonnie Gibble, Betty Londes, Pa- tricia Shope, and Margaret Mills. Below: Selecting the correct chemical for on experiment in qualitative analysis. Dr. Oscar Stombough, professor of chemistry, explains the method of its use to Philip Seese. 28 " ' -f ' ' ' Sr ' IP ■1 " } HBH m h Instruction in the technique of measuring blood pressure is given by Charles Weaver, M.D., to Edythe Cloak and Gladys Shirk. Barbara Loban, R.N., Dr. Weaver ' s ossistant, records student progress. ' -- ' EDICATED to service in one of the healing arts, prospective laboratory technicians, ' nurses, and medical secretaries integrate scientific and cultural education in foundation courses in the liberal arts. Knowledge of fundamental medical practices gained in her campus course in medical techniques prepares the medical secretary for a position in a physician ' s office or hospital. For the technicians and nurses the laboratory and hospital are the molds which develop the techniques and skills necessary to prepare them for successful professional life. The Healing Arts The heat of a bunsen burner . . . water boiling in a beaker . . . the beginning procedure in an experiment is performed by Glenn Crum. Phares Hertzog, instructor in chemistry, checks the equipment and method to see that all is in order. Women in white ot York hlospital, York, Pa., work toward their degree of B.S. in Nursing by taking college extension work at the hospital. A class in Survey of Eng- lish Literature is shown here with Dr. James R. King, assistant professor of Eng- lish. First row, left to right: Ann Sprenkle, Virginia Morton, Lola Sprenkle, Frances Jones, Foy Staub. Second row, left to right: Mary Myers, Helen Sundoy, Ethel Hershey, Kathryn Glatfelter, Lois Heshock, Orpho White. Stortdirtg: Dr. King, Evelyn Snyder, Marie Riley, Jessie Green, Pauline Sheffer, Mae Landis, Betty Roseman, Linda Coulson. 29 college is perhaps that first going-away, Parting from long-loved persons and places; Some bewilderment on the campus- Some fun in getting acquainted with the town; Awe of the seniors and juniors, Fear of the sophomores; Registration, and a maze of details; Swallowing strange food, Learning the alma mater. Play rehearsals and choir practice, And checking out library books. tudent Six representotives meet to dis- cuss problems of men students and are interrupted by the pho- tographer. Richard Emenheiser, Chairman Jay Lutz, and Secre- tary Don Witman, seated. Robert Wert, Terry Evans, and Jack By- ers, standing. Committee on Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs i ki r -. HI7 mml m mUf A K - iV 1 n A y iS! ■ 1 LI 1 p " ow Members of the Committee on Women ' s Affairs pose in Alpha Hall living room after one of their monthly meetings. Seated ore Audrey Kilhefner, President Marie Kinney, Secretary Audrey Sprenkle, ond Nancy Swanson. Standing: Joyce Roudabush and Gloria Keller. 2 The 1955-56 Student Senate, seated left to right, are: Kathryn Swigart; Bruce Smith, vice president; William Bechtel, president; Marilyn Longenecker, secretary; and Melvin Longenecker, treasurer. Standing are: Robert Knappenberger, Jay Gibble, Clarence Cox, Pauline Wolfe, Corlin Brightbill, and Gwen Miller. Student Senate Counting votes ofter the electron for Senate officers and publications edi- tors are members of the Senate Elections Committee. Left to right: Gwen Miller, chairman; Evelyn Bell, Don Barr, and Ruth Witter. t LECTED TO REPRESENT " charac- terizes the members of the three student-governing bodies, the Student Senate and the Committees on Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs. They are chosen by the student body " to represent, lead, and unify the stu- dent body, to decide and act upon any matter involv- ing the student ' s interests, and to cooperate with the faculty and administration. " Two important standing committees of the Sen- ate, the social and athletic, were capably headed by seniors. All eleven senators assisted in the orienta- tion of the Freshman Class through publishing the Rudder, student handbook, and planning and ad- ministering a Freshman Week Orientation program. Senate-planned student assemblies, schedule and procedure for electing student officers, and May Day festivities were demonstrations of the Senate at work. The Committees on Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs plan mutually exclusive programs as suggestion and need indicate. These student-elected representatives bring into focus student interests, needs, problems, and creative plans. 33 Eto wnian Editor Carl Denlinger, right, outlines assigp-nents for the October edition of the Etownian to Jessie Martin, ri jrter; John Way, fea- ture editor; Loretto Kline, reporter, while Gwen Miller " pounds out " story on the typewriter in the Student Activ ' ' ies office. Inquiring selective minds, a word- hoard of wide range, a sense of news values — the in- struments of journalism — are characteristics of the members of the student staff who present a summary of campus news in the Etownian, the college news paper, published by the Student Association. The appearance of white assignment ca ' . ' ' ■ ' ■$ the first step in a chain of events leading to -.iJ ■ -j.- pleted edition. As deadlines approach, st ' ' e , vers cooperate in copyreading, proofreading. i. ' i an- izing page layouts. A coverage of campus activities and sports, fea- ture stories on leading college figures, opinion polls, and news of alumni provide the thirty-six hundred students and friends of the college with a monthly picture of campus life. 1 ■6 ' - 1 . Comparing newspapers are Terry Evans, business manager, Poul Shelley, assistant editor, and John Hollinger, circulation manoger, as they relax outside Alpha Hall on a fall afternoon. Planning the lay-out for the eight-page February Etownian are members of the Journalism class. Jim Yeingst, standing center, points out a caption. Looking on ore Dan Brensinger, Malcolm Her- shey, and Ken Bowers, seated; Bob Balthaser, Allen Yuninger, and Don Price, standing; William Shambough, absent when picture was token. 34 Autumn again! As the bustle of col- lege life begins, the creation of a new CoNESicxiAN evolves. The thoughtful planning stage in September develops into October ' s harried picture-taking schedule. The exacting job of preparing copy is ac- complished around a much-littered table in the Stu- dent Activities office soon after the literary and art assignments are made. Captions, layout plans, additional pictures, and last-minute details occupy the interest and lime of many students before the final copy is delivered to the printer. Five hundred copies of the finished prod- uct, representing hours of cooperative work, are ready for distribution to the college faculty and stu- dent body in May. The CoNFSTOGAN editor and business manager, elected by the student body in the spring, are assisted by numerous volunteers in the preparation of the annual yearbook which depicts every phase of cam- pus life and recalls countless memories of the college year. Conestogan Checking on last minute ads arc members of the business staff: John Stoner, Art Werner, and Fran Heck, seated, and Jack Picking and Jack Bush, standing. Putting finishing touches on the 7956 Conestogan — Gwen Miller and Ken Bowers check sports copy while layouts are completed by Maty Lou Jackson and Nancy Brubaker. Louise Reed, art editor, designs a divider page as Nancy Weibly and Ruth Witter copy-read the first proofs. 35 Sopranos in the College Choir are, front row, left to right: Gail Daimler, Marilyn Longenecker, Liga Grinbergs, Morjorie Price, Delores Turner. Second row: Ruth Ann Longenecker and Patricia Shelly. Third row: Ruthanne Butterbaugh, Esther Hershman and Joyce Hoover. The College Choir in Sacred Concert I Sing Praises L. Stanley Glarum Let All the Nations Praise the Lord . . Volckmar Leisring God So Loved the World John Stainer Psalm 150 Lewandowski II The Elizabethtown College Ladies ' Trio Marilyn Longenecker, Soprano Esther Hershman, Mezzo-Soprano Gladys Geiselman, Contralto III Adoramus Te, Christe Palesirina Wake, Awake, for Night Is Flying! .... Nicolai-Bach Father Almighty, Bless Us F. F. Flemming (Solo stanza sung by Warren Bates. Tenor) The Praise Carol R. E. Marrvolt rv Jesus, Our Lord. We Adore Thee Will James Be Strong! Nevin W. Fisher Glorify the Lord Sweelinck Little David, Play On Your Harp . . Spiritual — Wilson V The Elizabethtown College Men ' s Quartet James Schell. First Tenor Warren Bates, Second Tenor Ross Eshleman, First Bass William Stoneback. Second Bass T Soon-a Will Be Done Spiritual — Howorth (Incidental solo sung by Marilyn Longenecker, Soprano) Dedication Franz-S ' . Cain All Creatures of Our God and King . . E. T. Chapman (Accompaniment played by Gloria Keller) Tenors include, lirsi row, left to right: Ronald Hendricks, Rolph Moyer, John Byers, and George Smith. Second row; Orrie Feitsma and James Schell. Third row: Jay Gibble, Warren Bates, and John Ranck. 36 Schedule Oct. 9 Lancaster Mar. 11 Hunisdale. Oct. 18 Dauphin Carlisle County- Mar. 23 Greensburg Teachers " Mar. 24 Shade Creek Institute Mar. 25 Windber. Oct 30 Fredericksburg Roaring Nov. 16 Pa. Pastors " Springs Conference, Mar 26 .Mariinsburg Harrisburg Mar. 27 Pine Glen. Nov. 20 Harrisburg. Mc ' eytown Myerstown .Apr. 7 Florin Jan. 8 Bareville Apr. S Mohlers. Jan. 13 York Ephrala. Jan. 29 York. Jacobus Annville Feb. 5 Hanoverdale, Apr. 13 Mineo Richland Apr. 14 Indian Creek Feb. 19 Chiques. Palmyra Apr. 15 Drexel Hill. Lilitz Feb. 28 Mille ' rsville State Teachers Apr. 29 Chambersburg Greencastle College May 13 Eliza bethtown Mar. 4 Hershey. Lancaster Prof. Nevin W. Fisher, director, confers with Marilyn Longenecker and Warren Bates, soloists, and Glorio Keller, accompanist, before rehear- sal in the college chapel. Alto choir members ore, first row, left to right: Gloria Keller, Emma Hoffman, and Ro- maine Dusmon. Second row. Patricia Min- nich and Audrey Kilhefner. Third row: Eve- lyn Bell, Gladys Geiselman, Hazel Yoder, and Dolores Williams. Basses include, first row, left to right: Ger- ald Ebersole, Kenneth Miller, and Robert Faus. Second row: Ross Eshleman, Theodore Yohe, William Stoneback, and Carl Spease. 37 Esther Hershman, Marilyn Longenecker, and Gladys Geiselman, mem- The Men ' s Quartet, James Schell, Warren Botes, Ross Eshleman, and bers of the Ladies ' Trio, rehearse in the chapel for the next concert William Stoneback, pose ready to appear at an all college assembly, on the choir schedule. M for all • Occasions Galen Herr directs a rehearsol of the col- lege bond in the recreation room in Me- morial Hall just before Christmas vaco- tion. First row: Marguerite Dum and James Witman, cornets; second row: Bar- bara Noecker, Morie Hoover, Gloria Kel- ler, Morton Feder, clarinets. Third row: Borbaro Darlington. Jean Heisey, Nancy Weibly, Beverly Morris, Nancy Kurtz, clar- inets. To the left of the conductor: John Ranck, horn; Joyce Hoover, Marilyn Word, and Ruth Ann Yeager, saxophones. Second row left: Glenn Snelbecker, baritone; Amy McClelland, bell lyre; Joan Rigler, drum; Kelso Atkins, bass. 38 Sock and Buskin I HE TENSION of try-outs, the tedium of rehearsals and preparations, and the excitement of first night anxieties are all a part of the experi- ences of drama enthusiasts who find expression as members of the Sock and Buskin Club, the college dramatic society. Early in the fall activities began with the three one-act plays — Double-Date. Riders to the Sea. and The Man in the Bowler Hat — all student-directed. During the Christmas season the group presented Letty ' s Christmas Prodigal. The high point of the year, dramatically speaking, was the spring per- formance of The Corn Is Green, on the evening of April 13. Contributing to the May Day festivities, the club presented a portrayal of a fairy tale for the delight of children and adults. On stage . The cast for the spring production of " The Corn Is Green " in one of the first rehearsals. Dr. James King, foreground, checks the script while ports are enacted by Charles Noch, Jean Fretz, Glenn Snelbecker, Ed Ankeny, Wanda Sprow, Doris Spotts, Don Monn, and Nancy Swonson, left to right. A touch of eyebrow pencil applied in the right spot ond Angie Longo transforms Kent Replogle into the police- man ' s ossistant in The Man in the Bowler Hat. Hammers, sows, noils, steplodders — the scene is set for ' The Corn Is Green " by Romaine Dusmon, Don Knaub and Don Monn on the ladder, Ed Ankeny, ond Jean Fretz. 39 liLii.iu-iAcliuifiC-- C i Religion on Campus Rev. and Mrs. Raymond Fetfer entertain members of the Lutheran Student Association at their home each month. Interrupted while making arrangements for the next month ' s meeting are, standing, Bob Bolthaser, president, and Marguerite Dum. Seated: Rev. Fet- ter, Gerry Rudolph, Patricia Nose, Jane McCullough, Jay Walmer, ond Mrs. Fetter. Right: Audrey Kilhefner, regional secretary; Pat Minnich, regional president; and Jay Gibble, district president of the Church of the Brethren Youth Fellowship, arrange for a work camp to be scheduled in July and August. 40 Student Christian Association Marilyn Longenecker ship card. Waiting to W ORSHIP AND SERVICE— two rev- elations of a Christian ' s relationship with God — are the cornerstones of the Student Christian Associa- tion ' s program. Weekly meetings featuring films, speakers, and student discussions provide intellectual and spiritual fellowship and meditation. In the realm of service the four commissions. Per- sonal and Campus Affairs, Christian Faith and Heri- tage, Social Responsibility, and World Relatedness, signs for membership in the SCA while Peter Thompson fills out a member join are Ed Muller, Jock Bush, Gwen Miller, and Joyce Schaffner. attempt to meet physical and social needs on cam- pus, in the local area, and on the international scene. The Campus Chest Committee successfully con- ducted its campaign for World University Service and the Chrispus Attucks Recreational Center by sponsoring the County Fair, the nickel train, the King and Queen of Hearts and personal contribution drive. Other projects included the Korean fund, the Christmas party for orphans, and Bible study classes. Korean primary school children will receive new pencils, crayons, and other supplies as a result of the Christmas project sponsored by the Social Responsibility Com- mission of the SCA. Helping with the packing are Deloris Turner and Colvin Carter, standing; and Elizabeth Lohr, Esther Frantz, Ruth Ann Longenecker, Lloyd Shim, Barbara Noecker, Bertrand Naholowaa, William Hodgdon, c hairman; and Lenora Shenk. Angela Longo, not pictured, was active on the project. 41 Special Interest Groups L. LUBS EVOLVING from major subject interests provide enriching backgrounds which sup- plement classroom experience. A practical knowl- edge of governmental procedures, modern teaching ideals, current scientific methods of research, and the development of athletic talents are acquired through campus co-curricular organizations. Seniors Nancy Brubaker and Jack Ferich share some of their practice teaching experiences with Shirley Heller, a junior in elementary education. Above left: Initiates Louise Reed and LeRoy Block- well search for annelids by the lake under the su- pervision of the Phi Beta Chi officers — Don Barr, president; Elton Abel, vice president; and Nancy Swanson, secretary-treasurer. Above right: Varsity " E " Club members work at the refreshment stand at the soccer game on Homecoming Day. Jim Chose and Rachel Keller wait on customers while Kitty Swigart and Marie Kinney take care of the hot dog ond coffee kettles. Left: Political Science Club officers meet to dis- cuss planks for their platform to be presented at the ICG Conference. Left to right are Bill Bechtel, ICG chairman; Jim Zarfoss, president; Mary Lou Jackson, secretary-treasurer; and Bob Balthaser, vice president. 