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

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 158


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

Page 6, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1957 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1957 volume:

( 7 :■■ REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY THE CONESTOCAN .friz lGt " ' :.. : ••• Published 1957 by The Student Association Elizabethtown College Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania The Metropolitan Museum of Art TABLE OF CONTENTS Academic 7 Administration 8 Faculty 10 Students 20 Activities 69 Athletics 93 Advertisements 125 Foreword The sculptor begins with a shapeless mass and with his ingenious skill creates a definite form. The human mind is like this amorphous mass— an aggregate of uncer- tain values and concepts. It is education that chisels these ideas and ideals into definiteness. The sculptor uses many tools in his work, so does the educational process. The college is one of these. It is to the continual shaping of The Individual by The College that we dedicate this book. Where are the forms the sculptor ' s soul hath seized? In him alone. Can Nature show so fair? Where are the charms and virtues which we dare Conceive in boyhood and pursue as men, The unreached Paradise of our despair, Which o ' er-informs the pencil and the pen, And overpowers the page where it would bloom again? —Byron The Metropolitan Museum of Art MpjMB am Hands of invisible spirits touch the strings of that mysterious instrument, the soul, And play the prelude of our fate. —Longfellow President A. C. Baugher — Pd.B., Elizabethtown College; A.B., Elizabethtown College; B.S., Franklin and Marshall College; M.S., University of Pennsylvania; Ph.D., New York University; LL.D., Franklin and Marshall College; Graduate Student, Columbia University. ADMINISTRATION VERA R. HACKMAN Dean of Women ROY MCAULEY Dean of Instruction D. PAUL GREENE Dean of Men Mr. Robert Hollinger and Mr. Wilbur Weaver, business man ager, examine the financial records of the college EBY C. ESPENSHADE Director of Admissions and Alumni Secretary B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State University; Graduate Student, Duke University. EMMA R. ENGLE Registrar and Instructor in English A.B., Elizabethtown College; Student, Columbia University. Mr. K. Ezra Bucher, treasurer, and secretary, Martha Farver, begin preparing a statement on the development program of the college. CHARLES S. APGAR Professor of Biology B.S., University of Pittsburgh; M.S., University of Pittsburgh; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. HARRY ROBERT BECK Assistant Professor of History A.B., University of Pennsylvania; A.M., University of Pennsyl- vania; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. FACULTY EDGAR T. BITTING Assistant Professor of Business B.S., Elizobethtown College; MB. A., University of Pennsyl- vania. ROBERT A. BYERLY Associate Professor of Bible and Director of Religious Activities A.B., Oklahoma A. and M. College; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary; A.M., Butler .Unfversity; Graduate Student, Garrett Biblical Institute and Temple University. 10 HUBERT M. CUSTER ELINOR EASTLACK Instructor in Physics Assistant Professor of Business Education B.S., Carnegie Institute of Technology; Graduate Student, B.S., The Pennsylvania State University; M.Ed., The Pennsyl- Franklin and Marshall College. vania State University. CLARENCE G. ENTERLINE Instructor in Education B.S., Albright College; Elizabethtown College; Muhlenberg College; Wharton School of Commerce; M.S., University of Pennsylvania; Graduate Student, University of Pennsylvania, University of New Hampshire, University of Maine. MILDRED H. ENTERLINE Instructor in Speech A.B., Ursinus College; M.A., Northwestern University; Grad- uate Student, University of Pennsylvania, New York Univer- sity, University of Maine, University of New Hampshire. 11 NEVIN W. FISHER Professor of Music Graduate, Blue Ridge College, Department of Music-Piano, Voice; Peabody Conservatory of Music, Teacher ' s Certificate; B.M., Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester; M.Mus., Northwestern University; Columbia University and Julliard School of Music. HENRY F. GINGRICH Port-time Instructor in Law A.B., Elizabethtown College; LL.B., Temple University. n«sr ALICE S. HEILMAN Librarian B.S., Towson State Teachers ' College; B.L.S., Columbia Uni- versity; Graduate Student, Temple University. 12 CARL E. HEILMAN Associate Professor of Mathematics A.B., Lebanon Valley College; A.M., Duke University; Grad- uate Student, University of Chicago, Syracuse University; Temple University. IRA R. HERR Instructor in Physical Education and Director of Athletics A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; Graduate Student, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania and Temple University. KATHRYN HERR Part-time Instructor in French A.B., Lebanon Valley College; Graduate Student, French In- stitute of Pennsylvania State University and Temple Uni- versity. 13 ELMER B. HOOVER Associate Professor of Education and Director of Teacher Training B.S., Juniata College; M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University; Graduate Student, Pennsylvania State University. JAMES ROY KING Professor of English A.B., Rutgers University; Graduate Student Princeton logical Seminary; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; University of Pennsylvania. Theo- Ph.D., MARTHA MARTIN Emeritus Instructor in Bible A.B., Elizabethtown College; Student, Bethany Biblical Sem- inary; Student, Biblical Seminary, New York; Graduate Stu- dent, University of Pennsylvania. EPHRAIM GIBBLE MEYER Reference Librarian Pd.B., Elizabethtown College; Graduate Music Teachers ' Course, Elizabethtown College; A.B., Elizabethtown College; Student American Conservatory of Music, Chicago; A.M., Columbia University; Diploma, Teacher of Public School Music, Columbia University; Graduate Student, Columbia University 14 FREDERICK C. NEUMANN Professor of Language Ph.D. (Longuage), University of Vienna; Ph.D. (Political Science), University ot Vienna; Graduate Student, University of Prague, University ot Bristol, and University of Richmond. ELINOR B. NEUMANN Part-time Instructor in German and English A.B., Swarthmore College; M.A., Middlebury College, Grad- uate Student, Westhampton College for Women and Goethe University of Frankfurt-om-Main. JULIA A. RISSER Instructor in Physical Education B.S., Lock Haven State Teachers College; Graduate Student, Northwestern University. H. RONALD ROUSE Instructor in Mathematics A.B., Vanderbilt University; Graduate Student, Vanderbilt University. 15 RALPH WIEST SCHLOSSER Professor of English Pd.B., Elizabethtown College; A.B., Ursinus College; A.M., Ursinus College; Litt.D., Ursinus College; Student, Bethany Biblical Seminary; Graduate Student, Columbia University; University of Pennsylvania. IRENE H. SIMSACK Part-time Instructor in Business B.S., Temple University; M.A., Columbia University. DONALD P. SMITH Instructor in Physical Education B.S., University of Mississippi; Graduate Student, University of Mississippi. 16 JOHN JASPER SPURLING Assistant Professor of Sociology A B., Talladega College; A.M., New York University; Grad- uate Student, New York University; Study in the Graduate Faculty of Political and Social Science, Columbia University. 