42 Activities 1955-1956 James Zorfoss ond Ralph Eshelman stop at the tea table where they are served by Mrs. Gertrude Meyer, left, and Mrs. Bessie Apgar, right. In the background are Mrs. Bougher, hostess, and Audrey Sprenkle, who assisted with the tea. The teas honoring the various classes were held late in September and were omong the first activities of the new school year. Pouring at President and Mrs. Baugher ' s tea honoring Sophomores are Mrs. Kathryn Herr, left, end Miss Mary Strickler, right. Dr. Baugher, Kothryn Swigart, Elaine Holsinger, Lenora Shenk, end Mrs. Baugher chat while waiting to be served. 43 Sharing honors with Alpha Hall for first prize in the display contest were the men ' s Blue Joy and trodi- tionol effigy of defeated Wilkes, the soccer opponent for the day. Campus Rivalry October 22, 1955 Memories of " matches " made at Elizobethtown are revived by the Memorial Hall display. " Pull " — With the honor of the class at stake both sides heave with all their might to win the tug-of-war and say, " good-bye, dinks. " Right: West Hall ' s street corner display with musical accompaniment won second prize for the fifteen residents. Below: Fairview Hall welcomes parents and old grads with a minia- ture tug-of-war (minus the cold lake}. 44 .eft; Visitors are greeted by the Blue Joy under the elm, a part of Alpha Hall ' s prize winning display. Left center: Sophomore girls go through the lake after losing the Tug-of-War. Below left: An outdoor luncheon by the fireplace is enjoyed by faculty, students, guests, and alumni. Center: Dr. Theodore Distler, executive secretory of the Association of American Colleges, addresses guests at the Parents ' and Old Grads ' Luncheon. Below right: Alpha Holl ' s display welcomes visitors and contrasts the old with the new. Homecoming 45 Preparing for a record flood of freshmen. Bill Bechtel, Carol Bechtel, Kitty Swigart, and Corl Denlinger stencil name tags to be worn by new students for identification purposes. After specking to students at the Fall Convocotion, Edwin Russell, center, publisher of the Harrisburg Potriot-News, talks with President Baugher and J. W. Kettering, chairman of the Board of Trustees. Beyond the Classroom Right: Halloween Masquerade Party — Girls unmask to reveal Nancy Mecum, standing, and Barbora Eckert. Seated are Audrey Sprenkle, masked, and Ruth Witter. Below: Wally Cox looks on as Lois Tintle and Ruth Ann Yeoger cost their bal- lots in campus elections. Zoe Proctor, a member of the Senate Elections Com- mittee, checks their nomes on the registration list. ' i COLLEGE is a variety of experiences and activities. It is cooperation and the combination of talents which initiate and energize campus proj- ects. It is meeting together with men and women of learning and experience to hear and exchange ideas and views on current topics. It is a knowledge of the functioning of democratic principles in college elections. College is relaxing and having fun to- gether — students and faculty — both at informal cam- pus parties and at those all-important formal affairs of each school year. W ' f . w in i 2 i - 46 Coffee breok during an area educotional conference in the gymnasium — left to right: Dean Henry Bucher, John Albohm, York City superintendent of schools and speaker for the morning session, and Arthur Hackman, supervising principal of Hempfield Schools, are served by Loretta Kline. After Hours May 19, 1956 — Jay Lutz and Nancy Jo Snyder leave for the Junior-Senior Banquet at the picturesque Harrisburg Civic Club along the Susquehanna River. The cast of the Pirates of Penzance in dress rehearsal lift their voices to " Hail Poetry. " Stoge front left to right are: Bill Stonebock, Ken Miller, Dolly Longenecker, and Warren Bates, leads, supported by the girls ' chorus. Prof. Nevin Fisher directs the group. 47 Left: " I now crown you Queen of May. " Patricio Kratz, ninth May Queen, is crowned by Arlene Ket- tering Bucher, first Queen of the May, as she kneels on the court platform under the white dogwood in the dell. Below: After the coronation in the dell — Queen Patricia Krotz, cen- ter, is attended by, left to right, Carol Berry, Hazel Crankshaw, Doris Kipp, Audrey Sprenkie, Nancy Hoffman, Jean Diehl, Edith Shellenberger, Elaine Holsinger, Janet Earhart, and Corol Ann Greene and Pamela Herr, flower- girls. Ninth May Day • • • May 7, 1955 : ■■. ' . 48 For Her Majesty May pole dancers, obove, and tumblers, below, perform before her majesty and her court. The Crowning of the Queen The Dell, West Campus May 7, 1955 1:30 p. m. Overture Band Trumpet Fanfare Processional The Crowning of the Queen Arlene Kettering Bucher A Salute to the Oueen Six Freshmen The Class Presidents Present Gifts The Footstool James Chase ' 58 The Scepter Robert Knappenberger 57 The Globe William Bechtel ' 56 The Garland Paul Rice ' 55 The Court Jester and His Troupe Tantoli The May Pole Dance Twelve Freshmen LINCOLN LYRICS " That All Men May Aspire " A CHORAL SUITE by The College Choir Nevin W. Fisher, Director 1956 May Court — First row, left to right: Jean Fretz Nancy Bishop, Audrey Sprenkle. Second row: Janet Eorhort, Maid of Honor; Marilyn Longe- necker, Queen. Third row: Elaine Holsinger, Rachel Keller, Phyllis Moser, Ruth Kling, Elizabeth Ware 49 Graduation 1955 Honor graduates, Class of 1955, were, left to right: James Miller, cum laude; Donald Albright, magna cum laude; Richard McElrath, Patricia Kratz, and Nancy Hoffman, all cum laude. Receiving honorary degrees at the fifty-third commencement were: the Rev. Nevin H. Zuck, pastor of the Elizabethtown Church of the Brethren, Doctor of Divinity; the Rev. Chorles F. Jenkins, pastor of the Second Baptist Church, Columbus, Ohio, Doctor of Divinity; and Dr. Ralph W. Sockman, minister, Christ Church, New York City, Doctor of Humane Letters. Dr. Jenkins delivered the baccalau- reate sermon and Dr. Sockman the commencement address. Dean Bucher, right, presented the candidates for their degrees and Presi- dent Baugher, center, conferred the degrees. 50 Ernest 0. Melby Doctor of Pedagogy Commencement Speaker Joy H. Eshleman Doctor of Science J. Herbert Miller Doctor of Divinity Commencement — May 28, 1956 Honor graduates, Class of 1956; Gwen Miller, liberal arts, cum laude; Dorothy Stotz, elementary education, magno cum laude; Marie Kinney, elementary education, cum laude; Jock Ferich, liberal arts, cum laude. 51 college is sports, The hoarse voices of the cheering section, The background strains of a peppy tune, The determined set of a player ' s jaw; A coach ' s helpful advice; Not only the number of games won and lost, But the spirit, the sportsmanship, the team. A college is the training, the molding. And the strengthening that makes men and women; The development of strong backs and muscles; The encouragement to play a clean game Whatever the cost. RALLY Above left: Cheerleaders lead college yells at the L. V. gome at Hershey Arena. Left center: A pep rally in the gym featur- ing Blue Joys, Pep Bond, and cheerleoders in preparation for a playoff gome. fiig it center Cheers in front of Alpho Hall create enthusiasm for the annual Homecoming soccer game. Left: E-town ' s cheering section at Donegal High School offers lusty support for the playoff game with Millersville. A crepe-paper Blue Jay looks on approvingly as Coach D. Paul Greene congratulates Jack Ferich, Ralph Moyer, and Melvin Longenecker upon receiving letter sweaters for soccer. 1955 SOCCER RECORD Gettysburg E. Stroudsburg LaSaUe E.C. H 3 A 1 A 3 Opp. 1 2 2 Drexel H 4 3 Wilkes H 1 3 Textile A 2 2 Lincoln H 4 1 Lock Haven A 1 Bucknell H 2 2 Soccer Record — 4 won. 3 lost, and 2 tied W ITH THE aid of seven returning starters and several outstanding newcomers. Coach D. Paul Greene, in his third season with the soccer team, brought the Blue Jays home with a respectable 4-3-2 record. The veterans were Mel Longenecker, Jack Ferich. Ralph Moyer, George Gerlach, all backfield, who with Dick Stine. goalie, and Bill Stoneback and Gene Bucher, line, formed the nucleus of the outfit. Freshmen Gene Wise and Larry Reber as well as Junior Bob Wert performed well as first year men. The booters played best on familiar ground as they racked up three of their four wins and 14 of their 20 goals at home. Speedy Gene Wise led the team of- fensively with eight goals. The season was also highlighted by the first night soccer game in the history of the school and the com- munity. The Homecoming affair, preceded by an ex- hibition of several area high school bands, saw the Jays defeated by a hustling Wilkes team 3-1. Three members of the squad won honors in the Eastern Seaboard selection for Ail-American. Jack Ferich, senior fullback, won a berth at that position on the second team while Gene Wise and Bob Wert gained honorable mention at wing. " Are you ready? " Soccer teom members watch Dick Stine catch the bail from the toe of Gene Bucher. first tow: Coach Greene, Chorles Nach, Gene Wise, Eldon Morehouse, Art Werner, William Stoneback, Ralph Moyer, Bob Wert, Jim Witmon, and John Fisher. Second row; Jim Baugher, manager; George Gerlach, Dove Anwyll, Wilbert Dourte, Earl Mellott, Bruce Wohnsiedler, Jock Ferich, Mel Longenecker, Alan Barrick, Andy Knopp, Larry Reber, Don Witmon. Dick Dennis, and Ken Miller. 55 The Jaygals ' field hockey team, armed with hockey sticks and smiles, pouses a moment in the midst of an afternoon practice. First row: Linda Mumma, Nancy Kurtz, Jackie Harris, Ruth Horning, Phyllis Moser, Cherry Poppas, Helen Louise Bucher, Jane Eberly, Jeanne Risser, Evelyn Kane, ond Ruth Ann Arnold. Second row: Miss Julia Risser, coach; Elizabeth Lefever, manager; Jean MacNeal, Jessie Martin, Yvonne Brubaker, Fran Hoover, Kay Barron, Kitty Weaver, Joan Rigler, Rachel Keller, Barbara Eckert, Marie Kinney, and Verna Weaver. Women ' s Sports ' HE 1955 field hockey season can be tabbed as nothing less than very successful. Perform- ing under new Coach Julia Risser, the fourth hockey team of hard-fighting coeds had the best season yet at 5-1-1. The Blilebirds ' victory column included wins over Millersville (twice), Lebanon Valley, Albright, and Moravian. Their best offensive outing was at Mo- ravian when they tallied ten times. The only defeat of the campaign came at the hands of Gettysburg, and the tie occurred in the last game of the season at Shippensburg. 1955 HOCKEY RECORD EC. Millersville H 3 Opp. 1 Lebanon Valley Gettysburg Albright Millersville Moravian H A H H A 5 2 7 4 10 I 4 3 Shippensburg A 1 1 ITH Coach Julia Risser the spirited Bluebirds completed the eleven game schedule with a commendable 7-4 basketball record. They were a high scoring outfit tallying 605 points to their opponents " 518 and averaging 55 to the opposition ' s 47. Led by three top forwards — Kitty Swigart, Rachel Keller, and Kay Barron — the Jaygals took double victories from neighboring rivals, Millersville and Lebanon Valley. They reached their season high against Millersville when they scored an 87-50 victory over the Teachers. Kitty Swigart ' s 18.8 average led the Jaygals while Rachel Keller ' s 15.5 and Kay Barron ' s 13.2 provided a well-rounded offense. Captain Marie Kinney held together a tight defense. The Junior Varsity showed signs of a great future for women ' s basketball. They went undefeated in eight contests and decisively outscored their oppo- nents with a 44.1 average to the opposition ' s 17.4. Barb Darlington and Mary Boviard were the main cogs in the Jayvee wheel. 56 W ' Aon J " W Jk Jf fl v mA fcij Players on the Jayvee girls ' basketball team pause in the gym during a practice session: Fran Hoover, Helen Louise Bucher, Phyllis Moser, and Mary Bovoird, kneeling; Audrey Kuder, manager; Barbara Darlington, Joan Rigler, Ruth Ann Longenecker, Foye Taggart, Barbaro Noecker, and Shir- ley Creager, manager, standing. On The Basketball Court WOMEN ' S JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL 1956 E. C. Opp. Millersville A 34 18 Gettysburg H 44 23 Lebanon Valley H 42 12 Shippensburg A 32 30 Millersville ' H 48 23 Gettysburg A 59 23 Lebanon Valley A 57 26 Albright H 71 17 Record — 8 wins and losses WOMEN ' S VARSITY BASKETBALL 1956 E. C. Opp. Millersville A 57 40 Gettysburg H 36 41 Lebanon Valley H 69 45 Shippensburg A 40 45 Moravian H 71 31 Millersville H 87 50 E. Stroudsburg A 34 67 Gettysburg A 41 40 Lebanon Valley ... A 56 39 Albright H 71 21 Bridgewater A 39 59 Record — 7 wins and 4 losses " Our girls will shine tonight " — Poised for oction, the Jaygois ' basketball teem poses in the gym; Gimmie Lu Cox, Kitty Swigart, and Kay Barron, kneeling; Jessie Martin, manager; Audrey Sprenkle, Hazel Yoder, Rachel Keller, Polly Wolfe, Barbara Eckert, Verno Weaver, Mary Ann Gettet, Marie Kinney, and Coach Julia Risser, standing. 57 Sport Notes Ij GEOBCE KmCHNEB ember of Ihe r . aeserv ihU ye« »! VrKr college is planning House. wh,ch the co g „,, {uture . . • Loacn ,,, , ily has a ' oP .11 s every memO ' .V..re ar.a he. as «« f. ' . ;„„ ihey ' re Bluejays Top TOO Mark for 6th The College Campus— Sjl nse ' °«j.. ;: " " c. ops «0J , . ■jfe; Rao ffe By HARRY GGFF own at Eliz, ROD HOOPSTEI a souped up sco ins tor No. 11 in a . ' ss of driving (or f, •ed hot Blue Jays lory over isiling i (he NAU elimination ««; v ba, hoj ' ' " " - Oee. - oirr E-Towners Fast Becomir " . vrvp© Area ' s Top 5.- ' cee . byB( Coach Dor town CoHegt be the greate; form in this ; becoming the For Ibe thii " and the sixth the Bluejays t mark last nighv classed the Albr 91. al K-to e.town Five ' ountians Have 8 Average t tS i Games viil re thtOMTi already ii . cuiTent skein, the Maraudeifl ' ake the NAU Playoffs -•• " ' In the event of - ' cd on M ie Is Leading Foul ter Among All ' i College Teams town College ' s high- 6 keiball learn today ei i among all the small , V 1C " " " ' EW ' 2f ' ,j ,delea« " f ai Slan.ng u,;h ' J; ' ,, ,e»tov-n .v:e -iW ter ::anip jays wor ' surge ths last " o ;d« " - this CM ' .easotv o»gW ' lt i a ' intell Sports Journal Adding Machine Need Up E-town Way For Cagers (By Pete Busser). game in filests. iTloased ■,)ie Lsn- hor (h«» ftC ■£Ao ' n ha a ,„ vea " " " ' ■ - If 4 " " had » " " ' . - ' ■ ' " ' ntla w ' 9» s c» " ' ,i.K on ' " ' f™erch«»- „,,,, at a«-r lib ' ■ ' ■ " . -t thc» " ' . Li day dfove home the fact that new local tc I ' ecofds may be established this season and Smith ' s quintet may be the bunch to do it. The known high point effort for loc belongs to Lebanon Valley. The Flyinj, ' defeated Juniata. 116-75, back in the 19.52-5:.! F M racked up 1 10 points against the same Juniata club in 1953-54 (or second high. Ei rates third. Time alone is the determining factor in efforts as far as field goals make up the But Elizabethtown u.sed the foul line primaril.i its 1117 markers. And there is no clock tic| fouls are shot. Forty-.seven of the .lays ' 107 point Rhooting. Thai tola! romes on (he hoc recorded in their 88-64 decision over C on Thursday. The previous known high for foul coun was S5 dropped by Lebanon Valley against Si season. The Dutchmen had a total of 93 Eliiahethtown ' s 107 was the be.st here defeated jHniirt»). 110-96. in the Dips ' openi| rnnfoat That «. m A -«l«o t.ar.k.»eania fUa 1 .io ; Nh i » f ,.wc i s " ' ' ' ? ■ Mw ' fl dcwf Jf 58 E-town Rips Millersville, 89-66 2 8— LAWCASTEB , PA.. NEW ERA-WEONESDAY. BEC. T, H5S jays Win, MSTC Bows ' Took Play Away " - Bishop r . a " Defense Did It " - Smith ' ' Averages r . rn 1 ,,r,S ' ' ' 00 Per in E-town Topples MSTC, 89-66: " S.R.O. Crowd Of 1,500 See Jays Win Handilv ting, played ■rsville T the - i v. Ti ' g -q be 5 " accord -— -:-3 " ' pfan. which is consroert . -v»nniCtfi ' ? ' ' 3utine, Bishop wi[J begin h ew duties on April 2. termi ScorWS ' ' :» llic ling U- " r- frei ViTna ' V-. rn set » rf or D str c by BILL Fisher „,„,, BIsh iaf«t7 Stair i, it in move la he To(it MillersvilM 77-74 S 1 ' VI If 0- X-; «1 low i:j ■ tfAlA Berth yovinCollege ; Suscuehonnoaoa | Dickinson A so »o 59 lays R P FROSHPtliSYl the opener- , who tMf tielders an J? ' .. Valley Came S Hershey Arena Two more nails in the Dutchmen ' s coffin. Eluding three Lebanon Valley defenders, freshman Bill Pensyl connects for two points in a hook shot during the second half of the gome at Hershey. v B ■ B ' - E iT J vT K A B Ik ' lU KXI itu l Kfl I B vV IR . " «K sHH HIH l B Above: Bob Wert jumps and shoots over the outstretched arms of an L. V. guard while Pensyl, 41, gets in position for a re- bound. Left; L. V. coach, " Rinso " Marquette (in light suit), congratulates Coach Smith on the E-town victory os tired and jubilant players head for the showers. 60 Varsity Basketball used exclusively as substitutes, but in many cases they were responsible for keeping up the pace in the century topping scores. Bill Pensyl was the Jays ' top offensive gun averag- ing 17.4 points per game, and Sal Paone ran second with a 15.4 point norm. Tony Arcuri ' s 32 tallies at Dickinson was the personal high for the year. 1955-56 BASKETBALL RECORD HE 1955-56 basketball team was one of the finest that ever represented Elizabethtown Col- lege. Under the able leadership of Coach Donald Smith, the cagers broke record after record in the march to their 18-6 final tally. They passed the cen- tury mark eight times, five of these in a row, and broke a team record when they tallied 111 points in a victory over Western Maryland. Coach Smith began the season with a startling lineup of three juniors and two sophomores, but quickly realized that he had too many good players to employ one set combination. Sal Paone, junior. Bob Wert, junior, and Bill Pensyl, freshman, did the bulk of the scoring while Pensyl, along with Jim Chase, sophomore, and Dick Stine, senior, excelled in rebounding. Jim Sarbaugh, sophomore, acted as a playmaking quarterback and was instrumental in the Jays ' snappy brand of ball. Juniors Tony Arcuri, Bob Goudie. and Fred Noel all saw much action in- cluding numerous starting assignments. Senior Mel Longenecker and Junior Varsity hold- overs, Sheldon Dent and Bruce Wohnsiedler, were E.C. Opp. Gettysburg A 88 64 Lincoln H 107 74 West. Maryland H 111 56 Loyola (Bait.) (York) 74 83 Dickinson A 105 75 Juniata H 84 69 St. Joseph A 65 98 Lebanon Valley A 69 80 Lycoming A 75 72 Lycoming H 96 57 Wilkes A 94 63 Lebanon Valley (Her.) 74 56 Millersville A 89 66 West Chester H 106 92 Susquehanna H 110 66 Albright H 110 91 Dickinson H 107 73 Lincoln A 107 62 Millersville H 72 76 Millersville (Don.) 74 77 Juniata A 78 91 Drexel H 86 72 Susquehanna A 78 72 P. M. C. A 87 83 (Overtime) Record- -18 wins and 6 losses Our teom — Sal Paone, Bob Goudie, Sheldon Dent, Bruce Wohnsiedler, Jim Chose, Coach Don Smith, Bill Pensyl, Fred Noel, Tony Arcuri, Jim Sorbaugh, Bob Wert, Jay Gibble, manager; Dick Stine, captain; and Ralph Moyer, manager. 61 Freshman Kent Replogle paced the team offen- sively with an 18.4 average on 313 points in 17 games. Bruce Wohnsiedler ran second with a 15.5 average and a .566 field average which was good for first place on the team. He also had the personal high with a 33-point performance at Hershey Junior Col- lege. Don Price shot best at the foul line with a .717 percentage and Ed Geiger collected the most re- bounds, 155. Junior Varsity Basketball I F THE Junior Varsity basketball team of 1955-56 is any indication of the future, there is more good basketball in store for Blue Jay fans. With a squad of seven men, five freshmen and two sophomores, at the end of the season. Coach Smith piloted the team to a 10-7 record. In compiling this mark the Junior Jays averaged 64.4 points per game to their opponents " 60. All in all they netted 1094 points to the opposition ' s 1020. Their best offensive effort was a record breaking 114-81 victory over the Dickinson Red Devils. This total set a floor record and a school record. Probably the most thrilling contest of the campaign was the 71-69 affair at Millersville. Gaining and losing the lead all evening, the Junior Jays finally pulled it out in overtime when Bruce Wohnsiedler slipped one in at the buzzer. On the other hand, the Junior Smith- men lost a heart breaker at Carlisle when a Dickin- son player sank a tie-breaking desperation shot with two seconds remaining. Junior Jays — Kent Replogle, Fred Romberger, Ed Geiger, Sheldon Dent, Coach Don Smith, Bruce Wohnsiedler, Don Price, Jack Hed- rick, and Hayes Girvin. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL 1955-56 EC. Opp. Lincoln H 82 56 Hershey J. C. H 74 55 Dickinson A 34 36 Juniata H 53 63 Lebanon Valley A 45 57 Lycoming A 43 36 Stevens Trade A 77 94 Lycoming H 58 42 Millersville A 71 69 (Overtime) West Chester H 57 81 Stevens Trade H 70 77 Dickinson H 114 81 Hershey J. C. A 68 57 Albright H 82 64 Lincoln A 56 34 Juniata A 56 73 P. M. C. A 52 47 Record— 10 wins and 7 losses 62 Wrestling WRESTLING 1955-56 EC. Opp. Millersville A 36 Temple H 10 28 West. Marviand A 19 15 East Stroudsburg H 6 28 PMC. A 16 16 Lincoln H 16 14 Gettysburg A 7 30 Ursinus H 8 28 Cooch Robert Byerly lines up with wrestlers: Terry Bush, David Anwyll, Ralph Baker, Larry Seiders, Jerry Ebersole, Art Werner, Colvin Carter, John Hollinger, and Jay Greider. I HE SECOND intercollegiate wrestling team was a big improvement over the first. The rec- ord of two wins, five losses and one draw shows no vast change over the one and five first-season record, but the added experience and spirit of the grapplers proved that wrestling is on its way to becoming an established sport at Elizabethtown. The matmen of Coach Robert Byerly recorded victories over Western Maryland and Lincoln while tying Pennsylvania Military College. They bowed to Millersville, Temple, East Stroudsburg, Gettysburg, and Ursinus. John Hollinger picked up the most points for E-town with 21 on three decisions, a draw, and a forfeit. Captain Jerry Ebersole contributed 14 points and Dave Anwyll, 10 . Referee Frank Burgess eyes a Lincoln University grappler as he attempts o breakdown from the referee ' s position on E-town ' s Colvin Carter. 63 Baseball Nine lettermen from 1955 join the 1956 baseball squad. First row, left to right: Lorell Price, Robert Hesser, Robert Wert, and Gene Bucher. Second row; Coach Ira Herr, Pat Rafter, Jack Ferich, Bruce Wohnsiedler, Jim Sarbough, and Don Witman. (J NDER COACH IRA HERR, the 1956 baseball team began the season with a squad built around eleven veterans. Those returning included Jim Sarbaugh and Lorell Price who paced the team offensively in 1955 with batting averages of .413 and .357 respectively. With Sarbaugh in the infield, Bob Wert, Pat Rafter, Bob Goudie, and Don Wit- man formed an experienced outfit. Other than Price, Bob Hesser and Jack Ferich were the only returning outfielders. In pitching. Gene Bucher and Elton Abel returned to the mound with Lefty Bruce Wohnsied- ler, last year ' s pace setter, getting the bulk of the assignments. BASEBALL 1956 Apr. 5 Gettysburg A Apr 1 Washington H Apr 10 Bucknell H Apr 12 Susquehanna H Apr 14 Juniata H Apr 16 Lebanon Valley A Apr 18 Dickinson A Apr 21 Ursinus H Apr 25 Temple A Apr 28 St. Joseph H Apr 30 Juniata A May 2 R M. A May 5 Millersville H May 7 Albright A May 9 Drexel H May 12 Lebanon Valley H May 14 Lycoming A May 19 Dickinson H May 25 Shepherd A May 26 P. M. C. BASEBALL 1955 H E C. 0pp. Gettysburg H 2 4 Shepherd A 16 6 Drexel A Rain Juniata H 9 1 Dickinson A 6 4 Temple H 1 Ursinus A 1 8 Susquehanna A 2 1 F. M. H 5 2 St. Joseph A 3 4 Lebanon Valley A 5 8 Dickinson H 2 1 Millersville A 7 4 Lycoming H 19 6 Albright H 3 5 Lebanon Valley H 7 3 Juniata A 11 4 P. M. C. H 7 1 Record — 1 1 wins and 6 losses far Left: Congrotulations from j i " - Coach Herr a ter an E-town home S 1 run. Center: Bob Wert eyes the oppos- ing pitcher as he selects his bat on the way to the plate. 64 The 1955 netmen kneeling are Williom Beaston and Donald Martin. S(ond ng. John Fisher, Charles Weaver, Jay Gibble, Coach Don Smith, Ralph Eshelman, Ken Byerly, and Bill Stonebock. L-OACH SMITH had to rebuild his tennis team this year with only two members of the 1955 squad. Jay Gibble and George Paul, returning. Last year ' s netmen concluded the season at six wins and four losses with wins over Juniata, Millersville, Ursi- nus. and Gettysburg. Tennis Returning veterans for the 1956 tennis team ace George Paul and Jay Gibble. TENNIS 1956 Apr. 14 Juniata H Apr. 18 Dickinson A Apr. 21 Ursinus A Apr. 24 Washington H Apr. 27 Millersville H Apr. 30 Juniata A May 3 U. of Scranton H May 5 Millersville A May 7 Albright A May- 8 Dickinson H May 10 Gettysburg H May 11 Bucknell TENNIS 1955 H EC. Opp. Juniata H 6 3 Washington A 2 7 Ursinus H 5 4 Millersville H 9 Gettysburg A 7 2 Bucknell A 3 6 Dickinson A 2 7 Albright H 4 5 Dickinson H 4 5 Juniata A 9 Record — 4 wins and 6 losses 65 ' it •TENNIS SHOES g ONLY I . PERMITTED Campus tennis champion Lorell Price rests a moment following an intramural match. I HE INTRAMURAL PROGRAM was probably expanded more this year than in any other year in the history of the college. The women, espe- cially, enjoyed a greater selection of athletic activi- ties. The fall saw them actively engaged in a volley ball league every Wednesday evening. Later, bowl- ing, which began as a physical education class activ- ity, became an established league. In the spring an- other sport, badminton, was added. The women also participated in the tennis and softball tournaments. The men, on the other hand, began the year with a six-team touch football league and a tennis tourna- ment in which thirty men engaged. The largest attraction of the term for the men was the basketball league held in the winter season. Six teams, one from each dormitory and three composed of commuting and down-town residents, clashed in a league that provided many interesting contests. The men, also, were provided with softball action in the spring. The intramural schedule, sponsored and di- rected by the Student Senate Athletic Committee, represented the best supported and most varied pro- gram of activities of this tj pe since the founding of the college. Intramural Fall Sports " One, two, three, four, hike " — touch football captures the enthusiasm of five members of the " Giants, " champion in- tramural team, in the nippy fall weather. Bob Wetzel prepares to pass the ball to Pat Rafter and Bob Goudie in the backfield as Jim Chase and Lor- ell Price defend the line. 66 BOWLING LEAGUE •am Wins Losses A verage 2 4 450.2 4 3 1 444.8 3 3 1 383.0 5 2 2 326.0 7 2 2 317.0 8 2 2 293.2 1 I 3 258.2 6 4 240.7 High A verage Leaders A ve. pis. Kay Barron m.i Rachel Keller 124.5 Carol Thurston 102.7 Nancy Brubaker 100.2 Lorraine Kershner 99.7 Time out from studying for these coeds who enjoy on active intramural bowling game. Phyllis Longenecker, Lorraine Kershner, Borbara Noecker, Loretta Kline, Joan Rigler, Nancy Brubaker, Audrey Kuder, standing, and Rachel Keller, Jean Maybe, Nancy Weibly, kneeling. Winter Intramurals South Holl team members confer in a pre-gome huddle before an intramural game. Jim Schell, background, looks on while Coptoin Jay Gibbie instructs Gene Bucher, Carl Denlinger, Ken Bow- ers, Lorell Price, Carl Zeigler, and Pot Rafter. Swish . . . two points . . . Pat Rafter aims for the basket as Alan Barrick and Jack Reed ottempt to guard him in an intramural basketball game. 67 college is leaving home— And making a new home; Gradually, imperceptibly, Taking on the devotion and pride In being a full-fledged college man. A college is classes; Quaking students, nervous students. Those who are bored, challenged. Fired with purpose, discouraged; Term papers and chemistry labs. And burning the midnight oil. A college is a singing stride Toward the portals of maturity, A way of life, deep-rooted as a pine; A cluster of ideals, courage and hope. And fear of fulfillment. And looking forward and looking back. A ill r i h mi L. lasses Courtesy ot Lancaster Sunday Newt College — A Singing Stride 70 Class of 1959 J NE WARM Sunday afternoon in mid- September 175 very eager, but slightly bewildered freshmen whispered good-bye to the familiarity of high school days and home life and stepped into the challenging existence of college dormitories and cam- pus living. In the midst of meeting roommates, bidding par- ents farewell, and attempting to unpack and hang curtains, we experienced that tingling sensation pe- culiar to facing the world alone for the first time. In the cafeteria supper line we struggled to remember the names of many of our fellow freshmen who later became faithful friends. At the SCA lake-side vesper service we worshipped together in the beauty of God ' s creation. Our first introduction to college tests began early Monday morning and continued through Tuesday. Deans Hackman and Greene explained the responsi- bilities of living together in a campus family as we gathered at the Deans ' party on Monday evening. Watermelon and group singing by the outside fire- place added that final touch to our first informal get- together. The fast pace of the polka made us laugh with en- joyment and puff with exertion at the folk games be- yond the gym on Tuesday evening. At eight o ' clock on Wednesday morning we be- came acquainted with the lengthy questionnaire of initial registration as we strained our gray matter in trying to remember our home telephone numbers and the name of the hometown newspaper. We spent our free minutes during these first col- lege days in athletic contests, sight-seeing, room-dec- orating, and gab sessions. Snapped on their tour of the construction projects were; Helen Louise Bucher, Marguerite Brown, Millie Clay, Judith Reed, Angela Longo, Sara Cooper, Shirley Creager, and Carolyn Schneider. Freshmen con hope, can ' t they? " ELIZABJHT ENN5 ' " " ' ' l .r. H4MME R.A. " ' - " JcTPUCTlON INC 7 EAL CONTRACTOR 71 S A Freshman Class we were presented to the Student Senate and the faculty members on the fifth day of our orientation week in a morning chapel meeting and an evening faculty reception. Our " big sisters " entertained us " little sisters " at a tea on Friday afternoon. That evening we put on our thinking caps as we attempted to answer many puz- zling questions at the Senate Quiz Show. Jewelry, lamps, sweaters, and a spaghetti dinner at Tony ' s were a few of the prizes that members of the Class of ' 59 took back to the dormitories. Roller skating, bowling, amusements, baseball, and volleyball captured our attention on Saturday at the all-college picnic at the Rock Springs Park. And that barbecued chicken! The reception at the Church of the Brethren on Sunday evening was a fitting ending to a week packed full of orientation to the academic and social phases of college living. Cheeseburgers, cokes, and ice cream are as near as the telephone. Beverly Jerrell willingly finds the numbers while Lois Countryman, Sylvia Shaffer, Carole Bossinger, and Ruth Ann Arnold place their orders as they congre- gate near the second floor. Alpha ftall, telephone booth. 1 Caught in that between-classes discussion on the steps of the Business Building are seated, William Hrestak and Richard Bainbridge; standing: Bruce Greenawalt, Arlan Keller, Gilbert Robinson, Martin Stoyer, and James Forney. •-- 1959 72 ' iWtfi J ETTLING down to the normal proce- dures and activities of campus life, we soon became accustomed to 7:40 classes, scribbling lecture notes, learning to concentrate amid mass confusion, com- prehending the valuable lesson of sharing rooms and possessions, and the art of budgeting time to allow moments for both study and fun. Each day brought new experiences and new en- counters with the Sophomore Rules Committee. Humbly we lowly freshmen doffed dinks, bowed low, distributed toothpicks, and sang for the pleasure of upperclassmen. To the few of us who objected was meted the punishment of carrying stepladders around the campus. Most of us wore our prescribed outfits without murmuring for we consoled ourselves with the fact that next year it would be our turn. Eagerly we watched the days speed by as the ap- proaching Homecoming Day and the annual tug-of- war between freshmen and sophomores brought more hope of discarding those hated dinks. The teams were lined up on either side of cold and muddy Lake Plac- ida. Pulling with all their might, our girls defeated the sophomore girls. But alas! The sophomore boys proved the stronger and our fellows enjoyed a dip in the lake. Dinks became a permanent part of their wardrobe until Thanksgiving vacation. Above: Second semester freshmen David An- wyll, John Gillaugh, and Robert Hesser oblig- ingly pose on the library steps just before Wednesday dinner. Arriving in January 1955 they became sophomores in January 1956. Right: In the shadow of the towering elm and Alpha Hall five freshmen watched the pass- ing scene between classes one autumn after- noon. Seated: Glenn Crum ond Ronald ffen- dricks. Standing: William Hamil, Stanley Haimov, and Kenneth Wise. 73 Thot vivacious freshman trio — Marguerite Dum, Barbara Darlington, and Barba ra Smith — vt ' elcome the sun on Fair- view balcony after one of those September downpours. Remember? Class of 1959 The election of our class officers was one of our first major projects following the Christmas vacation. The results revealed that our class had chosen wisely. Colvin Carter was elected to lead us as president and Carl Zeigler was selected to fill the position of vice president. Fran Hoover was chosen to be the secretary: Mort Feder was pre- ferred as the class treasurer. Midsemester tests came and with them coffee hours. Before long our finals, too, were completed. With one semester ' s work behind us we looked to- ward our future studies with more confidence. Reg- istration for second semester was soon here and again we filled out six yellow cards and numerous other forms. Eight members were added to our number. During the next four months we matured and grew both in knowledge and in social poise. East, Wesf, North, and South meet when good fellows get together on North Hall steps First row: Terry Bush, Lan Cheung Tai, Carl Zeigler Jr and Sheldon Dent. Second row: Kenneth Bowers, Ralph Baker, and Colvin Carter Another of those after-class discussions in which freshmen learn from each other what courses and professors are like. Gerald Dost, Harold Pomroy, Richard Markowitz, and Carol Thurston make comparisons. 