0. F. STAMBAUGH Professor of Chemistry B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.S., Pennsylvania State Uni- versity; Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University. N. FRANKLIN STUMP Professor of Education B.S., University of West Virginia; A.M., Yale University; Ph.D., Cornell University; Graduate Student, Columbia Unversity, and New York University. 17 Mrs. Grace Allan, Head of Residence in the new girls ' dormitory. Mrs. Jessie Cosner, Head of Residence at Alpha Hall Mrs. Mary Cox, house mother to the third floor of the new girls ' dormitory. 18 Mrs. Mummaw and Mrs. Goudie, secretaries in the alumni office, pause while mailing invitations to May Day to old grads. Examining the kitchen equipment in the new domitory are Miss Norma Modesti, dietician; Mr. Wilbur Weaver, business manager, and Mr K. Ezra Bucher, treasurer. 19 Senior Class Officers. Left to right: Robert Goudie, president; Pauline Wolfe, secretory; James Yeingst, vice-president; Albert Rogers, treasurer. STUDENTS CI ass of 1957 Looking back, it seems incredible to most of us that four years could have passed so quickly. There are some days, however, that now seem very long ago. Oddly enough, these are the days that we remember much more vividly than the others. All of us recall that rainy Sunday in Sep- tember, now four school years ago, when we moved into our new surroundings. The day was dreary and the strange rooms looked drab. We hesitantly said farewell to our parents and faced the new experience with apprehension. 20 I Mary Lou Armstrong Bridgewater, Va. A.B. in Liberal Arts James Baugher Slatington, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Upperclassmen terrified us! The faculty pet- rified us! We freshmen formed our own group to afford some degree of unity as protection from those outside our group. In the following days and weeks, however, we discovered that college was not going to be so bad after all — in fact, we were going to like it. We learned early in the year that a group gathered around the piano can do wonders to pick up a low morale. Or, if we had a problem of our own, we found too, that a long walk down by the quiet lake or over the peaceful fields, either alone or with a very close friend, would soon help to brighten our dilemma or make it seem less grave. Matthew Belicic Enhaut, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education 21 0 . J Glenn R. Bixler New Cumberland, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Perhaps none of us realized we had any problems until we took our first examinations and received our first report cards. For the next eight weeks after this, many of us spent long tedious hours in the library bending over a book. How we labored over those English compositions! In the next three years, how- ever, we realized that this was nothing in com- parison to what would be expected from us in Creative Writing. But we tried to improve and the results were favorable. It was the early rec- ognition of the fact that college would require some effort to learn on our part that kept most of us from the fateful probation list which made its appearance on the campus in our senior year. Not all of our nights were spent studying, though, and these are the times that helped make college enjoyable for us. We all remem- ber the many times we would go " en masse " to the movies or a basketball game. Afterward it was inevitable that we should stop for some- thing to eat. Waitresses everywhere must dread college students with their one hundred and one different concoctions! We were no excep- tion. Robert A. Blessing Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Jay R. Book Thompsontown, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education 22 Some of us lived too far away or were just too busy to go home on week ends. How did we spend our week ends at E-C? Since Friday afternoon was market day, we always bought our weekly supply of doughnuts which was usually devoured the next morning when we were too lazy to get up for breakfast. What fun we had Friday evenings at the Scout House! None of us complained though when we had to change our Friday night " shindigs " from the Scout House to the Moose Building because of the crowd. Even there it was more than comfortably filled but we lived by the old adage, " the more, the merrier. " Depending upon the season of the year, our Saturdays were filled with diversified enter- tainment. Many were the times that the boys came to the livmg room of Fairview Hall on a Saturday afternoon. We played Scrabble and popped corn. If it snowed, what else could we do but have a snowball battle? Then, if it were basketball season, we all came in early so we could be ready for the game in the evening. The boys in our class certainly could play ball — all types. It was really a difficult decision to make when choosing the " athlete of the year. " Dave Boorse North Wales, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education James N. Bortzfield Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration John Raymond Brubaker Willow Street, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts J 23 1 ■ RUTHANNE BUTTERBAUGH Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Gimmie Lu Cox Highspire, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Inna Daniloff Millville, N. J. A.B. in Liberal Arts Carl R. Denlinger Salunga, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts 24 Franklin Eichler Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Lois M. Erb Mount Joy, Pa. B.S. in Science Layton Harris Fireng Wayne, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration John Fisher Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts 25 H. Jere Frey Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Glen Furman Sunbury, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Robert L. Goudie Downingtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Shirley A. Heller Gardners, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education 26 John S. Herigan Steelton, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts H. Gordon Hershey Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Lois C. Hess Mount Joy, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Clara Lou Hildebrand Biglerville, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education 27 William R. Hodgdon Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Marie A. Hoover Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Michael Ivanoff Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Gloria D. Keller Wernersville, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education 28 Robert R. Knappenberger West Leesport, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts John L. Kraft Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Vassiliki Celia Lascarides Athens, Greece A.B. in Liberal Arts Frank Lech Frackville, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 29 Alice Joyce Longenecker Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Jay H. Lutz Columbia, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Jessie Martin Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Jean Maybe Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Science 30 Kenneth L. Miller Lebanon, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Edwin Muller Paterson. N. J. A.B. in Liberal Arts William Xapp Dalmatia, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Salvatore S. Paone Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 31 B.S. John C. Picking Elizabethtown, Pa. in Business Administration Shirley Prange Kirkwood. Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education J. Lorell Price Vernfield, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts M. Patrick Rafter Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education 32 Marlin S. Reed Gratz, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Albert K. Rogers Norristown, Pa. B.S. in Science Lois Ross Hurleyville, New York B.S. in Business Education Patricia Shelly Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education 33 During our four years at Elizabethtown, we saw many changes take place — physical ones for the college and mental and spiritual ones for us. It was not long after our arrival that we heard rumors about a new dormitory. Gradu- ally a development program was organized and put into operation and in a few years a dream became an actuality. The new dormi- tory for the girls was more than we had ever hoped for. We delightedly chose our rooms and eagerly began planning color schemes and room arrangements. Our anticipation was almost too much for us but finally the big day came. None of us had thought about what a problem it would be to move into the new dormitory. Who could count the trips we made from our old dormitories into the new, lugging suitcases, boxes, and trunks? Finally our mission was accomplished and the only thing left to remind us of our ordeal was our sore backs. Our new home was well worth the effort. Whether it was the new rooms or the inherent talent for interior decorating in each girl, we ' ll never know, but we thought each room to be unusually beautiful. John Shilcusky Minersville, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration JOHNATHAN M. SMITH Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Glenn E. Snelbecker Dover, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 34 Mendel Sohn Middletown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Carl R. Spease Penbrook, Pa. B.S. in Science Doris I. Spotts Julian, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Audrey Sprenkle North East, Md. B.S. in Elementary Education 35 Wanda C. Sprow Penbrook, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Otto J. Stahle Chester, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Donald H. Starr Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration William Stoneback Hatfield, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts 36 W , " r Kathryn Swigart McVeytown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education J. Lloyd Swope Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Louise K. Tarbutton Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Nursing J. Barbara Theel Glassboro, N. J. B.S. in Business Education 4 w J 37 " tff - 1 I. Mary L. Thome Mount Joy, Pa. B.S. in ' Elementary Education ■ " " ' Peter L. Thompson Quarryville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Deloris M. Turner Grasonville, Md. A.B. in Liberal Arts 1 Kenneth Warfel Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts f .. % 38 James Weaver Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Another change we watched, this time with regret, was the chopping down of the row of trees along Gym Road. We realized, though, that beauty must sometimes be sacrificed for efficien cy and safety — in this case, our electri- cal system. Innumerable small innovations found their way onto our campus while we were here. Registration, the library system, placement service, dining procedures, intra-mural sports program, all experienced at least some minor changes. Not all the changes were in the college, though. Of course we changed physically. We can see this by looking at our freshman class pictures. Didn ' t we think we were so grown up then? Do we now? All of us were maturing in different direc- tions at different times. Some of us began very early to think about our relation to the world around us and our relation to our God. It took some of us a little longer to begin thinking about it. But it was a question that each had to answer for himself. One of those problems that no one can escape. Our philosophy and ethics courses gave us different avenues of thought in many directions. Bible courses helped to give us insight in other vistas ' . Even Verna Weaver Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Harold P. Wenger Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts i 39 Lois Mumma Wenger Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Robert R. Wert Catasauqua, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Pauline A. Wolfe Myerstown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education James Yeingst Mt. Gretna, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts 40 Hazel E. Yoder Mattawana, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Theodore C. Yohe York, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Larry Zeiders Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Science our literature courses oSered various paths for us to pursue. Many of us discovered this to be a problem of real and serious concern. We debated in our own mind and with others for many long hours into the night. As we re- view our dilemma, we see that some of us have resolved our conflict in such a manner that we are peacefully content and will keep these attitudes for the rest of our lives. Others of us, while having opinions now, realize that with new knowledge in the future we may once again change these beliefs. Do we not nod in agreement with the fact that the only perma- nent thing is change? While at Elizabethtown, we learned many things. Some of us are now prepared for our life ' s work. Others of us have only begun to study and will go on to continue our education formally. All of us will continue our education in some manner, knowingly or unknowingly. The college has been a sculptor in shaping each of us into a distinctively different individ- ual. Now, we too are sculptors. We form our own statues which are the embodiment of our philosophies and attitudes. We now show our statues to the world. 41 Junior Class Officers. Left to right: James Chase, treasurer; John Hollinger, president; Audrey Kilhefner, treasurer; John Ranck, vice- president. CI ass of 1958 " Juniors! " To us that sounds dignified. We now pity the poor " frosh " as they kneel before the sophomores, lampshades and all. We look indignantly at the sophomores, wondering how they can be so cruel. We were never that harsh on them! But that is not our concern. Now that we are juniors and have definitely decided upon our major field, we must strive to prove our ability in our chosen subjects. The first week we are greeted with a few eloquently written sheets of paper entitled " A Junior Comprehensive English Examination, " freshman orientation, and initiation all rolled into one. All of the new faces on campus are not pro- vided by the freshman class. We notice that there are a few new initials following several of the courses on our yellow registration cards. The initials which probably appear on most of our cards are HRB, a newcomer, but soon a mainstay in our history department. Many of us have the pleasure of enrolling in the classes of our other new professors including Dean McAuley, professor and Mrs. Enterline, and Professor Spurling. 