74 By this time we were firmly en- trenched in campus organizations and college life. In our frequent visits to the dining hall we were cheered by the early morning smiles of the " cocoa pourer " Morton Feder and courteous waitressing of Sylvia Shaffer. Esther Frantz. Angle Longo. Margie Price, Betsy Lohr. and Yvonne Cosner. By straining our ears we could hear the rattle of dishes and pans as Carl Zeigler. Faye Taggart. Phyllis Moser. Maynard Gunstra, and Donald Egolf worked behind closed kitchen doors. Three women and two men were entrusted with responsible positions as assistant heads of residence and laboratory assistants. Madeline Brightbill sub- stituted for Dolly Longenecker in Memorial Hall dur- ing practice teaching days while Betsy Lohr was sec- ond in command at West Hall. Emma Hoffman, Bob Ranck. and Don Monn loaned their talents to the science department as they assisted in the labora- tories. Music enriches the lives of many of us. The college choir includes Margaret Brown, Romaine Dusman. Liga Grinbergs. Ronald Hendricks. Emma Hoffman, Marjorie Price. Judith Reed, and George Smith. Others helped supply an added touch to the chapel services in chapel choir: Carole Bossinger, Esther Frantz, Russ LeFevre. Dick Ott, and Marjorie Price. From our class the band gained seven new instru- mentalists: Barbara Darlington. Marguerite Dum. Morton Feder, Jean Heisey, Nancy Kurtz, Amy McClelland, and Marilyn Ward. Adding pep and rhythm to the pep band were Morton Feder and Ronnie Kifer. MM -av on the West Campus Drive " sidewalk superintendents " watch build- ing operations. Seated: Randall Schwalm and Richard Williams. S(ond ng.- Robert Ranck, Maynard Grunstra, Donald Monn, and Russell LeFevre. William Martin, third from the right, surrounded by a group of Middletown commuters. At the wheel, Frederick Romberger; in the front seat, Joy Whye; in the back seat, Richard Sharpless. Standing by Fred ' s yellow convertibles ore James Wingerf, Jere Motter, and Harry Baum. 75 J INGING PIRATES, Bob Ranck and Dale Varner, added to the success of " The Pirates of Penzance. " Athletic freshmen engaged in all available sports. The women ' s field hockey team gained the skills of Ruth Ann Arnold, Helen Louise Bucher, Liga Grin- bergs, Frances Hoover, Evelyn Kane, Nancy Kurtz, Phyllis Moser, Cherry Pappas, Jeanette Risser, and Catherine Weaver. Fledgling Bluebirds Mary Bo- vaird, Helen Louise Bucher, Barbara Darlington, Frances Hoover, Phyllis Moser, and Faye Taggart helped to sink those basketball shots and guard our opponents. In September the soccer team welcomed four from the Class of 1959: Wilbert Dourte, Earl Mellott, Larry Reber, and Gene Wise. Matmen were Ralph Baker, Terry Bush, Colvin Carter, and Dick Markowitz. Scoring for the basket- ball five were Sheldon Dent, Larry Dromgold, Ed Geiger, Hayes Girvin, Jack Hedrick, Bill Pensyl, Kent Replogle, and Fred Romberger. Tinsel, lights, and balls — and the Christmas Tree is trimmed. Elizobeth Lohr, Catherine Weaver, Phyllis Moser and Liga Grinbergs climb the steps to sur- vey the splendor ot the tree filling the corner of the stairway, first floor in West Hall. Their visitor, Joan Rigler from Alpha Hall, is delighted with the results. Crowds of eager students buying books and supplies jam the college store. Waiting their turn six freshmen relax in a booth. Standing are Paul Seibert and Stephen Vulich. Seated at the toble are Robert Yeingst, Ed- win Geiger, James Boyles, and Ralph Buffenmyer. 76 Freshmen orientation hod taught them the importance of reading official campus bulletin boards. Pausing just east of Alpha Hall shortly after dinks had been re- moved are James Eby, Robert Foltz, Morton Feder, Orrie Feitsma, Le Verne Heckman, and Allen Shirley. Pleasant September days provide opportunity for a line up of smil- ing freshmen. Standing are Nancy Mecum, Marion Hoffer, Marianne Ercholtz, Nancy Kurtz, and Frances Hoover. Perched on the step is Mary Jean Espenshade. Class of 1959 C LENN CRUM and Bernard Thome par- ticipated in the revitalized intramural program rang- ing from touch football to basketball. Spring weather brought new life to tennis court and baseball diamond. Practice makes perfect was the maxim that drove us to long hours of strenuous work-outs in lazy spring days. Cheers and encouragement from the freshmen cheerleaders Diana Leister, Jane McCuIlough, Cherry Pappas, Jeannette Risser, and Jean Ann Rogers spurred the teams on to victory. 77 Class of 1959 First floor Fairview residents gather in the south-east apartment to " bone-up " for that " Psych " quiz. Marjorie Price is surrounded by Ruth Varner, Delia Mae Detweiler, Patricia Nose, Betty Ware, Esther Frontz, and Yvonne Cosner. Moil-time in Memorial Hall brings Madeline Brightbill, Ruby Sykes, Emma Hoffman, and Evelyn Kane to the dormitory office moil-boxes! Four veterans — James Booth, Larry Gring, Martin Forry, Charles Eck- man — just after a period of " English Comp " decide to talk over matters by the sunny roof near the steps to the store. 78 Class of 1959 Three more veterans — Donald Lefever, Harold Hoch, Charles Imboden — all business administra- tion majors, pause at the door of the day student ' s room, Memorial Hall ground floor, on their way to Principles of Accounting class. The freshmen joined wholeheartedly in the reUgious activities of the campus. Seventy- seven new members were added to SCA. Many of us were interested in the more specific rehgious or- ganizations. CBYF claimed the interest of eighteen. Maynard Grunstra, Don Knaub, Dick Ott, George Smith, and Dick Williams joined the ranks of the Eta Gamma Kappa. New faces at LSA included Pat Nase and Bob Ranck. Helen Louise Bucher proved to be an asset on several deputation teams. Diversified interests were channeled into various other organizations. Thirteen of us were drama en- thusiasts and Sock and Buskin gave us a perfect op- portunity to express our creative talent. Of those in the education curriculum Evelyn Kane, Carolyn Scheneider, and Ruth Ann Arnold became a part of the FTA. Peggy Hostetter and Joyce Ann Schaffner displayed their interest in government by adding their names to the membership of the Political Science Club. The Etownian and the Conestogan enlisted the writing ability of Ken Bowers, Daniel Brensinger, and Beverly Styer. A TV pro basketball game holds the interest of Robert Miller, Wil- liam Pensyl, Bertrand Naholowoa, Larry Reber, and Ronald Robeson, seated in South Hall living room. 79 Class of 1959 Valerie Watkins and Clara Barrett, at the keyboard, interrupted in their after-dinner duet by the Conestogan photographer. Jane McCullough and Joan Hanson, by the window; Jean Heisey, stan(jing; and Marilyn Ward, her roommate, seated in Foirview living room. Woiting in Alpha living room for the 11 ;30 lunch bell are Earl Mellott, Donald Knaub, Jack Hedrick, Jerry Garland, Walter Douglas, ond Ronald Varner. Assigned to the first seating, they pass the half hour between class and lunch listening to the radio, watching television, or just talking. 80 W ITH THE coming of May we were jolted into realizing that the first year of our college career was over. Although it meant saying " so long " to our friends, we looked forward to a summer ' s re- laxation and our happy return to college life in the earlv fall. Above: Waiting on Alpha Hall steps for transportation to the Rocky Springs All-College Picnic their first Saturday on campus are: Front row, Benjamin Clark and George Smith. Back row: Gene Wise, Donald Egolf, and Donold Slonaker. Right: Caught outside the college store chuckling over the latest campus jokes are these Middle- town commuters; Raymon Ging- rich, Robert Peterson, Herbert Henderson, standing; and Frank Matincheck. 81 Class of 1959 Persuaded to leave their work on term papers in the library to pose for the photographer were Ceroid Trissler, John Wenerick, Bervin Barr, and Richard Ott. Providing background is the bulletin board in the entrance hall of the library. Amy McClellond from Alpha Hall compares notes with day students Barbara Roth, Emmorene Smith, Daneen Webb, Beverly Styer, and Down Snyder in the Green Lounge as the girls moke use of the extra moments after lunch for lost minute study before the one o ' clock class. From Adult Leadership to The Yale Review — more than 100 magazines supplement the textbook for college stu- dents. Browsing through the latest periodicals in the li- brary reading room are Wilbert Dourte, Kent Replogle, Larry Dromgold, and Paul Grou. 82 Study breaks are a Hme for recalling high school days. Glancing through a yearbook in the second floor study room of West Hall are: standing, Mary Bovoird and Charlotte Foor; seated, Faye Taggart and Jeanette Risser. De- termined to stick to her study is Cherry Poppas. Left: At their lockers in the men day students ' room in Memorial Hall. William Ayers, Daniel Bren- singer, Ronald Kifer, and Jack Reed organize their books and gym equipment for class. Below: After parking their cors on the gym rood Jere Thome, hiayes Girvin, Joseph Forney and Donald Hess stop to speculote over the possibility of a pop quiz in their next class. Not Pictured Emery Miko Butler, Pa. Fred W. Sublette Swarthmore, Pa. Walter L. Thatcher Lancaster. Pa. George D. Thomas Mt. Gretna, Pa. Bernard Thome Mount Joy, Pa. Homer E. Wisehaupt Linglestown, Pa. 83 Class of 1959 Left: Tea time for Fairview coeds Joyce Schaffner, Peggy Hostetter, Jean Ann Rogers, Dolores Williams (kneeling), Yvonne Mowrey (pouring), Margaret Brown, and Diana Leister. Second Semester Freshmen September 1955 Lawrence Farver Elizabethtown, Pa. Mack C. Fisher Elizabethtown, Pa. Farrell J. Lynch Bridgeton, N. J. Samuel Nace Elizabethtown, Pa. Bruce Slaybaugh York, Pa. Stanley E. Smith Lebanon, Pa. Charles R. Westheafer Elizabethtown, Pa. Above: Mail — the link with home. Sure to have their letters in the mail box outside Memorial Hall before the 9:30 a.m. pick up are George Snoke, Glenn Peck, Carl Price, and Dale Varner. Left: Coke time in the college store for Paul Vulopas while William Candy and Ned Butt ex- amine books they ore interested in buying. These three men enrolled second semester. 84 Class of 1958 " MOMENTS TO REMEMBER " echoes through our minds as we reflect upon the experiences of our second year at Elizabethtown College. Friendships were renewed, deepened, and cemented while we worked, played and grew together. Revenge was sweet! How we connived to " torture " those poor, innocent freshmen! But they were good sports and enthusiastically sang the Alma Mater, re- spectfully doffed their lampshades, and willingly passed their toothpicks. Carlin Brightbill. the " friend of the freshmen. " proved to be a capable chairman of the Sophomore Rules Committee. Mercilessly dragging the freshmen fellows through the muddy Lake Placida. our " men " once again dis- played their brute strength in the annual tug-of-war. Our class was organized under the efficient leader- ship of Jim Chase, president: John Hollinger, vice president; Audrey Kilhefner. secretary; and John Ranck. treasurer. This year our enrollment was 1. 0. Although we lost some of our former classmates, others had come to replace them. After the initial excitement wore off we resignedly settled down to the " old grind. " By this year we were hardened to the familiar routine of " lecture, cram, test, forget. " The No-Doze industry hit an all time high semester exam eve. Although we chose a wide variety of courses, most of us had General Biology lOa-b, Survey of English Literature 20ab, and History of Modern Europe 20ab. We came out of biology laboratory wjth stooped shoulders and squinting eyes, but we were proud that we were " the fit who survived. " Not for- getting serious moments, through biology we learned to look at our world more open-mindedly. Traveling the roads of English Literature from Chaucer to Defoe to Dickens, we stopped along the way to visit the minor poets and prose writers. Our journey was refreshed by an exploration of the Ro- mantic Period, with all its gaiety and sentiment. How we looked forward to those objective (?) tests! Pencils flew during those European History lec- tures. Every liberal arts major was becoming ac- quainted with the trends and forces that produced colonialism, the fascist and communist states, and the two world wars. Meanwhile majors in other fields were spending long hours in the laboratory or completing those practice sets in accounting or learning the methods for teaching art in the public schools. Edwin A. Ankeny Jamestown, N. Y. Ronald Bair Lebanon. Pa. Robert G. Balthaser Hamburg. Pa. Alan K. Barrick Halifax. Pa. 85 I i HI Kathryn Barron Mansfield, Pa. Warren E. Bates Landisville. Pa. Victor R. Berrier Mount Joy, Pa. Joan Birdsall High Bridge, N. J. LeRoy Blackwell Barnegat. N. J. Lester A. Blank Kinzers, Pa. I HROUGH the combined talents of Andy Knopp and Louise Reed, the Hbrary bulletin boards were always a bright spot on campus. Jackie Harris and Ruth Longenecker conscientiously assisted the librarians. How we marveled at the patience of Frank Kuehner, Alan Barrick, and Jim Chase as they tried to clear our befuddled minds (and work- books) in the biology laboratories! Lenora Shenk was one of our " service with a smile " girls in the col- lege store. Through our purchase of a share in the Develop- ment Program we felt that we were a part of a grow- ing Elizabethtown College. Nancy Bosserman York. Pa. Carlin E. Brightbill Cleona, Pa. Eileen Brouse Lebanon, Pa. Marlin N. Brownawell Allen, Pa. 86 Yvonne Brubaker Mount Jov. Pa. Gene L. Bucher Myerstown, Pa. Jere Bunting Lancaster, Pa. John W. Burkhart Landisville, Pa. J HARING in the religious life of the col- lege were Pat Shelley, Joyce Hoover, Esther Hersh- man. Romaine Dusman. Audrey Kilhefner, Jim Schell, Warren Bates. Ross Eshleman. Wilbur Smith. Amos Cunningham. Kitty Swigart. Louise Reed, Eldon Morehouse, Elaine Holsinger, and Nancy Peterman who served as members of deputation teams to various churches. Class of 1958 James W. Chase Chambersburg, Pa. Edythe Cloak Glassboro, N. J. Jere N. Cooper Manheim, Pa. Richard Costik Middletown, Pa. Amos V. Cunningh am Greencastle, Pa. James E. Daugherty Reading, Pa. 87 Gail Deimler Enola, Pa. Barbara Eckert Lancaster, Pa. Richard L. Dennis Sussex. N. J. Richard Emenheiser Elizabethtown, Pa. RoMAiNE G. Dusman Hanover, Pa. Rosalie Erb York, Pa. Jane M. Eberly Lancaster, Pa. Ross Eshleman Florin, Pa. ElDON MOREHOUSE headed the cam- pus CBYF and acted as treasurer of the SCA, while Amos Cunningham was vice-president of SCA. Eight of our pre-ministerial students were