42 Edwin Ankeny Karhryn Barron Joan Birdsall Deloris Bolze Nancy Bosserman Carlin E. Brightbili Jere Bunting James Chase Jere N. Cooper 43 Amos V. Cunningham Richard Dennis Gerald Dost Romaine G. Dusman Rosalie Erb George Gerlach V Virginia Grimm Jacqueline Harris Sandra J. Hart 44 Esther C. Hershmon Elsa C Hoener John C Hollinger Elaine Holsinger Ruth E. Horning Phyllis Ingram Betty Landes Nancy Learn Elizabeth Lefever 45 Frederick Leppo Gladys E. McConnell Joseph N. Lisman Bertram G. Miller Jane MacNeal Stanley Miller Kenneth C. Martin Margaret J. Mills Once again we are guided by the excellent leadership of able class officers: President John Hollinger, Vice-president John Ranck, Secretary Audrey Kilhefner, and Treasurer Jim Chase. Academically, we are all going our sepa- rate way now, each one choosing the subjects most conducive to his major field. Math majors are finding calculus a little more thought pro- voking than college algebra. Science majors tell the sophomores that general biology is nothing compared with what they are now go- ing through. History majors are beginning to wonder if the University of Pennsylvania couldn ' t be a little more lenient when pro- viding history professors for E-C. English majors are finding that Wordsworth and Tennyson wrote quite a few more poems than we found in our Survey of English Literature books last year. All majors are now learning that this is the time we separate the men from the boys. Members of the junior class contributed much talent to the activities and organizations on campus. Curt Reiber, Jim Chase, and Ralph Baker represented our class in the Stu- dent Senate. This school year saw a modifica- tion in student elections. Platforms were pre- sented and a special assembly was held to give the candidates for Student Senate pres- ident an opportunity to present their views to the student body. John Ranck served on the Committee on Men ' s Affairs, while Esther Hershman, Rachel Keller, and Audrey Kilhefner were our repre- sentatives to the Committee on Women ' s Af- fairs. Several juniors took an active role in the Political Science Club, with Bob Balthaser serving as its president. Juniors took an active part in campus re- ligious life also. Eldon Morehouse was presi- dent of SCA, Louise Reed was secretary, and Amos Cunningham was SCA treasurer. Sev- eral juniors served as members of deputation teams, Eta Gamma Kappa, CBYF, and LSA. Other organizations played an important part in our college life. The FTA received jun- ior support with John Hollinger as vice-presi- dent. Several juniors served on the Etownian staff, as Bob Balthaser was the assistant edi- 46 tor of our " mouthpiece of democracy. " Jun- iors also gave freely of their time and talent to help make the 1957 Conestogan a brilliant work of literature. Our thespians found an emotional outlet in the presentation of several plays, including several " one-acters. " Edwin Ankeny led the Sock and Buskin Club as president, and Ro- maine Dusman was secretary. Several of us spent enjoyable evenings par- ticipating in Phi Beta Chi, German Club, French Club, Checker Club, or Varsity " E " Club meetings. Mid-term found many of our lassies mov- ing into the new, modern dorm. Deloris Bolze was elected president of the new dorm. Nancy Peterman was Alpha Hall dorm president. Lenora Shenk could once again be seen serving our hungry students in the college store, while Jackie Harris and Ruth Ann Yeager helped us solve library problems. The May court was well blessed with beau- ty, brains, and talent, as the junior class con- tributed all three qualities in the persons of Esther Hershman and Rachel Keller. Juniors played a valuable role in both women ' s and men ' s sports at E-C. Captain Jim Sarbaugh sparked the basketball quintet in playmaking, while Joan Birdsall, Lois Tintle, and Jane MacNeal led the cheers. Many other juniors found other sports to their liking including baseball, soccer, tennis, wrest- ling, cross-country, women ' s field hockey and women ' s basketball. The newly organized Women ' s Athletic Association also found many juniors in its membership. Once again, the time flew fast for us. We thought that it was going to be a long, long time from Christmas to Easter, but term paper dead-lines helped to make the time go faster. In addition, various parties, teas, movies, pic- nics, and banquets helped to provide a bal- ance between work and play. Our thoughts are now turning to plans for the summer, but we still look with eager an- ticipation toward next fall and with happy memories over a year filled with mixed ad- venture our junior year Eldon Morehouse Nancy Peterman Milton H. Mowrer, Jr. Joyce Picking Miller Samuel N. Nace Tolbert V. Prowell James Pannebaker John Ranck 47 M. Louise Reed Curtis Reber Jean Anne Rogers Fay Royer Gerald Rudolph James Sarbaugh Lenora Shenk Lloyd Shim Patricia Shope I , 48 Barbara Smith Lois M. Tintle Madeline Ward Kenneth E. Warner John E. Way, Jr. Robert M. Wetzel 49 Sophomore Class Officers. Left to right: Colvin Carter, president; Larry Reber, vice-president; Frances Hoover, secretary; Robert Miller, treasurer. CI ass of 1959 Memories are all that remain of the experi- ences of our second year at Elizabethtown College. As we recount these experiences we see new friendships acquired and old ones strengthened through working, playing, and growing together. September found us full fledged upper- classmen thoroughly enjoying freshmen initi- ation. How we chuckled as we put those poor, unknowing newcomers through a week of " torture. " We also chuckled to ourselves re- membering how we looked and felt just one short year earlier. Air raids were frequent oc- currences during freshman initiation week. A whistle was the signal for wastebaskets con- taining books to be dumped and put on heads for protection. Our only interest was the " wel- fare " of our freshman friends. After all air raids are very dangerous and someone might get hurt if not properly prepared. 50 David C. Anwyll Ruth Ann Arnold Ralph Baker Clara L. Barrett On Homecoming Day our lassies proved their worth as they dragged the freshman girls into the icy waters of Lake Placida. Our men were not to be outdone. They too won over the desperate attempts of the freshman fel- lows. With the excitement of the opening week over, we settled down to the regular routine of lectures, tests and " after-effects. " Some of us delved into the world of science while others followed in the steps of the great men of liter- ature as we journeyed down the same roads these bards built through the ages. Education was the chosen course of some; others chose ministry and business. Most of us were amazed at the mysterious wonders revealed by a microscope in Biology Lab. Searching into the mysteries of life helped broaden our view of the world in which we live. Another course which most of us shared was Survey of English Literature. We read epics depicting life in Anglo-Saxon times, poems from the Romantic period and were delighted with Victorian poets as Tennyson and Browning. In European History we learned to trace trends which lead to commu- nism, fascism, and the two world wars. In the various major fields chosen by us, students were busy long hours in the labora- tory, completing practice sets in accounting, or comparing theories and learning methods use- ful in teaching. Harry M. Baum Carole J. Bossinger James H. Booth Mary F. Bovaird 51 Kenneth Bowers Margaret Brown James Bayles Marguerite Brown J. Daniel Brensinger Helen Louise Bucher Madeline Brightbill Terry Bush Curtis Byer Colvin C. Carter Millie Clay Sara Cooper 52 Yvonne Cosner Lois Countryman Helen M. Croco Glenn Crum Barbara Darlington Helen M. Dum Wilbert Dourte James Eby Delia Mae Detwiler Marianne Eicholtz Larry Dromgold Mary Jean Espenshade u 53 College is not " all work and no play. " Sheldon Dent and Jack Hedrick displayed their abilities on the varsity basketball team. Carl Zeigler, Jack Reed, and Kent Replogle were active members of the junior varsity squad. In soccer, our class was well repre- sented by Larry Reber and Gene Wise. While we are discussing our contributions to sports here at E-town, let us not forget to mention tennis and baseball. Jerry Garland and Kent Replogle displayed their abilities on the tennis team. Representing us on the baseball team were Gene Wise, Sheldon Dent, and Jack Reed. Terry Bush was a member of the col- lege wrestling team. In the fall of the year if you would have vis- ited a women ' s hocky practice session or at- tended one of their games you would have seen many of our gals participating. Jean Ann Rogers, Jeanne Risser, Barbara Smith, Nancy Kurtz, Frances Hoover, Helen Louise Bucher, Phyllis Moser, Carolyn Schneider, Joan Rig- ler, and Catherine Weaver supported the Jay- gals in this sport. Ruth Ann Arnold acted as manager for. this and also for the women ' s basketball team. Some of the girls participat- ing in basketball were Barbara Darlington, Jean Ann Rogers, Frances Hoover, Phyllis Moser, Joan Rigler, Catherine Weaver, and Mary Bovaird. Several of our lassies added a bit of zest to the varsity basketball ' games with their cheering. Keeping the fans together in the support of their team were Jean Ann Rog- ers, Jeanne Risser, Jane McCullough, and Barbara Smith. C. Lawrence Farver Orrie Feitsma Morton C. Feder, Jr. Joe Forney Esther Frantz Jerry Garland Edwin Geiaer Paul Henry Grau 54 Ligo Grinbergs Moynard Grunstra Larry R. Gring Stanley Haimov Dramatics was another interest in which members of our class shared. Betsy Lohr, Donald Knaub, Arthur Lawton, George Smith and Edward Schopf displayed their artistic talents both in the field of acting and directing. The Political Science Club held the interest of Marshall Pomroy, Russell LeFevre, Rich- ard Sharpies, James Wingert, Sara Cooper, and Margaret Hostetter. Marshall Pomroy also served on the Committee on Men ' s Af- fairs and the Senate Social Committee. Carl Zeigler served on the Senate Athletic Com- mittee. Many of us shared in the religious activities on campus. Those who were members of L.S.A. were Jane McCullough, Marguerite Dum, Marilyn Ward, Patricia Nace, Sylvia Shaffer, Glenn Crum, Donald Slonaker, and Barbara Darlington. Ruth Varner, Marjorie Price, Dale Varner, and Jerry Garland were members of C.B.Y.F. Sophomores who are members of Eta Gamma Kappa are Donald Knaub and Arthur Lawton. Kenneth Bowers got a touch of printers ink and a taste of the headaches and satisfactions of newspaper people as he served as sports editor for both the The Etownian and The Conestogan. Another classmate who showed interest in the same field was Judith Reed. She was a member of The Rudder staff. Jack L. Hedrick Herbert P. Henderson Ronald Hendricks G. Donald Hess 55 Robert B. Herrer Harold Hoch Emma LaP.ue Hoffman Frances Hoover Margaret Hostetter Milton Jacoby Nancy L. Kurtz Donald Lefever Russell LeFevre 56 Diana Leister F. Elizabeth Lohr Frank Matinchek Amy McClelland Jane E. McCullough Robert A. Miller Yvonne Mowrey Patricia Nase William G. Pensyl 57 Robert H. Peterson Marjorie Price Harold Pomroy Larry Reber Judith Reed Kent Replogle Chorus, choir, and orchestra filled the lei- sure time of many of us. Participating in chor- us were Amy McClelland, Dela Mae Detwiler, Mary Jean Espenshade, Marianne Eicholtz, Marguerite Brown, Betsy Lo hr, and Madeline Brightbill. In choir were Carole Bossinger, George Smith, Dale Varner, Donald Knaub, and Liga Grinbergs. Those who were members of the orchestra were Diana Leister, Mar- guerite Dum, Ester Frantz, Morton Feder, Barbara Smith, Marilyn Ward and George Yoder. Two lovely lassies from our class who were members of the May Court were Phyllis Moser and Frances Hoover. George Richert Joan Rigler 58 There are many opportunities here on cam- pus for students to find clubs and other organ- izations to suit their needs. Not to be over- looked are the clubs that are founded with education as their main goal. The Future Teachers of America is one of the clubs we can list in this category. Madaline Brightbill and Ruth Ann Arnold were members of this organization. A visit to the monthly meetings of the Science Club, Phi Beta Chi, would have found sophomores Carl Zeigler and Richard Markowitz present. Those of us with a talent for foreign languages found an outlet in the French Club. Some of us who participated in this club were Marguerite Brown, Ruby Sykes, George Smith, Stanley Haimov, and Jerry Garland. Jeannetre L. Risser Joyce Schaffner Carolyn Schneider Edward E. Schopf Sylvia D. Shaffer Bruce Slaybauqh Donald R. Slonaker George Snoke 59 Beverly Styer Ruby Cornelia Sykes Lawrence Tai Gerald H. Trissler R. Dale Varner Ronald Varner Ruth Varner Stephen Vulich Upon completion of this year marks the end of college days for some of us. Our courses are completed or we are now ready for special training in other fields such as nurs- ing of laboratory technology. However, many of us will return again to the dear old halls of Etown to further our education in medical technology, business administration, liberal arts, education and science. As we reflect on the events of the past year, we can visualize such highlights as the all- college picnic, Christmas with its gay whirl of parties planned and unplanned, swimming and roller skating parties, the formal dinner and dance, and the May Day festivities. We emerge from our second year of college much more mature and confident — willingly and eagerly looking forward to the future with bright hopes. 60 Valerie C. Watkins Catherine Weaver Daneen K. Webb Evelyn E. K. Wilier Richard K. Williams James A. Wingerr Kenneth J. Wise Robert Yeingst Carl W. Zeigler College life has its ups and downs, its joys and sorrows, its failures and successes. Mem- ories are all that remain but we have this one consolation; they will remain in the years to come in the friendships we have made during our college days. Experiences leave their in- delible mark on our lives. These, the mem- ories, remain. 