members of Eta Gamma Kappa. Bob Bahhaser. president, and John Ranck were guiding hghts of LSA. Sophomore soloists in " The Pirates of Penzance " f were Warren Bates, Esther Hershman, and Ross Eshleman. Two lovely lassies, Elaine Holsinger and Rachel Keller, added their charms to represent our class on the May Court enhancing the picturesque scene in beautiful pastel gowns. Eunice I. Forrest Snedekerville, Pa. Mary Ann Gettel Sebring, Fla. Bonnie J. Gibble Lebanon, Pa. i 88 Jay C. Greider " Mount Jov. Pa. Sandra Hart Lancaster. Pa. Sophomores found their places in college clubs and organizations. Six representatives helped set the wheels of campus government in mo- tion: Kitty Swigart and Carlin Brightbill, student senators; Audrey Kilhefner. Committee on Women ' s Affairs; Dick Emenheiser, Terry Evans, and Don Witman. Committee on Men ' s Affairs. Class of 1958 Lois V. Hershberger J. Malcolm Hershey Marguerite M. Hershey Esther C. Hershman New Enterprise, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Elsa Hoener Bronxville. N. Y. John C. Hollinger Manheim, Pa. Elaine Holsinger Quakertown. Pa. Joyce Hoover Elizabethtown. Pa. 89 ' K Ruth E. Horning Rheems, Pa. Robert M. Jones Elizabethtown, Pa. Judith S. Kandle Pitman, N. J. Rachel Keller Lebanon, Pa. JOME OF US got a touch of printer ' s ink and helped edit the student publications. On the Etownian staff were Paul Shelley, news editor; John Way. feature editor: Don Price, sports writer; Allen Yuninger. assistant editor of the eight-page February issue; and Gail Deimler. reporter. The business end of the school paper was in the capable hands of Terry Evans and John Hollinger. Audrey Kilhefner, Au- drey Kuder. and Esther Hershman told the story of our school year in words while Louise Reed ' s sketches brighten the 1956 Conestogan. Lorraine Kershner Witmer. Pa. Audrey G. Kilhefner Elizabethtown. Pa. Sun Wok Kim Seoul, Korea Ruby E. Kipp Newport. Pa. Andrew F. Knopp, Jr. Cape May, N. J. Audrey Kuder Lansdale, Pa. 90 Frank T. Keuhner Yardley. Pa. Betty Landes Lansdale. Pa. Treva H. Landis Hagerstown, Md. m Patricia Leister V n W Cocolamus. Pa. W Phyllis E. Longenecker -V Manheim. Pa. ■ i. Ruth Ann Longenecker Palmyra. Pa. ■ V 1 ' o mHER organizations such as FTA, of which John Holhnger was treasurer. Phi Beta Chi. Varsity E, and Pohtical Science were a part of col- lege life for many of us. Bob Balthaser. Bruce Wohnsiedler. Gene Bucher. Jim Sarbaugh and Don Price practiced pitching, catching, fielding, and batting. Always on hand with a peppy yell for victory were cheerlead ers Lenora Shenk. Lois Tintle. and Joan Birdsall. Class of 1958 Kenneth C. Martin. Jr. Shippensburg, Pa. Gladys E. McConnell Willow Street, Pa. Doris Melhorn Mount Joy. Pa. Joyce Miller Elizabeth town. Pa. a» 91 Margaret Mills Kinzers, Pa. Eldon L. Morehouse Milford. Ind. Beverly Morris Oxford, Pa. I HE VOICES of sophomore songsters were heard in choir, quartet, and trio. Singing in the college choir were Gail Deimler, Ruth Ann Longe- necker, Pat Shelley, Esther Hershman, Audrey Kil- hefner, Joyce Hoover, Romaine Dusman, Jim Schell, John Ranck, Warren Bates, and Ross Eshleman. But music was not our only triumph. The drama society. Sock and Buskin, was headed by Ed Ankeny with Lenora Shenk, secretary. Ed ' s role of Morgan Evans and Romaine Dusman ' s Mrs. Watty in the spring production, " The Corn is Green, " will be re- membered as outstanding intrepretations. Milton H. MowRER, Jr. Dorothy M. Mudrinich Linda Mumma Marietta, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Donna Lou Nell Harrisburg, Pa. Barbara Noecker Robesonia, Pa. James B. Pannebaker Middletown, Pa. Nancy Peterman Harrisburg, Pa. Donald Price Vernfield, Pa. 92 Q. y John P. Ranck M. Louise Reed Curtis B. Reiber Gerald Rudolph St. Thomas. Pa Hydes. Md. Woodstown. N. J. Chatham, N. J. James W. Sarbaugh James Schell Philip Seese Robert L. Seiders Columbia. Pa. Harrisburg. Pa. Souderton. Pa. Elizabethtown. Pa. W ITH THE arrival of May 28 some of our classmates will receive certificates for completion of two-year secretarial courses. Gail Deimler. Lois Hershberger. Pat Leister and Jane McNeal success- fully plowed through hours of shorthand, typing, and accounting to enter the world of the secretary. Patricia Shelly Manheim. Pa. Lenora Shenk Denver. Pa. Lloyd Shim Kwangjo, Korea Class of 1958 93 Class of 1958 I HE LARGEST GROUP of medical sec- retaries ever to leave Elizabethtown College is com- posed of Eileen Brouse, Edythe Cloak, Barbara Eckert, Eunice Forrest, Marguerite Hershey, Judith Kandle. Ruby Kipp. Audrey Kuder, Phyllis Longe- necker, Doris Melhorn, Donna Nell. Barbara Noecker, Valerie Pressel, Gladys Shirk, and Nancy Weibly who managed to struggle through accounting and untangle themselves from yards of bandage to receive their certificates. Three future women in white — Jane Eberly, Lorraine Kershner. and Beverly Morris — having completed the two year pre-nursing course will be en- rolled in Lancaster General Hospital and Jefferson Hospital. Philadelphia. Most of us will return to continue our study in medical technology, business administration, liberal arts, education, and science. Glancing back through a door about to close on another college year, we catch glimpses of unforget- table highlights of the past: the all-college picnic, community programs, the Christmas party, and car- oling, swimming and roller skating parties, the Val- entine Ball, and the May Day festivities. We emerge from the experiences and events of this year more mature and confident but already looking to the fu- ture with its challenges to be met and opportunities to be accepted. College life with its joys, friendships, and achieve- ments as well as its disappointments, failures, and losses — " Memories are Made of This! " Patricia Shope Middletown. Pa. Donald Starr Mount Jov. Pa. Wilbur Smith Palmyra. Pa. Kathryn Swigart McVeytown. Pa. Glenn E. Snelbecker Dover. Pa. Lois Tintle Butler. N. J. Philip Spaseff Steelton, Pa. Frederick Weaver Windber, Pa. fl I 94 Nancy Weibly Robert M. Wetzel Calvin Williams Donald Witman LudlowA ' ille. N. Y. York, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Manheim, Pa. James P. Witman Bruce C. Wohnsiedler Ruth Ann Yeager Allen Yuninger Morgantown. Pa. Ronks. Pa. Phoenixville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. So[ Dhomores Not Pictu red James Engle Samuel J. Hagenberger William R. Napp John M. Smith Bainbridge, Pa. Steelton, Pa. Middletown, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Terry Evans Lee Hoffer Millard Norford Jay Steinruck Elizabethtown, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. New Cumberland. Pa. Elizabethtown. Pa. Richard K. Falk Charles T. Kekich Valerie Pressel Kenneth E. Warner Harrisburg, Pa. Steelton, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Washington Boro, Pa. George E. Gerlach Elizabeth P. Lefever Tolbert Prowell John E. Way, Jr. Lancaster, Pa. Strasburg. Pa. Steelton, Pa. Salunga. Pa. William Gogar William A. Leftwich George P. Rickert Harry J. Graham Harrisburg, Pa. Harrisburg. Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Harrisburg. Pa. Virginia R. Grimm Jane A. MacNeal Paul R. Shelley W. Donald Shirk Dillsburg. Pa. Media. Pa. Elizabethtown. Pa. Paradise, Pa. Paul Hagenberger Marlin M. rtin Gladys Shirk Sandra A. Weidman Steelton, Pa. Marysville, Pa. Quarryville. Pa. Manheim. Pa. 95 Class of 1957 SEPTEMBER had come and this was our second return to College Hill. Tales of summer experiences were exchanged and friendships were re- newed in the pleasant atmosphere of Alpha living room during our first social acitivity of the new col- lege year. President and Mrs. Baugher ' s Tea for the Junior Class. Plans for our class agenda began to take shape. The operetta we talked about in the spring would now have to be chosen, an invitation issued to all students who wished to sing, and the event sched- uled on the student activity calendar. We were an- ticipating, too, plans for the traditional banquet for the seniors even though the date would be May 19. At last we were entitled to wear the official col- lege ring! When could we order? When should we report for hockey, soccer ' Any new players that look promising; " Before we left the tea the Junior Class agenda was fairly well established unofficially. Three of our class missed during those first days were already enrolled in nurses " training programs in Philadelphia hospitals: Joan LeVan at Jefferson and Cassandra Fitzkee and Joanne Evans at Lan- kenau. Other two-year students were serving as med- ical secretaries in hospitals and offices of physicians. Transfer students took their places. New to our class this year were: Anthony Arcuri. Gimmie Lu Cox, Barbara Loban. Jean Fretz. Lois Hess. Joyce Longenecker, Charles Nach, Fred Noel. John Shil- cusky. LeRoy Steinbrecher. and Doris Spotts. Enthusiastically we joined the seemingly endless line in the college gymnasium for final registration. With our class admission cards we trooped off to di- gest our first U.S. History lecture. Our pencils raced along at jet speed and we soon discovered that regu- lar periods of hibernation were necessary to become acquainted with such subjects as colonization, sec- tionalism, and struggles for freedom. The fear of our first Speech class quickly dissolved into feelings of eagerness and interest. Second semester found edu- cation majors delving into the depths of philosophy. That five-lettered slogan THINK took on increased meaning as we participated in these reflective classes. President Bob Goudie. Vice-president Bob Bless- ing. Secretary Polly Wolfe, and Treasurer Jim Baugher provided capable guidance for our third year ' s activities. Several transfer students filled the vacancies left by the departure of our two-year class members now employed in offices and laboratories. During the crisp autumn days the athletes of our class joined the hockey and soccer teams destined for successful seasons. Jessie Martin, captain, and Verna Weaver supplied the stick-gals with extra pep and were partly responsible for that outstanding record. Soccer headaches held no fears for Bill Stoneback, John Fisher, Don Willoughby, Ken Miller, and Jim Baugher. Chuck Nach was the team manager. Anthony Arclri MAR Lou Armstrong York, Pa. Bridgewater. Va, WiLLi.. M Billow Newport, Pa. Glenn Bixler New Cumberland, Pa. 96 Robert Blessing Harrisburg, Pa. V Jay R. Book Thompsontown, Pa. ) James Bortzfield Lancaster, Pa. RUTHANNE BuTTERBAUGH Elizabethtown, Pa. The nucleus of this year ' s varsity basketball squad was composed of Juniors Sal Paone, Bob Goudie, Bob Wert (all three-year men), Tony Arcuri and Fred Noel. Their basketball prowess brought new glory to Elizabethtown ' s small gymna- sium. Pete Thompson ' s pep band with Carl Spease tooting the trombone and Pete carrying the jazz mel- ody on the trumpet was on hand at home games to assist the cheerleaders and bolster the enthusiasm of the crowd. The Jay Gals were strengthened by veterans Audrey Sprenkle, Polly Wolfe, Verna Weaver, Hazel Yoder and the addition of Gimmie Lou Cox. An ex- perienced and spirited team dribbled their way through a season of exciting games. Jobs on campus occupied extra minutes of a small group of juniors. Ed Muller efficiently checked, sorted, shelved, and distributed books in the library. Servrhg as head waitress in the dining room was Hazel Yoder. Always willing to offer assistance and answer questions in the laboratories were Al Rogers and Layton Fireng. Head of Residence Gloria Keller skillfully managed West Hall affairs while Audrey Sprenkle and Mary Lou Armstrong performed duties as assistant heads of residence in Alpha Hall and West Hall respectively. These positions required tact, tolerance, and poise — valuable experience in the art of human relations. Joseph F. Cook Milford. Del. Gimmie Lu Cox Highspire, Pa. Inna Daniloff Millville, N. J. V i0J v w i Carl Denlinger Salunga, Pa. km ( . J 97 Franklin Eichler Mount Joy, Pa. Layton Fireng Wayne, Pa. John L. Fisher Greencastle. Pa. Polly WOLFE and Bob Knappen- berger were our representatives on the Student Sen- ate. Polly headed the Blazer committee and Bob Goudie the Jacket committee. Four juniors served on the Committee on Women ' s Affairs: Audrey Sprenkle, secretary; Gloria Keller, Joyce Roudabush, and Nancy Swanson. Jay Lutz was chairman of the Committee on Men ' s Affairs and Robert Wert served as a member. Class activities often merged with all-campus ac- tivities. Our October bowling party gave impetus to intramural bowling. Our most ambitious undertaking was sponsoring Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " The Pirates of Penzance. " Among the soloists were Ken Miller, Bill Stoneback, and Ted Yohe. Students from all classes and profes- sors contributed to the success of the venture by long hours of behind-the-scenes work. And then came May Day with all its delicate beauty. Audrey Sprenkle and Jean Fretz, our repre- sentatives in the Queen ' s Court, are part of our mem- ory of the loveliness of that day. Juniors were well represented among those feted at the Activities E and Varsity E dinners honoring students for participation in the extra-mural activi- ties of the college. One of our parting memories was a delightful eve- ning at the JJarrisburg Civic Club entertaining the Class of 1956. Marie Hoover Elizabethtown, Pa. Gloria Keller Wernersville, Pa. Robert Knappenberger West Leesport, Pa. Barbara Loban Harrisburg, Pa. 1 Hfc m J m mr f X I 98 Jean E. Fretz Emmaus. Pa. Robert L. Goldie Downingtown. Pa. Shirley A. Heller Gardners, Pa. Lois C. Hess Mount J03 ' , Pa. Class of 1957 JUNDAYS for choir members, Ruth- anne Butterbaugh. Gloria Keller, Deloris Turner, Hazel Yoder. Ken Miller. Carl Spease, Bill Stone- back. Don Willoughby, and Ted Yohe, meant early breakfast, the waiting bus in front of Alpha Hall, and last minute loading for that long choir trip. Campus religious activities won the support of preministerial students John Fisher. Bill Hodgdon, Bob Knappenberger. Ken Miller. Ed Mailer. Bill Stonebeck, Pete Thompson. Don Witters, and Ted Yohe, all members of Eta Gamma Kappa, ministe- rial fellowship. For others SCA. LS. . and CBYF meetings and projects provided opportunities for per- sonal inspiration and service to others. Joyce A. Longenecker Manheim. Pa. Jay H. Lutz McKeesport, Pa. Jessie Martin Elizabethtown, Pa. 99 Samuel J. Mauray Jean L. Maybe Kenneth Miller Edwin M. Muller Reading, Pa. Manheim, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Paterson, N. J. Charles D. Nach Fred F. Noel John Picking Vincent Porte Yonkers. N. Y. York, Pa. Marion, Pa. Altoona, Pa. Shirley Prange Christiana, Pa. J. Lorell Price Vernfield, Pa. T HE BASEBALL diamond called Pat Rafter, Bob Wert, and Jim Baugher for the third year. Strikes, fouls, errors, home runs — another sea- son came to a close. In Sock and Buskin ' s memorable production of " The Corn is Green " Wanda Sprow ' s portrayal of Bessie and Nancy Swanson ' s interpretation of Miss Moffat were well-supported by Jean Fretz as Miss Ronberry and Doris Spotts as Sarah Pugh. 100 Class of 1957 LDUCATION majors joined the Future Teachers of America and planned meetings that briefed members on professional matters. Gloria Keller, secretary " Hazel Yoder, librarian: and Polly Wolfe and Audrey Sprenkle. committee members, helped advance the club ' s program. Marlin Reed Gratz, Pa. Joyce Roudabush Johnstown. Pa. John Shilcusky, Jr. Minersville. Pa. Audrey Sprenkle North East. Md. Frances F. Smith Elizabethtown. Pa. Wanda Sprow Harrisbura. Pa. ii Carl Spease Penbrook. Pa. LeRoy Steinbrecher Hope. Kansas I - rT- -» ' Doris I. Spotts Julian. Pa. William Stoneback Hatfield. Pa. i 101 j l l i Nancy Swanson Mount Joy, Pa. J. Barbara Theel Glassboro. N. J. Lloyd J. Swope Hershey, Pa. Mary L. Thome Mount Joy, Pa. Class of 1957 I HEIR INTEREST in science led Nancy Swanson, Layton Fireng, and Al Rogers to join Phi Beta Chi. These novice scientists gained a new in- sight, into the realm of nature and the forces that biiifd ' incf " Jcf troy. Inde-liWj; i npressed upon the minds of the Class of 1957 are ' the unforgettable memories of the year ' s events — first day re5,istrat?on, peppy fall activities, C.nristmas preparations, fun-packed winter days, lilt- ing spring-time events, and the inevitable final exams. In eager anticipation of the unpredictable future we turn our eyes from the fulfillment of the past toward the challenge of our senior year. Peter L. Thompson Quarryville, Pa. James R. Weaver Lancaster, Pa. Verna Weaver Lititz, Pa. Hazel Wells Palmyra, Pa. 102 Robert R. Wert Catasauqua, Pa. James Yeingst Lebanon. Pa. Hazel Yoder Mattawana. Pa. Theodore Yohe York, Pa. Donald Willoughby Harrisburg, Pa. Donald R. Witters Ephrata, Pa. Pauline Wolfe Myerstown, Pa. Juniors Not Pictured James Baugher Slatington, Pa. Matthew Belicic Enhaut. Pa. David G. Boorse North Wales. Pa. J. Raymond Brubaker Willow Street, Pa. Carl Crum Hershey, Pa. Daniel Deets Hershey, Pa. William Desch Palmyra, Pa. LaVerne R. Dobbins Washington, D. C. Irvin Engle, Jr. Elizabethtown, Pa. H. Jere Frey Elizabethtown, Pa. Glen R. Furman Harrisburg, Pa. John S. Herigan Steelton, Pa. H. Gordon Hershey Elizabethtown, Pa. William R. Hodgdon Ocean City. N. J. Michael Ivanoff Harrisburg, Pa. Peter Kanoff Elizabethtown, Pa. M. Louise Kauffman Atglen, Pa. John L. Kraft Lancaster, Pa. Frank Lech Mountville, Pa. Salvatore Paone Philadelphia, Pa. M. Patrick Rafter Philadelphia, Pa. Albert Rogers Norristown, Pa. William Shambaugh Harrisburg, Pa. Jonathan M. Smith. Jr. Elizabethtown, Pa. Mendel Sohn Middletown. Pa. Otto Stahle Millersville, Pa. Joseph W. Taylor Neshaminy. Pa. Leroy Tepsich Steelton, Pa. Deloris Turner Grasonville, Md. Lois Wenger Elizabethtown. Pa. John D. Witmer Harrisburg, Pa. 103 Class of 1956 Plans for the final year of our college career are discussed by senior class officers under the giant elm in front of Alpha Hall on a pleasant fall afternoon. Pres- ident Bob Faus is kneeling to rhe right of the bench. Looking over the shoulders of Secretary Marie Kinney and Treasurer Ralph Moyer are Vice-president Mel Longe- necker and Historian Jack Ferich. . . . " A singing stride through the portals of maturity. " The long awaited dream at last becomes reality as the Class of 1956 slow- ly enters the college gymnasium for the groduation exercises, Monday, Moy 28. mt M lilll ■■■■ 104 Elton R. Abel R.D. 2. Hellam, Pa. fi.5. in Secondary Education FTA 1,2,3.4; SCA 1,2.3; Phi Beta Chi 2.3.4, Vice President. 