61 Freshman Class Officers. Left to right: Barry Stevenson, vice-president; Fred Zimmerman, president; Barbara Zimmerman, secretary; William Adams, treasurer. CI ass of I960 Left to right. Front Row — Judy Easter, Corrine Fauntleroy; Rear Row- Cynthia Casper, Joanne Fest, Martha Gaul. 62 Left to right. Front Row — Eugene Groff, William Green; Rear Row — Margarete Geissler, Gerda Haas, Marion Gilchrist. Left to right. Front Row — Alberta Grubb, Barbara Gun- nett; Rear Row — Marsha Graham, Glenn Ellen Gaines, Margaret Haines. Left to right. Front Row — Barbara Hindman, Carol Hall; Rear Row — Mary Ellen Henkel, Joyce Holler, Bernice Hilberg. Talent — is this a word that strikes a familiar note when we mention the class of 1960? Sock and Buskin, College Chorus and Choir, ath- letics, clubs, religious activities, and the Va- riety Show each attest to the fact that our class is without a doubt a versatile group. From freshmen week until the closing day in May we have seen our class develop into a compe- tent, well-organized body of students who will be fully prepared to take their stand as upper classmen. We arrived on campus on Sunday, Septem- ber 16, 1956. After a picnic supper on Sunday evening, we met for the first time as a group at a vesper service held in the college chapel. Typical freshmen week activities — tests, parties, the all-college picnic, the tours to the Masonic Homes and other activities provided enjoyment and opportunities for us, E-town ' s newest students, to become better acquainted. Textbooks, professors, and classrooms be- came a reality as the fun ended and we stu- dents of Elizabethtown College settled down to the ' 56- ' 57 term of study. The Sophomore Rules Committee soon broke the monotony by voting the " Alma Mater " as sung by us for- lorn freshmen number one on the campus hit parade. Looking about the campus, others were amused by seeing our dink clad figures in outlandish costumes carrying waste cans piled high with books. After the mysterious cere- mony which ended initiation week, our fresh- men class decided that the sophomores weren ' t such a bad gang after all. 63 Left to right. Front Row — James Reagan, James Pick- ing; Rear Row— Robert Mark ley, R. Dale Huber, J. Ronald Mazurik. February being election month, our class chose the following officers to represent us: President, Frederick Zimmerman; Vice-presi- dent, Barry Stevenson; Secretary, Barbara Zimmerman; and Treasurer, William Adams. After a red-hot election campaign, Barry Stevenson was chosen to represent us on the Student Senate. At a later meeting of the class of 1960, we chose our present class officers to serve during our sophomore year. Easter vacation — then it was here — May Day, the big spring event. Representing our class in the May Court were Martha Reese and Sylvia Santee, and as tradition has it, twelve of our girls honored the queen by danc- ing around the May Pole. After May Day, we had nothing to look forward to except exams and then that long awaited summer vacation. Left to right. Front Row — Adele Toschner, Mary Lou Shepp; Rear Row — Larry Rentschler, Martha Reese, Lee Miller. Left to right. Front Row — Henry Osborn, Harris Aungust; Rear Row — Paul Metzger, Jeanne Matthews, Kenneth Glazier. 64 Left to right. Front Row — Renota Anderson, Joanne Brant; Rear Row— William Clark, John Devereax, Wil- liam Elston. The variety show, " Fabulous Flickers, " next on the campus agenda, provided a challenge which some of our class readily accepted. Heading the list of acts which we will long re- member were " Cha-Cha, " " Patience and Pru- dence, " " The Cat Came Back, " " The Square Dance, " " Calypso Group, " and " Gas House Gang " in which the freshmen talent shone forth. To provide some week end diversion, our class sponsored a skating party held in the Hershey Arena after which we served refresh- ments by having a " doggie roast. " The spot- light again shone on our class as many of us took part in the six one-act plays produced by the Sock and Buskin. Left to right. Front Row — Nancy Baugher, Jolene Bair; Rear Row — Tamara Biceuskis, Stanley Butler, Jane Book. Left to right. Front Row — Lois Ziegler, Ruth Ziegler; Rear Row — Lester Cassel, Kenneth Dieffenback, Garry Beard. 65 Left to right. Front Row — Stevane Cordas, John Hench; Rear Row — Virginia Horron, Connie Hyden, Lucille Hendricks. Left to right. Front Row — Carol Klott, Bonnie Merkle; Rear Row — Sandra Mallory, Doris Krieg, Lorraine Leppo. Left to right. Front Row — Melanie Swingler, Barbara Zimmerman; Rear Row — Larry Turbett, Bruce Tinglof, Lance Strayer. Lett to right. Front Row — Lillian Gish, Yvonne Cooper; Rear Row — James Cullen, Paula Covell, Robert Chom- berlin. Homecoming supposedly was the time for sweet revenge as our hopes for dunking the sophs in Lake Placida ran high. But much to our dismay, the annual tug-of-war ended in our total defeat and we were plagued by wear- ing our dinks until Thanksgiving. After a much needed Thanksgiving vaca- tion, we returned refreshed and ready for work. By this time, we freshmen had become firmly established and showed our ability by joining enthusiastically in numerous campus activities. Busy days helped time fly and be- fore we realized it, we were home for Christ- mas vacation. 66 Our return found us busier still for we had to study for exams and prepare for the " big move. " The freshman girls were privileged to choose rooms in the new dorm, while the boys moved from town to Fairview Hall, Memorial Hall, and West Hall — former girls ' dormi- tories. Another short vacation between semes- ters and we were back at the books again — this time with our right foot forward. With basketball season in full swing, the peppy, high-jumping freshmen cheerleaders spurred the J.V. team to higher and higher scores. The Jaygals J.V. ' s supporting new faces from the freshmen class fought for many a court victory. Left to right. Front Row — Margo Jackson, Mary Lang- don; Rear Row — Jack Miller, Guy Kessler, Ellis Lee Hos- tetter. Left to right. Front Row — Barbara Yohe, Edith Gebhard; Rear Row — Bruce Haegley, Donna Rae Wolf, Daniel Peterman. Left to right. Front Row — Harriet Radcliffe, Helen Ober; Rear Row — Barbara Marzolf, Donald Runk, Mari- lyn Mellinger. Left to right. Front Row — Williom Kendig, Donald Kunkel; Rear Row — Thomas Johnson, Dominic Marto- rana, William Hoar. 67 Wherein lies happiness? In that which becks Our ready minds to fellowship divine, A fellowship with essence. —Keats South Hall ' s First Prize winning display. Fairview Hall display welcomes visitors to the campus. M J , i.5fe C Vi i £ H omecomi Sophomore boys pull, pull, pull, and finally drag the freshmen into the lake. " g 70 The freshmen try to gain revenge in the tug-of-war but the sophs win again. | Annual Homecoming Luncheon held in the fellowship hall of HBMI the church. —October, 1956 V A 4 « Results of the traditional tug-of-war. 71 lV e fc » a be , 3S Tu s Ku caX S oV VJV , vfc a ° .Co e9 e Ca R° ,V e B aseV f O te oce £tA eT ne r aVi NKatC 73. 9 . Q o INTERMISSION II EMBRACEABLE YOU College Orchestra SWEETHEART OF SIGMA CHI College Choir and Orchestra v ' P I i MEDLEY i l Gashousc Gang SEPTEMBER SC RECITATIONS THERE IS NOT CHA CHA Judy Easter, Milt Smith GONNA GET ALONG WITH Jack Devereux, SQUARE DANCE Orchestra - Bob Hesse r, St THE CAT COMES BACK Bill Gre MOONLIGHT AND MUSIC Robert Balthascr and James Yeingst interview the governor after the convocation. The mantle is adjusted on the governor by Mr. Kettering while President A. C. Baugher presents him with the symbol of his honorary degree. Charter Day Governor of Pennsylvania, The Honorable George M. Leader, addresses the assembly after receiving his honorary degree from the college on the college charter day. 74 Clockwise beginning with waiter, Peter Thompson, Martha Reese, Donald Price, Bruce Haegley, Sheldon Dent, Adele Toschner, Connie Hyden, Kent Replogle. Formal Spring Dinner Elizabeth Lefever hands her sign out card to Mrs. Grace Allan just before she and Jim Pannebaker leave for an evening at the Penn Harris in Harrisburg. Relaxing in the tea room after the formal dinner are (left to right) Russ Lefever, Jeanne Risser, Ruth Risser, Jerry Garland, Jane MacNeal, Lorell Price. 