4; Baseball 1,2,3. Ruth M. Alexander 501 Ruby St., Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Donald E. Barr Walnut St., Reedsville, Pa. B.S. in Science German Club 1.2. Treasurer 2; SCA 1. 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3. 4, President 4; Laboratory Assistant (Chemistry) 3, 4. lEELING that at last we have reached the " portals of maturity, " we solemnly receive our diplomas and step into a new existence. Actually this is just the tangible expression of the ending of one phase of our life. Most of us realized at the begin- ning of the term that our college days were rapidly coming to a close and with each new event we said that never again would we enjoy that activity as a part of the college family. For some, the break is not so abrupt as for others. Those who were married while attending school or who entered as married students do not have the same feelings toward campus life. For Lucy Baugher Falk, Josephine Leppo Bechtel, Bill Bechtel, Glenn Dimeler. Harold Wenger. and John Stoner college is only part of living. Others like Purcell McKamey, retired Air Force veteran, had gained experience and maturity before joining us to learn a new profession. f f Josephine L. Bechtel R.D. 2, Hanover, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education FTA 1,2.3; SCA 1,2,3,4; LSA 1,2,3,4; All-Colleoe Chorus 1. 2, 3, 4. Mayo William Bechtel R. D. 2, East Berlin. Pa. fi.5. in Business Administration Veteran . . . Student Senate 2. 4. President 4; Committee on Men ' s Affairs. Chairman 3; Class President 3; Political Science Club; ICG Chairman 3,4; SCA 1,2,3.4; Orchestra 2; Soccer 1,2; Proc- tor 3. 105 i Evelyn L. Bell 32 N. Locust St., Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education FTA 1, 2, 3; German Club 1; SCA 1, 2, 3; College Choir I, 2, 3, 4; All-College Chorus 1,2,3,4; Chapel Choir 1,2; Women ' s Quartet 3. David Blanset 135 Granada Ave., Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student , . . Soccer 3, 4. Nancy Jane Brubaker 237 S. Cedar St., Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education FTA 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 3, 4; All-College Chorus 1,2,3,4; House Presi- dent 4. Class of 1956 DUT FOR most of us college and life have been synonymous. Many wonderful memories of our final year will remain with us. Some of us think back to the first senior-sponsored party of the year, the swimming party at the Millersville pool. The hobo party held in the recreation room of Me- morial, offered an informal evening of games and fun with hoagies, chips, and soft drinks to take the edge off that hungry feeling. John K. Bush 936 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration CoNESTOGAN Business Staff 3, 4; 1, 2, 3, 4; All-College Chorus 2, 3. SCA David Brooke Butterwick 233 High St., Sellersville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts FTA 1.2,3,4; Political Science Club 1 . 2, 3, 4; SCA 1 , 2. 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 2,3; L-ibrary Assistant 3, 4. 106 John D. Byers R.D. 1, Johnstown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4; Sock and Buskin 1,2,3,4; FTA 1,2,3,4; SCA 1 . 2. 3. 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 2, 3, 4; CBYF 3,4. President 3; College Choir 1.2,3,4; All-College Chorus 1.2,3,4. William H. Carmitchell 313 N. Reservoir St., Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Clarence J. Cox 146 Crest Ave., Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student 3. 4; SCA 2. 3. Political Science Club Veteran Student Senate 4; SCA 3, 4. rOR OTHERS November 14 stands out out as one of the high points in our education. For- gotten now are the little fears and problems that tor- mented us; we remember only the thrill of teaching our own classes. Evelyn Bell, Nancy Brubaker, Marie Kinney, Sally Knepper, Marilyn Longenecker, Rita Stoner, Dorothy Stotz, and Harold Wenger were lo- cated in the Middletown elementary schools. Two seniors. Josephine Bechtel and Gladys Geiselman, taught in Florin. Four student teachers were at Mari- etta: Pat Minnich, Doris Welch, Janet Trimmer, and Rita Zug. At neighboring Donegal High School were Elton Abel, Lucy Falk, Brooke Butterwick, and Ruth Wit- ter. Jack Byers, Jack Ferich, Loretta Kline, Ruth Kling, and Gwen Miller taught in Elizabethtown. Jerry Ebersole, Dick Forney, Mary Lou Jackson, Ralph Moyer, and Bruce Smith were Middletown High School practice teachers. Glenn R. Dimeler 28 N. 19th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 6.5. in Science Baseball I. Janet B. Earhart R.D. 2. Elizabethtown. Pa. B.S. in Business Education May Court 4; FTA 3. 4; SCA 2; All-College Chorus 2; Day Student President 4. 4iHMt aak I L 107 Gerald R. Ebersole Box 216, Hummelstown. Pa. B.S. in Business Education Transfer Student . . . FTA 3,4; SCA 3,4; College Choir 4; All-College Chorus 3, 4; Varsity E 3, 4; Soccer 4; Wrestling 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4. Mary Eichelberger Lewisberry, Pa. 6.5. in Elemcntarx Education JOME OF US went into churches to con- duct worship services. Sharing the fellowship of other congregations and enriching their programs were Jack Byers, Bob Faus, Jerry Ebersole, Pat Minnich, Dolly Longenecker, Gladys Geiselman, Gwen Mil- ler, and Jay Gibble. Campus employment or working downtown oc- cupied the spare moments of many of us. Ruth Witter was the cooperative and efficient typist whose clerical work was very necessary not only to the completion of this book but also tivities. Gwen Miller and the girls in Memorial assistant. Mary Lou Byers worked at the ness establishments i services of Janet Earh and Harold Wenger to numerous other student ac- Dolly Longenecker supervised Hall as head of residence and Jackson, Sun Kim, and Jack Continental Press. Other busi- n the community claimed the art. Mark Youndt, Jim Zarfoss, Ralph I. Eshelman 234 Orange St., Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Etownian Staff 3; Political Science Club 3, 4; SCA I, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2. Lucy B. Falk Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts May Court 2; Sock and Buskin 2, 3; Cheer- leader 2, 3; Basketball 2; House President 3. Robert E. Faus R.D, 2, Manheim, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Class President 4, Vice President 3; German Club 1.2,3; SCA 1,2,3,4; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4, President 4; College Choir 4. I OH John F. Ferich Willow Street. Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Class Historian 1,2.3.4; German Club 1. 2. 3; SCA 1. 2. 3. 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 2, 3. 4; Varsity E 1 . 2. 3. 4; Soccer 1, 2. 3, 4 Co-captain 4; Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 1.2,3,4. Paul Richard Forney R.D. 5. Lebanon, Pa. A .B. in Liberal Arts Sock and Buskin 1; FTA 2.3.4. President 4; German Club 1.2,3. Vice President 3; SCA 1,2,3.4; Eta Gamma Kappa 2.3; CBYF 3; All-College Chorus 1,2,3,4; Chapel Choir 3. E LTON ABEL, Dick Forney, Jay Gib- ble, Brooke Butterwick, Nancy Brubaker, Evelyn Bell, and Sally Knepper were employed in other jobs on the campus. In the laboratories Zoe Proctor and Don Barr were the patient assistants who explained the intricacies of chemical reactions and the possible dangers of mixing chemical solutions. Mel Longe- necker when not in classes, senate meetings, or bas- ketball uniform was busy as proctor in North Hall. Class of 1956 Gladys M. Geiselman Jacobus. Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Transfer Student . . . FTA 3, 4; SCA 3, 4; College Choir 3, 4; All-College Chorus 3, 4; Women ' s Trio 4. Jay E. GiBBLE R.D. I, Bethel, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Student Senate 4; Sock and Buskin 2. 3; Ger- man Club 1.2; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1,2,3,4; CBYF 3,4; Varsity E 4; College Choir 1,2,3,4; All- College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4. Francis B. Heck 103 Jarvis St., Erial. N. J. B.S. in Business Administration CoNESTOGAN Business Staff 3, 4. 109 ,n David B. Hoover 460 E. Park St., Elizabethtown. Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Transfer Student . . 4; SCA 3.4; Eta CBYF 3. Political Science Club Gamma Kappa 3, 4; Mary Louise Jackson 301 Adelia St.. Middletown. Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts CoNESTOGAN Staff 4; FTA 1, 2, 4; Political Science Club 2. 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4; SCA 1,2,4; All-College Chorus I . Sun Kyung Kim 21-3 Sungbuk-Dong, Seoul, Korea A.B. in Liberal Arts Transfer Student . . . Political Science Club 3.4; SCA 2,3,4. Class of 1956 Registering for the last time and re- turning to a routine schedule of classes on campus, most of us congregated at 7:40 a.m. on Monday, Wednesday and Friday in Room 168, struggling to look alert while rapidly taking notes on governmental procedures. By 1 1 a.m. we were in Room 341 for a discussion on morals and the problems of living. Busi- ness majors discussed industrial and labor relations and struggled with business statistics. Ruth J. Kling Blairs Mills, Pa. B. S. in Business Education FTA 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2; May Court 4. Sarah J. Knepper R.D. 2, Berlin, Pa. B..S. in Elementary Education FTA 1.2.3,4. Librarian 2; SCA I, 2, 3,4; CBYF 3; College Choir 2; All-College Chorus 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2; Cheer- leader 1; Library Assistant 2,3,4. 110 Marie E. Kinney 33 Church St., High Bridge, N. J. 6.5. in Elementary Education Committee on Women ' s AtTairs, President 4; Class Secretary 4; Conestogan StafT 4; FTA 1,2,3,4, Vice President 3,4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 2,3, 4, Treasurer 3, Sec- retary 4; All-College Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; Field Hockey 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4; House President 3. LoRETTA L. Kline R.D. 1, Hanover, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Etowntan Staff 2, 3, 4. Editor 3; Cones- togan Staff 4; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; FTA 1,2,3,4; SCA 1,2,3,4; CBYF 3,4; All- College Chorus 1.2,4. rV NEW SEMESTER brought new activ- ities. Dolly Longenecker and Gladys Geiselman sang leading roles in the operetta, " The Pirates of Pen- zance. ' " In the chorus were: Evelyn Bell, Marie Kin- ney, Pat Minnich, Jack Byers, and R alph Moyer. From the typing of ballots by Ruth Witter to the management of the ballot box in the store by Janet Trimmer, Sun Kim, and Don Barr, and the vote- counting by Owen Miller and Wally Cox, the Senate- appointed election committee effectively and effi- Harold M. Kreider Marilyn J. Longenecker 260 E. Main St., Campbelltown, Pa. RD. 5, Lebanon, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts B.S. in Elementary Education Veteran . . . Transfer Student , . . FTA 4; Student Senate Secretary 4; May Queen 4; SCA 4. Sock and Buskin 1,2,3,4; FTA 1,2,3; SCA 1,2,3,4; CBYF 3,4; College Choir 1,2,3,4; All-College Chorus 1,2,3,4; Chapel Choir 1; Women ' s Quartet 1,3; Women ' s Trio 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. ciently supervised the campus spring elections. Com- mittee members Zoe Proctor, Jerry Ebersole, Jack Byers, Dick Forney, Evelyn Bell, Ruth Kling, Ralph Moyer, and Elton Abel further assisted in the elec- tion procedures. Elections were scarcely over when seniors partici- pating in the extramural program in publications, music, and ICG were being feted at the Activities E dinner at Hostetter ' s. Melvin F. Longenecker 117 Oak St., Progress, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Student Senate Treasurer 4; Committee on Men ' s Affairs, Secretary 3; Class Vice Pres- ident 3; Political Science Club 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; All-College Chorus 2; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3; Baseball 1,2. Ill Jack R. Messner Rothsville. Pa. B.S. in Science German Club 1; Phi Beta Chi 3,4; SCA 1, 2. 3, 4; Orchestra I. 2; Basketball 1. Gwendolyn A. Miller Boiling Springs, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Student Senate 4; Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3; Etownian Staff 2, 3. 4; Cones- TOGAN Staff 4; FTA 3, 4; SCA I, 3, 4; Res- idence Head 3, 4, Assistant 2. Patricia J. Minnich 150 Haines Road, York, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3; Sock and Buskin 2,3,4. President 3; FTA 2,3,4; German Club 1,2; Political Science Club 1; SCA 1,2,3,4; CBYF 3,4; College Choir 2,3,4; All-College Chorus 1,2,3,4. Ralph Z. Mover R.D. 2, Telford, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Committee on Men ' s Affairs 2; Class Treas- urer I, 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin I, 2; FTA 1,2,4; German Club 1,2; SCA 1,2,3,4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1 ,2,3,4; CBYF 3,4; Var- sity E 2, 3, 4; College Choir I, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Quartet 2, 3; Soccer 2, 3, 4. Class of 1956 Ursula Neidhardt Denver, Pa. B.S. in Medical Technology Jesse C. Newcomer 25 1 Hellam St., Wrightsville, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran . Transfer Student. 112 c " flP ' il ) (19 Charles E. Orbank Conestoga, Pa. 6.5. in Business Administration eieran . . Transfer Student . . . Cones- TOGAN Business Staff 3, 4; German Club 2. 3; Political Science Club 2. 3. 4, President 3. George F. Paul Maple Lane. New Bloomfield. Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Veteran . . . FTA 3,4; Varsity E 2.3,4; Basketball 2; Tennis 2. 3, 4; Library As- sistant 2. ZoE G. Proctor New Hope, Pa. B.S. in Science SCA I, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; All-Col- lege Chorus 1; Library Assistant I, 2; Lab- oratory Assistant (Chemistry) 3,4. As OUR COMMENCEMENT ap- proached we eagerly looked forward to the positions we will hold, the professions we will follow, or the graduate study we will pursue. Seventeen of us will go into high school history, English, language, sci- ence, and business classes and fourteen into elemen- tary classrooms. Eighteen of us will take positions with industry. There are four chemists among us. Seven are pastors or will take further training in the ministry. Social work and psychology will claim a few. Naomi Ravsor Harrisburg. Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Harry A. Risser 402 S. Harrison St., Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Robert E. Sherk R.D. 2, Mt. Joy, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran Transfer Student. Richard R. Stine 40 W. Broadway. Red Lion, Pa. B. S. in Business Administration Committee on Men ' s Affairs 3; Varsity E I. 2, 3, 4. President 4. Vice President 3; Soc- cer 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4. Class of 1956 Two OF THOSE who were freshmen with us and left after three years of study, Carol Berry Bechtel and Mary Billing, are at the Lancaster General Hospital preparing for their degrees in med- ical technology. Bernice Bratton and Shirley Junkin completed their two-year medical technology course at Harrisburg Hospital. Bernice Stoner is looking forward to receiving her R.N. after completion of training at the Harrisburg General Hospital within the next year. Clyde Tarbutton 2005 Van Buren St., Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Business Education College Combo 3, 4; Transfer Student. Janet M. Trimmer 18 S. Custer Ave., New Holland, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education CoNESTOGAN Staff 4; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; FTA 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1. 2. 3. 4, Secretary 4; CBYF 3, 4; All-College Chorus I, 2, 3, 4; House President 3. Janet Varner Dry Run, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Transfer Student . . . SCA 2,3; FTA 2,3; Head of Residence 3; Etownian Staff 3; All-College Chorus 2, 3. John D. Stoner 839 Hummel Ave., Lemoyne. Pa. B.S. in Business Administration CoNESTOCAN Business Staff 4; Sock and Buskin 3. 4. Treasurer 4; SCA 1. 2, 3. 4. Treasurer 3; All-College Chorus 2, 3. Rita L. Stoner Marietta, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education FTA 4; Transfer Student. Dorothy A. Stotz 208 N. Catherine St., Middletown. Pa. B.S. in Elemental-}- Education Committee on Women ' s Affairs, Secretary 3; CONESTOGAN Editor 4; FTA 1,2.3,4; SCA 1,2. 3.4. V AY FOUND us deep in preparation for the annual May Day celebration in the dell. Dolly Longenecker, blonde and smiling, was crowned May Queen by Pat Kratz, last year ' s queen. Adding to the breath-taking loveliness of the occasion were Janet Earhart. maid of honor, and Nancy Bishop and Ruth Kling. senior attendants. A week later many seniors were proudly display- ing their Varsity E " s presented the evening before at a banquet honoring athletes. The next evening we were entertained in the pleas- ant setting of the Harrisburg Civic Club. The coeds in tulle and crystalette, men in dark suits, delicious food, corsages, strolls in the moon-drenched garden by the Susquehanna — it was a memorable evening indeed! Jay F. Walmer 103 N. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Veteran Doris E. Welch West Grove, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Sock and Buskin 2, 3, 4; FTA 3, 4; SCA 1.2,3,4; CBYF 3,4; All-College Chorus 1, 2. 3; Orchestra 1. 115 i r O, . A. 1 Arthur M. Werner 202 N. Harrison St., Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran . . . Transfer Student . . . Cones- TOGAN Business Manager 4; SCA 3, 4; Var- sity E 4; Soccer 3, 4; Wrestling 3, 4. Ruth J. Witter R.D. 2, Mercersburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Education CONESTOGAN Staff 4; FTA 1.2,3,4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 3, 4; All-College Chorus 1. Kenneth E. Wittle 309 S. Market St.. Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Veteran . - . Etownian Staff 2; Political Science Club 1, 2, 3,4. John W. Wolf 337 Hazel St., Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Political Science Club 2, 3, 4; SCA 2, 3, 4. Class of 1956 A IONDAY brought struggles with final college examinations and continued preparations for commencement activities at the end of the week. The last week on campus was a busy one not allowing much time for thoughts of leaving college life. How- ever, momentary twinges of panic and sadness were quickly dispelled by the flurry of activity. Then almost before we were really prepared for it, we were trying on caps and gowns while antici- pating diplomas and degrees. On that last Saturday night we became members of the Alumni Association at a banquet held in our honor in the gym. Sunday and the baccalaureate service in the new Church of the Brethren just off campus — and then Monday, May 28 arrived. The Class of 1956 walked proudly and solemnly to the gymnasium to receive those long-awaited degrees. Now as we close the college doors behind us, the " portals of maturity " open before us and we enter confidently. To our Alma Mater we are indebted for our stim- ulating association with men and women of learning, a heightened sense of responsibility, an increased de- termination to persevere, the fullness of critical think- ing, a keener appreciation for the culture of the ages, and a deepened reverence for God and His creation. 16 Mark Youndt R.D. 3. Elizabcthtown. Pa. A.B. in Liberal Ails Transfer Student, James W. Zarfoss 3 Park St., Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student . . . Political Science Club 1. 2. 3. 4. President 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Baseball Manager 2. W fc J «. ' t,jr J C Kt mY K fll ' Seniors Not Pictured Nancy L. Bishop 19 W. King St.. Ephrata, Pa. B.S. in Secretarial Science Transfer Student May Court 4. Donald Crumbling Columbia Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Henry Hitz Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Edward Howry Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Nathan Meyer Winona Lake, Ind. B.S. in Elementary Education Samuel Oberholtzer 121 S. 15St.,Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Transfer Student. Alfred J. Schwankl Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Science H. Morrell Shields Mount Joy, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Lorraine Snowden Lititz, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Eugene Tabbutt Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration t Rita G. Zug Richland, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education FTA 3,4; German Club 1,2; Politcal Sci- ence Club I ; SCA 1,2.4; All-College Chor- us 1. Purcell McKamey 232 Ridge St., Steelton, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Veteran . . . Transfer Student. 17 1956 Conestogan Staff Editor Dorothy Stotz Business Manager Arthur Werner Art Editor Louise Reed Adviser Vera R. Hackman Assistant Editor Marie Kinney Literary Editor Gwen Miller Assistant Literary Editors Mary L. Jackson Loretta Kline Sports Editor Kenneth Bowers Typists Ruth Witter Nancy Weibly Literary Staff Nancy Brubaker Ruthanne Butterbaugh Esther Hershman Gloria Keller Audrey Kilhefner Audrey Kuder Audrey Sprenkle Beverly Styer Janet Trimmer Business Staff Ruth Alexander John Bush Francis Heck James Pannebaker John Picking John Stoner The Editor Wishes to Thank Miss Vera R. Hackman, for her endless patience, valuable experience, and helpful advice. Miss Emma Engle, for her patience in checking academic details. The entire staff, for support, suggestions, and hard work. The faculty and student body, for their cooperation in meeting sched- ules and appointments. Mr. Vere Bishop, photographer, for his personal interest. Mr. Geoffrey Sowers, for professional suggestions. Mr. Forrest Kirkpatrick, for the inspiration and use of his lines. 18 Advertisements - .- Cli atiettjtotDn College ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. A Standard Co-educational College Approved by Pennsylvania State Council on Education Accredited by Middle States Association Member of American Council on Education Member of Association of American Colleges Approved by New York State Department of Education GRANTING A.B. and B.S. Degrees IN Liberal Arts Science Pre-professional Fields Laboratory Technology Secretarial Science Business Administration Strong Faculty Diversified Extra-Curricular Program Delightful Location Emphasizing the values of the small, Church-related College For information write President A. C. BAUGHER, Ph.D., LL.D. 120 OVER SEVENTY YEARS OF PRINTING SERVICE 1 1 SL ■ lowers f- rint ina i ompanu LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA OFFSET — L ETT E R P R ESS BINDING - - MAILING 121 GEIB ' S CLEANERS 50 N. SPRUCE STREET Phone: 7-1285 HITZ ' S GROCERY ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Quality Groceries - Meats Ice Cream - Soft Drinks C. H. Simon Candy Company Manufacturers of Hard Candies — Easter Specialties — Cfiocolates and Cocoanut Candies Elizabethtown, Pa. WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE 31 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. From a cup of coffee to full course dinners it ' s CLEARVIEW DINER AND DINING ROOM — And try our Special Baked Ham Sandwiches. We bake ' em! Always Welcome Route 230, 2 miles East of E-town CONGRATULATIONS to CLASS OF 1956 LEAMAN TIRE STORE Elizabethtown, Pa. 122 r —- ' ■ ' --- ' --- ' — - - — — — — — — — - -— — — — — — — — -- KOU NTR Y BROUCHT ' S KITCHEN MEAT MARKET MEATS AND GROCERIES Home Cooked Meals " We Deliver — Open Evenings " Open Sundays Phone: 7-4723 E-TOWN R D 1 429 E. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Best Wishes to the MOUNT JOY DINER Class of ' 56 Good Food Good Coffee MUSSER ' S GROCERY W. MAIN ST., MT. JOY Phone: 7-1462 103 Mt. Joy St. Your Best investment BOB ' S FLOWER SHOP Your Own Home Phone: 7-2211 39 S. Market St. JOHN F. PICKING Contractor Builder Elizabethtown ' s Finest Equipped Florist MARION, PA. Lester E. Roberts Son ZARFOSS HARDWARE KELVINATOR Home Furnishings and 47 E. Main St. Sporting Goods On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Mount Joy, Pa. Phone:3-8021 Phone: 7-1261 123 Paxson ' s Cut Rate Modern Soda Fountain Dolly Madison Ice Cream Patents — Elastic Hose — Trusses All Appliances 19 W. High Street Ellzabethtown, Pa. Phone: 7-4732 RUSSELL L. HEIN Economy Shoe Store Not CHEAP Shoes But GOOD Shoes CHEAPER 15 W. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. HERSHEY AND GIBBEL GENERAL INSURANCE LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA KELLER B ROS. BUFFALO SPRINGS, LEBANON CO., PA. Phone: Schaefferstown 34 LITITZ, LANCASTER CO., PA. Phone: 6-2121 124 BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 1956 AIRCRAFT-MARINE PRODUCTS INC, Elizabethtown, Pa. 125 MUMPER ' S DAIRY North Hanover Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 7-1297 Vitamin " D " Homogenized Milk Milk - Cream - Buttermilk - Orange Drink Chocolate Drink Compliments of Iceland, Inc. " Everything Frozen " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY, INC. Wishes the Class of 1956 the Best of Success and Happiness Office Equipment Co. Friendly Service 223 N. Second St. HARRISBURG, PA. — • — Office Designers Commercial Stationers 126 Be Sure of Success Always Plant SCHELL ' S QUALITY SEEDS They Grow Better — They Yield Better That is why they are preferred by successful Market-Garder)ers, Farmers, and Home-Gardeners All Over America Be sure to have a copy of our latest catalogue on your home desk (it ' s free, write for it). 95% of all orders are filled and on their way the day they are received by us. Quality Vegetable Seeds — Flower Seeds and all Farm Seeds Schell ' s Seed House Walter S. Schell, Inc. 10th and Market Sts., Harrisburg, Pa. To Be Sure . . Buy UNION JACK Brand High Quality Right Price Canned Foods Distributed by MILLER AND HARTMAN LANCASTER, PA. 127 The pause that refreshes L. B. HERR SON j» » It: Office and School Supplies and Furniture Books • Stationery • Printing " The Portable Typewriting Store " » » « « 46-48 West King Street LANCASTER, PA. Brown ' s Frosted Foods, Inc. Fresh Frozen Fruits and Vegetables 8th and Peoch Sts., Lemoyne Harrisburg CEdar: 4-5937 Plee-zing There ' s None Better Aument Bros., Inc. Wholesale Distributors 227 231 North Prince Street LANCASTER, PENNA. Compliments From " Your Jeweler " WALKER ' S 17 East High St. 307 Locust St. Elizabethtown Columbia 1 - - ' ' . ' - - -. - .. -.. -. . -. . - ..f ' . -. " Garden Spot " Meat Products Win Favor by Quality and Flavor EZRA W.MARTIN CO. Lancoster, Pa. 128 SPICKLER ' S DAIRY Milk, Cream, and Buttermilk ORANGE and CHOCOLATE DRINKS Phone: 7-5571 Park Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Compliments of the Savoy Shoe Co., Inc. Makers of FINE SHOES FOR WOMEN ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Compliments of MUSSER FARMS 2 cU COLUMBIA, PA. 129 AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN (New Location) north of square E-town: 7-1268 Banquet (Specialty) Compliments of Garber Motor Company FORD-MERCURY Sales Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. GOODPRINT LETTER SHOP 25 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Multigraphing Name Cards Offset Printing Wedding Announcements Greeting Cards Direct Mail Service JOHN M. MILLER Insurance Broker LITITZ, PA Buy Kuntzelmon ' s Penna.-Dutch Ice Cream Elizabethtown Creamery ELIZABETHTOWN PLANING MILL LUMBER BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES— COAL Phone: No. 7-1125 54 Brown Street 130 CUSTOM MILLWORK " ONE-STOP " Complete Line of Building Materials i j " t ' i f We ar e as Near to You— as Your Phone EUZABETHTOWN BUILDING SUPPLY CO. 34I-3BI WEST BAINBRIDCE STREET H. MARTIN HOFFER. OWNKR ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. VERE M KOFFEft. MCR HAVE YOUR PICNIC AT SWATARA PARK Mlddletown, Pa. Phone 5141 " Fun for the Whole Family " unzUrs FINE .MEAT PRODUCTS. The Century Old A + Excellent Golden Rule Company Mount Joy Mutual Insurance Company 1855 1955 Henry G. Carpenter, President D. L Landis, Secretary 131 — a J. L. MECKLEY Automatic Heating Plumbing Air Conditioning Distributor of The amazing Winkler Low Pressure Oil Burner Burns All Types of Fuel Oil Wagner-Stoker Boiler Units Winkler Stokers 223 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 7-1178 222 W. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Po. P hone: 4-5058 THE RUOF BUILDING Offices Storerooms Chestnut Duke Sts. Lancaster, Pa. L. A. Ruof, Jr., Mgr. The Chrisfian Light Press Book Store Distributors of Religious Merchandise 20 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Compliments of Newcomer ' s Firestone Store Phone: 7-1372 Elizabethtown, Penna. Roth ' s Furniture Store furniture of Character 206-210 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Po. Phone: 7-5668 Kreamer Pharmacy Prescription Specialists Center Square Elizabethtown, Penna. 132 TONY ' S Specializing in Real Italian Spaghetti Texas Hot Weiners • Virginia Baked Ham • Bar-B-Ques DINNERS Phone: 7-1228 LUNCHEONS THE DAVID MARTIN STORE Men ' s Boys ' Clothing Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. GRACE C. BLOUGH Ladies ' Apparel 116 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. PHONE: 7-4976 REINHOLDS ' SUNOCO SERVICE LeRoy F. Reinhold 735 South Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Dial 7-9747 OPEN 24 HRS. Herman A. Reinhold 13th and State Streets Harrisburg, Pa. Dial 3-9588 OPEN 24 HRS. " Pick Up and Deliyery " Carl H. Reinhold 3317 Jonestown Road Progress, Pa. Dial 3-9018 OPEN 24 HRS. 133 r • — — - — . - GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY FUEL OIL COAL FEED ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. H. S. RISSER Compliments of MOTORS " 31 C C LANCASTER Oldsmobile - Pontiac - Cadillac SHOE Sales - Service COMPANY » » « Phone: 7-1366 Elizabethtown, Pa. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ' - ' » - -» ' ' ' » - - - - 134 BISHOP ' S STUDIO 44 N. Market St. CONESTOGAN PHOTOGRAPHER Dealer in Kodaks and Photographic Supplies The Modern Studio with Years of Experience ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 7-1322 MILTON F. EBERLY Furniture of Character at Reasonable Prices Route 3, Eiizobethtown, Pa. Phone: 7-5468 Our Location Saves You Money The weel-im«lling fragranc of freshly cut r«d cadar protacli har •reaturad linant, (ilki and woolant from dust and motht— koept tham clean and lovely at new. SWEHHEAtT WIFE SISTER DAUOHTEI MOTHEK Spicious streamlined witerfall in ever-populef American Walnut veneers. Has self- risioc tray. THE ONLY PIESSURE-TESnO AROMA-TIGHT CEDAI CHEST MADE u 135 LEOKOB, INC. Plumbing Heating Franchised dealer for G. E. Dishwashers, Disposals, Dryers and all G. E. Heating Equipment Wiring of all kinds Repairs Fixtures MARTIN ELECTRICAL SERVICE Phone: 7-1266 RUSSEL A. MARTIN 140 Orange St. Weaver Book Store BIBLES CHURCH SUPPLIES Religious Books — New and Used 44 S. Djke St. Lancaster, Pa. WAY ' S APPLIANCES 48 W. Main Street Mt. Joy, Penna. General Electric Necchi RINGS PINS MEDALS CHARMS excellent CUPS design PLAQUES skilled TROPHIES craftsmanship superb quality ICECREAM YOUR CLASS JEWELER DIE6ES CLUST 17 John Street, New York 8, N. Y. Boston • Providence Manufacturing Jewelers FOOD THAT ' S FUN ... for Everyone! MILK ICE CREAM from PENN DAIRIES, INC. 136 Always Shop and Meet Your Friends at the Friendly Ben Franklin Store 5c - 10c - $1.00 and up Self-Service Grocery Dept. Elizabethtown, Po. Compliments of Your Good Gulf Dealer Bischoff ' s Jewelry Store WATCHES - DIAMONDS and JEWELRY 25 Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. The Market Basket Restaurant ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Serve to Please and Pleased to Serve Miss Arlene Hess, Mgr. 59-61 College Are. Louis Lehrman Son Wholesale Food Distributors BUDDIE FINE FOODS 110-122 S. Seventeenth St. HARRISBURG, PA. S. F. Ulrlch, Inc. Buick Sales and Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Phone: 7-1175 Kodaks Stationery For Finer, Fresher Foods For Prompt and Courteous Service GREINERBROS. SUPERMARKET on the square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 71101 Dorsheimer ' s " Center Square " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Sporting Goods Confectionery 137 BUCH A SELECT PRODUCT MANUFACTURING ' Try Our 2-lb. Midget Bologna " COMPANY Home-made BOLOGNA - DRIED BEEF D. S. Baum « « R. F. D. 3 Phone:7-5451 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Compliments of THE CONTINENTAL Compliments of PRESS, INC. BEYER ' S Linoleum Store Educational Publishers Elizabethtown, Pa. Pasadena, Calif. Elgin, III. Woodland Avenue Atlanta, Go. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Dallas, Texas Toronto, Canada - - - - ■ • •m-. -m- - - . -. - Dial: 7-1204 138 -■ - . — - . -. 24 Hour Service Phone: Elizabethtown 7-1138 NEWCOMER ' S SERVICE STATION Richfield Gasoline -:- Richlube Motor Oils -:- Tires, Tubes, Batteries ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Compliments of W E N G E R PRETZEL CO. Phone: 7-1233 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. mmn mi 22 E. WIGW STREET GINDER CLEANERS 12 E. HIGH ST. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 41 E. MAIN ST. MT. JOY, PA. WE OPERATE OUR OWN CLEANING PLANT The Evangelical Press Printing — Electrotyping Bookbinding Third and Reily Streets HARRISBURG, PA. Compliments of a Friend L. Myers ' Machine Shop ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. We Fix Anything Mechanical Acetylene end Electric Welding REPAIR WORK A SPECIALTY Briggs Stratton and Clinton Engines in Stock Genuine Parts for Engines and Service on Engines Sharpen and Repair All Makes Hand and Power Lawn Mowers 139 JONES ZINK, Inc. INSURANCE For All Needs 119 S. Morket St. Eliiabethtown, Po. Phone: 7-1159 Moyer ' s Potato Chips For sale at your local grocers or call 7-5469 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Among the best by test E c k r t h Laundry and Dry Cleaning 4gency for Hersbey Laundry 260 South Spruce Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Shearer ' s Furniture Store " The Largest Furniture Store Between Lancaster and Harrisburg " 35-37 South Market St. Elizabethtown, Po. Phone: 7-4694 The Dress Shop DAISY M. KLEIN Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 7-6372 S. G. Hershey Son Department Store Elizabethtown, Pa. Compliments of the W. T. Grant Co. Elizabethtown Chronicle J. G. Westafer Son Printing Publishing Elizabethtown, Pa. 140 INDEX Abel, Elton 42. 105 Albohm. John 47 Alexander. Ruth 105 -Alumni. Gift II .Ankenv. Edwin 22. 39, 85 Anwyli. David 55, 63, 73 ■Apgar. Bessie 28, 43 Apgar. Charles 28 Arcuri. . " Anthony 61. 96 Armstrong. Mary Lou 19, 96 Arnold. Ruth Ann 55, 72 Atkins. Kelso 38 Ayers. William 83 Bainhridge. Richard 72 Bair. Ronald 85 Baker. Ralph 63, 74 Balthaser. Robert 34, 40, 42. 85 Bands. College and Pep 38 Barr. Bervin ' 82 Barr. Donald 33, 42, 105 Barrett. Clara 80 Barrick. Alan 55, 66, 85 Barron. Kathryn 55, 56, 86 Baseball 64 Basketball 57, 58, 59, 60, 61, 62 Bates. Warren 36, 37, 38, 47, 86 Baugher. AC 4, 5, 6, 8, 43, 46, 50 Baugher. Mrs. A. C 4, 1 1 , 43 Baugher. James 17, 55 Baum. Harry 75 Bechtel. Josephine 105 Bechtel. M. William 4, 33, 42, 46, 105 Bell. Evelyn 33, 37, 105 Berrier. Victor 86 Billow. William 96 Birdsall. Joan 86 Bishop. Nancy Lou 49 Bitting. Edgar T 20 Bi.xler " Gle ' nn 96 Blackwell. LeRoy 42, 86 Blank. Lester 86 Blanset. David 106 Blessing. Robert 97 Book. Jay 97 Booth. James 78 Bortzfield. James 97 Bosserman. Nancy 86 Bossinger. Carole 72 Bovaird. .Mary 56, 83 Bowers. Kenneth 34, 35, 67, 70, 74 Boyles, James 76 Brensinger. James 34, 83 Brightbill. Carlin 1 7, 33, 86 Brightbill. Madeline 78 Brouse. Eileen 86 Brown. Margaret 84 Brown. Marguerite 71 Brownawell. Marlln 86 Brubaker. Nancy 19, 35, 42, 67, 106 Brubaker. Yvonne 55, 87 Bucher. Helen Louise 55, 56, 70, 71 Bucher. Henry G 14. 15, 21. 47, 50 Bucher. L. Gene 55. 64, 67, 87 Bucher. K. Ezra 6, 14, 15, 20, 21 Buffenmyer. Jay 76 Bunting. Jere 87 Burkhart, John 87 Bush. John 35, 41, 106 Bush. Terry 63, 74 Butterbaugh. Ruthanne 36, 97 Butterw ick. Brooke 18, 106 Byerly. Robert 27, 40, 63 Byers, John 32, 36, 107 Candy, William 84 Carmitchell, William 107 Carter. Colvin 41. 63. 74 Chase, James 28, 42. 61. 66. 87 Clark, Benjamin 81 Clay, Millie 71 Cloak, Edythe 25, 29, 87 Coffee break 47 College Choir 36, 37 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 32 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 32 Conestogan 35 Cook. Joseph 97 Cooper, Jere 87 Cooper, Sara 70, 71 Cosner, Jessie 19 Cosner, Yvonne 78 Costik, Richard 28. 87 Countryman. Lois 72 Cox, Clarence 33, 46, 107 Cox, Gimmie Lu 19, 56, 97 Creager, Shirley 56, 71 Crum, Glenn ' . 29, 73 Cunningham, .Amos 87 Custer, Hubert 28 Daniloff. Inna 14, 97 Darlington. Barbara 38, 56, 74 Daughtry. James 87 Deimler, Gail 36, 88 Denlinger, Carl 34, 46, 67, 97 Dennis. Richard 55, 88 Dent. Sheldon 61 , 74 Deputation team 40 Detwiler, Delia M 78 Development program 7, 8, 9, 10. 1 1 Dimeler, Glenn 1 07 Dost, Gerald 74 Douglas. Walter 80 Dourte, Wilbert 55,82 Dromgold, Larry 82 Dum, Marguerite 38, 40, 74 Dusman, Romaine 37, 39, 88 Earhart, Janet 48, 49, 107 Eastlack, Elinor 20 Eberly, Jane 55, 88 Ebersole, Gerald 21, 37, 63, 108 Eby, James 77 Eckert, Barbara 46, 55, 56, 88 Eckman. Charles 78 Egolf, Donald 81 Eichelberger, Mary 108 Eichler, Franklin 98 Eicholtz, Marianne 77 Emenheiser, Richard 32, 88 Engle, Emma 16 INDEX Erb, Rosalie 88 Eshelman, Ralph 43, 65, 108 Eshleman, Ross 37, 38, 88 Espenshade. Eby 16 Espenshade, Mary Jean 77 Eta Gamma Kappa 40 Etownian 34 Evans, Terry 14, 32, 34 Falk, Lucy B 108 Farver, Martha 14 Fans, Robert 37, 40, 104, 108 Feder, Morton 38, 77 Feitsma, Orrie 36, 77 Ferich. Jack 42, 51, 55, 64. 104, 109 Fetter, Rev. Raymond 40 Field Hockey 56 Fireng, Layton 98 Fisher, John 27, 40, 55, 65, 98 Fisher, Nevin 25, 37, 47 Foltz, Robert 77 Foor, Charlotte 83 Forney, James 72 Forney, Joe 83 Forney, Richard 40, 1 09 Forrest, Eunice 19, 88 Forry, Martin 78 Franke. Raymond 22, 23 Frantz, Esther 41, 78 Fretz, Jean 27, 39, 40, 49, 99 Future Teachers of America 42 Garland, Jerry 80 Games, Nancy 14 Geiger, Edwin 62, 76 Geiselman. Gladys 37, 38, 109 Gerlach, George 55 Gettel, Mary Ann 56, 88 Gibble, Bonnie 28, 33, 88 Gibble, Jay 27, 33, 36, 40, 61, 65, 67, 109 Gillaugh, John 73 Gingrich, Henry ■ 20 Gingrich, Ramon 81 Girvin, Hayes 62, 83 Goudie, Robert 61, 66, 99 Graduation 50, 5 1 Grau, Paul 81 Gray, Albert 20 Greene, D. Paul 17, 23, 55 Greenawalt, Bruce 72 Greider, Jay 63, 89 Grinbergs, Liga 36, 76 Gring, Larry 78 Grunstra, Maynard 75 Hackman, Arthur 47 Hackman, Vera 1 1 , 1 7, 22 Haimov, Stanley 26, 73 Hamil, William 73 Hamme, Alfred 8 Hanson, Joan 80 Harris, Jacqueline 55, 89 Hart, Sandra 89 Heck, Francis 35, 109 Hcckman, LeVerne 77 Hedrick, Jack 62, 80 Heilman, Alice 18, 22 Heilman, Carl 24 Heisey, Jean ' . 38, 80 Heller, Shirley 21, 42, 99 Henderson, Herbert 81 Hendricks, Ronald 24, 36, 40, 73 Herr, Galen 25 Herr, Ira 18, 64 Herr, Kathryn 24, 43 Hershberger, Lois 89 Hershey, Malcolm 34, 89 Hershey, Marguerite .■ 89 Hershman, Esther 36, 38, 89 Hertzog, Phares 29 Hess, Donald 83 Hess, Lois 99 Hesser, Robert 64, 73 Hixon, Gladys 14 Hoch, Harold 79 Hodgdon, William 41 Hoener, Elsa 89 Hoffer, Marian 77 Hoffman, Emma 37, 78 Hollinger, John 34, 63, 89 Hollinger, Robert 14 Holsinger, Elaine 43, 48, 49, 89 Homecoming 44, 45 Hoover, David 110 Hoover, Elmer 21 Hoover, Frances 55, 56, 77 Hoover, Joyce 25, 36, 38, 89 Hoover, Marie 38, 98 Horning, Ruth 55, 90 Hostetter, Margaret 84 Hrestak, William 72 Imboden, Charles 79 Intramurals 66, 67 Jackson, Mary Louise 35, 42, 1 10 Jenkins, Charles 50 Jerrell, Beverly 72 Jones, Sidney 90 Junior-Senior banquet 47 Kandle, Judith 26, 90 Kane, Evelyn 55, 78 Keller, Arlan 72 Keller, Gloria 17, 32, 37, 38, 98 Keller, Rachel 42, 49, 55, 56, 67, 90 Kershner, Lorraine 67, 90 Kettering, J. W 6, 8, 46 Kifer, Ronald 38, 83 Kilhefner, Audrey 27, 32, 37, 40, 90 Kim, Sun Kyung 22, 110 Kim. Sun Wok 90 King, James 22, 29, 39 Kinney. Marie 32, 35, 42, 51, 55, 56, 104, 111 Kipp, Ruby 90 Kline, Loretta 34, 35, 47, 67, 1 1 1 Kling, Ruth 49, 110 Knappenberger, Robert 1 7. 33, 98 Knaub, Donald 39, 80 Knepper, Sarah 110 Knopp, Andrew 55, 90 Kreider, Harold Ill INDEX Kuder, Audrey 56, 67, 90 Kuehner. Frank 91 Kurtz. Nancy 25, 38, 55. 77 Landes, Betty R 28, 91 Landis, Treva 91 Lefever, Donald 79 Lefever. Elizabeth 18,55 LeFevre, Russell 75 Leister. Diana 84 Leister, Patricia 91 Lewis, Doris 4 Loban, Barbara 29, 98 Lohr. Elizabeth 41 , 76 Longenecker, Joyce 99 Longenecker, Marilyn 33, 36, 37, 38, 41, 47, 49, 111 Longenecker, Melvin 17, 33. 55. 104, 1 1 1 Longenecker. Phyllis 67. 91 Longenecker, Ruth Anne 18, 36. 41, 56. 91 Longo. Angela 39, 71 Lunt, Reginald 25 Lutheran Student Association 40 Lutz, Jay 32, 47, 99 MacNeal, Jane 55 Markowitz, Richard 74 Martin, Jessie 34, 55, 56, 99 Martin, Kenneth 91 Martin, Martha 27 Martin, William 75 Matinchek. Frank 81 Mauray, Samuel 100 Maybe, Jean 67, 100 May Day 48, 49 McClelland, Amy 25, 38, 82 McConnell, Gladys 91 McCullough, Jane 40, 80 McKamey. Purcell 26 Mecum, Nancy 46, 77 Melhorn, Doris 91 Mellott, Earl 55 Men ' s Quartet 38 Messner. Jack 28. 1 12 Meyer. Ephraim 18 Meyer. Gertrude 25. 43 Miller, Gwen ... 17, 23, 27, 33, 34, 35, 41, 51, 112 Miller. Joyce 91 Miller. Kenneth 37. 47, 55, 100 Miller, Robert 79 Miller, Ruth 14 Mills, Margaret 28, 92 Minnich. Patricia 37, 40, 1 12 Monn. Donald 39, 75 Morehouse, Eldon 27, 40, 55, 92 Morris, Beverly 38, 92 Moser. Phyllis 49, 55, 56, 76 Motter, Jere 75 Mowrer, Milton 26, 92 Mowrey, Yvonne 84 Moyer, Ralph 36, 55, 61, 104, 112 Mudrinich, Dorothy 92 Muller, Edwin 18, 27, 40, 41, 100 Mumaw, Ruth 18 Mumma, Linda 55, 92 Myers, Carl 27 Nach. Charles 39, 55, 1 00 Naholowaa, Bertrand 41, 79 Nase, Patricia 40, 78 Neidhardt, Ursula 112 Nell, Donna Lou 92 Neumann, Elinor 22 Neumann, Frederick 24 Newcomer, Jesse 112 Noecker, Barbara 38, 41, 56, 67, 92 Noel, Fred 61, 100 Operetta 47 Orbank, Charles 113 Ott, Richard 82 Pannebaker, James 92 Paone, Salvatore 61 Pappas, Anne 55, 83 Paul, George 65, 113 Peck, Glenn 84 Pensyl, William 60, 61, 70, 79 Peterman, Nancy 90, 92 Peterson, Robert 81 Phi Beta Chi 42 Picking, John 35, 100 Political Science Club 42 Pomroy, Harold 74 Porte, Vincent 100 Prange, Shirley 19, 21, 100 Price, Carl 84 Price, Donald 34, 62, 92 Price, Lorell 64, 66, 67, 100 Price, Marjorie 36, 78 Proctor, Zoe 46. 113 Rafter, Patrick 64, 66, 67 Ranck, John 36, 38, 93 Ranck, Robert 75 Raysor, Naomi 113 Reber, Larry 55, 79 Reed, Jack 66, 83 Reed, Judith 71 Reed, Louise 35, 40, 42, 93 Reed, Marlin 101 Reiber, Curtis 93 Replogle, Kent 39, 62, 82 Reuning, Wilhelm 23 Rigler, Joan 25, 38, 55, 56, 67, 76 Risser, Harry 113 Risser, Jeannette 55, 83 Risser, Julia 21, 26, 55, 56 Robeson, Ronald 79 Robinson, Gilbert 72 Rogers, Jean Anne 84 Romberger, Frederick 62, 75 Roth, Barbara 82 Roudabush, Joyce 32, 101 Rouse, Ronald 24 Rudolph, Gerald 40, 93 Rudwick, Elliott 26 Russell, Edwin 46 Sarbaugh, James 61, 64, 93 Schaffner, Joyce 41, 84 Schell, James 36, 38, 67, 93 Schlosser, Ralph 22, 23 Schneider, Carolyn , 71 Schwalm, Randall 75 Seese, Philip 28, 83 INDEX Seibert, Paul 76 Seiders, Larry 63, 93 Shaffer, Sylvia 72 Sharpless, Richard 75 Sheely, Helen 21 Shelley. Paul 34 Shelly, Patricia 21, 36, 93 Shenk. Lenora 22, 41, 43, 93 Sherk, Robert 113 Shilcusky, John 101 Shim, Lloyd 41, 93 Shirk, Gladys 29 Shirley, Allen 77 Shope, Patricia 28, 94 Simsack, Irene 20 Slonaker, Donald 81 Smith, Barbara 74 Smith, Bruce 33, 114 Smith, Donald 26, 60, 61. 65 Smith, Emmarene 82 Smith, Frances 101 Smith, George 36, 81 Smith. Wilbur 94 Snelbecker, Glenn 24, 25, 38, 39, 94 Snoke, George 84 Snyder, Nancy Jo 47 Snyder, Dawn 82 Soccer 55 Sock and Buskin 39 Sohn, Mendel 24 Spaseff. Philip 94 Spease, Carl 37, 38, 101 Spotts, Doris 21, 39, 101 Sprenkle, Audrey 19, 32, 43, 46, 48, 49, 56, 101 Sprow, Wanda 39, 101 Stambaugh, Oscar 28 Starr, Donald 94 Steinbrecher, LeRoy 101 Stine, Richard 55, 61, 1 14 Stoneback, William 37, 38, 47, 55, 65, 101 Stoner, John 35, 115 Stoner, Rita 21, 115 Stotz, Dorothy 35, 51, 1 15 Stoyer, Martin 72 Strickler. Mary 19, 23, 43 Student Christian Association 41 Student Senate 33 Stump, Franklin 21, 26 Styer, Beverly 82 Swanson, Nancy 27, 32, 39, 42, 102 Swigart, Kathryn 21, 33. 42. 43. 46, 56, 94 Swope, Lloyd 1 02 Sykes, Ruby 78 Taggart, Faye 23, 24, 56, 83 Tai, Lan Cheung 74 Tarbutton, Clyde 114 Taylor, Rosemarie 18 Teas 16, 43 Tennis 65 Theel, Barbara 102 Thome, Jere 83 Thome, Mary 102 Thompson, Peter 38, 41, 102 Tintle, Lois 46, 94 Trimmer, Janet 35, 114 Tristier, Gerald 82 Trustees 6 Thurston. Carol 74 Turner. Deloris 36. 41 Varner. Dale 84 Varner, Janet 114 Varner, Ronald 80 Varner, Ruth 78 Varsity E 42 Vulich, Stephen 76 Vulopas, Paul 84 Walmer, Jay 40, 115 Ward, Marilyn 26, 38, 80 Ware, Elizabeth 49, 78 Watkins, Valerie 80 Way, John 34 Weaver, Catherine 55, 76 Weaver, Charles 29 Weaver, Frederick 94 Weaver, James 102 Weaver, Verna 19, 21, 55, 56, 102 Weaver, Wilbur 14, 15, 20 Webb, Daneen 82 Weibly, Nancy 35, 38, 67, 95 Welch. Doris 115 Wells, Hazel 102 Wenerick, John 82 Wenger, Ethel 6, 8, 1 1 Werner, Arthur 35, 55, 63, 1 16 Wert, Robert 32, 55, 60, 61, 64, 103 Wetzel, Robert 66, 95 Whye, Jay 75 Williams, Calvin 95 Williams, Dolores 37, 84 Williams, Richard 75 Willoughby, Donald 22, 103 Wingert, James 75 Wise, Gene 55, 81 Wise, Kenneth 73 Witman, Donald 32, 55, 64, 95 Witman. James 38, 55, 95 Witmer. Erma 16 Witter. Ruth 17. 33, 35, 46, 116 Witters, Donald 103 Wittle. Kenneth 116 Wohnsiedler, Bruce 55, 61, 64, 95 Wolf. John 116 Wolfe. Pauline 33, 56, 103 Women ' s Auxiliary 1 1 Wrestling 63 Yeager, Ruth Ann 38, 46, 95 Yeingst. James 34, 103 Yeingst. Robert 26, 76 Yoder. Hazel 37, 56, 103 Yohe, Theodore 37, 103 York Hospital Nurses 29 Youndt, Mark 117 Young. Robert 8, 18 Youth Fellowship, Church of Brethren 40 Yuninger, Allen 34, 95 Zarfoss, James 42, 43, 117 Zeigler, Carl 67, 74 Zuck, Nevin 50 Zug, Rita 117 T y 1 M

Suggestions in the Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) collection:

Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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