75 91 - Eleventh May Day 76 Attendants to the May Queen. Left to right: Freshmen Martha Reese and Sylvia Santee. Sophomores are Phyllis Moser and Frances Hoover. The Queen, Audrey Sprenkle attended by her Maid of Honor, Pauline Wolfe. -May II, 1957 Senior members of the May Court. Left to right: Wanda Sprow and Barbara Theel. Junior members are Esther Hershman and Rachel Keller, 77 Honor Graduates: Gloria Keller, Robert Knappen- berger, Ted Yohe, Nancy Swanson; all cum laude. Barbara Theel nor pictured. Graduation Judge Harold R. Medina Graduation Speaker Winners of the Activities E Key 78 M Seniors gothered ot tree planting ceremony -June 3, 1957 J. A. Robinson Baccalaureate Speaker Pres. Baugher shakes hands with Robert Goudie, pres. of the senior class at the dedication of the class memorial. 79 80 -All Year ' Round . 81 Religious Organizations Student Christian Association Lutheran Student Association CBYF The Student Christian Association has had another year of interesting and varied activi- ties. The year began with vespers by Lake Placida for the freshmen their first day on campus. We all have heard the organ calling us to Wednesday evening services — a film, a hymn sing, a talk on missions or ecumenicity, slides on summer experiences in Europe, a panel discussion, a report on a conference, or quiet meditation. S.C.A. sponsored many other activities. Some of these were Friday night activities, a Halloween party, Christmas caroling, Easter baskets, a party and a Sunday afternoon ride for the children at Neffsville Home, and Sun- day evening Bible Study. Religious Emphasis Week brought Dr. Rob- ert Sherry of Harrisonburg, Virginia, to cam- pus as guest leader. On December 5, 1956, some of us heard Rev. M. Guy West speak at the S.C.A. banquet. Most inspiring was the fellowship of ecu- menical communion at the Easter Sunrise Service by the lake. It was the perfect way to wish everyone the joys of the Easter season. Campus Chest, jointly sponsored by S.C.A. and the Student Senate, raised funds to bring a Hungarian student to our campus next year. What a privilege for us! All of the activities have been such — an inspiration for more al- truistic living. C.B.Y.F. officers ore Robert Knappenberger, Janet Widdowson, William Stoneback, and Ken Miller. L.S.A. officers: Pat Nase, sec; Elsa Hoener, treas.; Glenn Snelbecker, pres. SCA officers. Left to right: Eldon Morehouse, president; Amos Cunningham, treasurer; Louise Reed, secretary; Kenneth Miller, vice president. 82 College Choir Musical Organizations Music plays an important role in the life of every person and that doesn ' t change on a college campus. In fact, its importance may be strengthened by participation in special musical organizations on campus. For those enjoying an hour away from the books in relaxation — singing — working to- ward a concert, music festival or oratorio, there is the All-College Chorus which meets Monday evening. This group of over one hundred voices gave a concert in December including numbers by the Men ' s and Women ' s Choruses. A more select group of voices is the College Choir of about forty voices. This group spec- ialized in a sacred concert presented in ap- proximately thirty churches. Their big trip is a five-day tour which takes them to churches and high schools of central and western Penn- sylvania during the first half of Easter vaca- tion. Secular music is not forgotten. " Fabu- lous Flickers, " " A Child Is Born, " and " The Fortune Teller " were successfully produced by the choir in cooperation with the dramatic department. This group also opened the pro- gram of the Elizabethtown Music Festival — despite misplaced music to " Carousel. " We shall long remember their anthems for Chapel. Hours of practice makes this group ' s work a success. Part of the Choir are the Men ' s and Women ' s Quartets who sing with the Choir and independently. Their big moment was singing with one hundred and sixty other col- lege students under Dr. Paul Christiansen, a composer and choir director at the Pennsyl- vania Collegiate Choral Festival at Millers- ville State Teachers ' College. The instrumentalists showed their talents by providing fine orchestration for " Fabulous Flickers. " We first met our orchestra during a chapel program. May Day was their big day; how superbly they backed the vocalists for " Fabulous Flickers. " Here, too, hours of prac- tice showed fine fruits. Cooperation and practice are the keys to our musical organizations on campus. 83 Dramatic " A Man and His Wife " presented for the Women ' s Auxiliary. Servant George Smith kneels beside the wife, Jane MacNeal, who watches her husband, Ed Ankeny, laugh at his own joke. Sock and Buskin Members of Sock and Buskin, the dramatic society on campus, worked to provide some fine entertainment this year. ' In the beginning of the year, they acquainted us with arena staging in " Playboy of the Western World. " During the Christmas season, in conjunction with the music department, they presented " A Child Is Born. " In April, the club members worked with members of the Dramatics Pro- duction class and other interested students to produce six one-act plays for our enjoyment. Business meetings of the club were held the first Tuesday evening of each month. Neo- phytes who met requirements were initiated into the club during the last week of March. JL v u Spring 1956 performonce, " The Corn Is Green. " In this scene are Jean Fretz, Wanda Sprow, Glenn Snelbecker, Nancy Swan- son, Don Monn. 84 Organization 85 Preparational To students who are fascinated by govern- mental administration, the Political Science Club is a sure opportunity for becoming ac- tively engaged in this exciting field. Each member is expected to go through the frus- trating experience of initiating an original leg- islative bill. In the spring, the club participates in both district and state Intercollegiate Government Conferences. Here the political enthusiast en- counters the clammy hands and tension which are all a part of the presentation and defense of the bill before the delegates of some fifty colleges. Elizabethtown College for the second con- secutive year had the special privilege of see- ing one of its members become " Speaker of the Convention. " Last year William Bechtel was accorded the honor on a state level and this year Curt Reiber on the district level. Political Science Club Eta Gamma Kappa Political Science Club members gather in front of the library. Seated are Joyce Schaffner, Jim Pannebaker, Inna Daniloff. Standing are Dot Hyde, Curt Reiber, and Jere Frey. Eta Gamma Kappa is the group on campus which represents the students who are plan- ning on entering full time Christian service as ministers. However, the group includes some students who are interested in serving as Chris- tian teachers and businessmen. The purposes of the club are to provide orientation in their area and to give practical experience in their chosen fields. .Speakers for the deputation worship services conducted by the school in the various churches are chosen from this group. Business and discussion meetings are held the second Wednesday night of each month after S.C.A. meetings. Serving this year as of- ficers have been Ted Yohe as president, Wil- liam Stoneback as vice-president, and May- nard Gunstra as secretary-treasurer. Faculty advisor to the group is Professor Robert By- erly. 86 o rganizations Future Teachers of America Phi Beta Chi Even science can ' t be all work and no play — and there couldn ' t be a finer example of this statement than the college science organiza- tion, Phi Beta Chi. The members of this group find that their knowledge of science adds to their enjoyment of life as well as to the in- dustry. For in the fall and spring, with all the little " extras " they know of nature and her habits, who could have a better time on an overnight camping trip than they? During the winter months, the club mem- bers broaden their practical knowledge of science with such mediums as movies, special speakers, and field trips. There ' s always lots of fun — and plenty of refreshments too. The K. K. Ober Chapter of the Future Teacher ' s of America strived to provide con- tacts for its members through panel discus- sion, simulated interviews, trips, conferences, conventions, speakers and films. Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger was the speaker at the Dessert Banquet held on April 30. A skating party proved fun and relaxing for those attending. A tour of Milton Hershey School proved inter- esting and very educational. Participation in the activities of the club helped alert future teachers to the problems and challenges in their future vocation. Part of every person ' s life is learning to speak before a group of people. Such is the experience of pre-ministerial students who speak in churches. Often they are supported by a quartet and a worship leader. The ex- perience for all involved is very rewarding and worthwhile — meeting new people, sharing beliefs, representing our college and fellow- ship. ' . HcV FT. A. officers seated are John Hollinger, Marlin Reed, Hazel Yoder. Standing ore Shirley Heller and Gloria Keller. Phi Beta Chi officers are Al Rogers, Kay Barron, John Ronck. 87 Etownian Student Reflecting the overall growth of Elizabeth- town College, the 1956-57 ETOWNIAN doubled its size to become an eight page cam- pus newspaper with a circulation of over four thousand, a record high. With a balanced staff of experienced cam- pus journalists and promising young reporto- rial talent, the editors were able to provide in- creased coverage of all campus news, with particular emphasis on sports, feature mate- rial, and special columns. Among the additions were an opinion col- umn which mirrored student feelings on top- ics of local, national, or worldwide interest; a news and nonsense feature with items on the lighter side from other American college pub- lications; and a prediction column in the sports section which enabled students to try their luck at forecasting the success of campus athletic teams. 88 Publications Conestogan A new comic strip made its appearance this year. Alumni found more news of interest to them and the increased space allowed more pictorial coverage of campus life. Editorially, the ETOWNIAN maintained a neutral position in campus affairs while press- ing for increased student interest and partici- pation in college elections and supporting other matters of importance to the student body. Members of the staff: James Yeingst, edi- tor; Robert Balthaser, assistant editor; Carl Denlinger, news editor; Kenneth Bowers, sports editor; Naomi Bashore, Malcolm Her- shey, Bette Jane Holman, Jessie Martin, Dan- iel Peterman, Jonathan Smith, and John Way, Jr., reporters; Donald Starr, business mana- ger; Robert Yeingst, circulation manager; Bruce Tinglof, cartoonist; Allen Yuninger, Make-up manager; and Miss Vera Hackman, adviser. This year with a change of advisors to the Conestogan, it took some time for the staff to become organized. The next problem was to obtain permission from the Metropolitan Mu- seum of Art to reprint some of their photo- graphs. Letters flew back and forth and after some time, the cherished permission arrived. Then to work! The more work that was done, the more there seemed to be. Deadlines glared into our eyes. Finally, we began to see daylight. All this to produce what we hope will be a treas- ure chest of memories in years to come for Elizabethtown College students. Conestogan typist Barbara Theel busy on another section of copy. Peggy Hostetter and Wanda Sprow check old dummies in plan- ning the new one. 89 Student Government Confronted with the manifold problems created by a record enrollment, the Student Senate and Committees of Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs endeavored to represent the wishes of the student body while working with the administration. The Senate implemented an active social program designed to provide wholesome rec- reation for students and supervised a com- plete intramural program. Working with the Administration, the stu- dent government carried out the freshman orientation program and dealt with problems involved in moving to the new women ' s dor- mitory in mid-year. The Senate also super- vised the conduct of the annual campus elec- tions. Members of the Senate were: Jay Lutz, president; Curtis Reiber. vice-president; Paul- ine Wolfe, secretary; Audrey Sprenkle, treas- urer; and Ralph Baker, James Chase, Robert Knappenberger, Lorell Price, Carl Spease, Kathryn Swigart, and Carl Zeigler, senators. The Committee on Women ' s Affairs in- cluded: Esther Hershman, Gloria Keller, Ra- chel Keller, Audrey Kilhefner, Joyce Rouda- bush, and Verna Weaver. Members of the Committee on Men ' s Af- fairs were: Robert Blessing, Richard Falk, Marshall Pomroy, John Ranck, Richard Sharpies, and Robert Wert. Student Senate Student Senate members. Standing are Lorell Price, Ralph Baker, Carl Zeigler, Robert Knappenberger, James Chase, Carl Spease. Seated, Kitty Sweigart, Audrey Sprenkle, Jay Lutz, pres., Curt Reiber, Pauline Wolfe. 90 STUOFNT - ALUMNI CYMNASIUM Athletic Organizations Varsity E Club Women ' s Athletic Association Vorsity E Club officers: Weaver, Lorell Price. Don Witman, Robert Wert, Verna W.A.A. Members posed in front of fireplace in Alpha Hall. Left to right: Kitty Swigart, Pauline Wolfe, Deloris Bolze, Catherine Weaver, Jean Ann Rogers, Audrey Sprenkle. All-School Athletes of the Year, Robert Wert and Kitty Swi- gart. The Varsity " E " Club is an organization composed of students who have earned one or more letters in varsity athletic competition. The club ' s officers for this year were Bob Wert, president; Lorell Price, vice-president; Verna Weaver, secretary; and Don Witman, treasurer. The faculty adviser is Coach Don- ald Smith. The Varsity " E " Club is an important part of athletic activities on campus and, among other things, sponsors the sale of programs and refreshments at basketball and soccer games. It also makes the annual trophy pre- sentation to the outstanding male and female athlete in the senior class. Bob Wert and Kitty Swigart received the honors »this year. Each club member also obtained an official Varsity " E " jacket. 91 mmm -! ;- ml IwSV ■■.■■-■,■ ' ■ ' ■- K»» ; Ktt£l ■: ' • • The Metropolitan Museum of Art A T H L F Since the body is the pipe through which we tap all the " " Succors and virtues of the material world, it is certain that a sound body must be at the root of any excellence in manners and actions. — Emerson ■ C s THE CHEERING SECTION 94 I . •: ' -J Soccer Team. Left to right. Rear Row: William Elston, Earl Mellott, Richard Dennis, George Gerlach, Robert Balthaser, Larry Reber, Coach Gr een, Bruce Wohnseidler, Bruce Haegley, Henry Osborn, Eugene Groff, James Forney, Dave Anwyll, Jack Devereux, manager. Front row: William Hoar, William Kendig, Heinz Bednarzic, Robert Wert, Gene Bucher, Jack Beaston, Gene Wise, John Fisher, Fred Zimmerman. Soccei The Blue Jay soccer team, under the direc- tion of Coach D. Paul Greene, overcame a def- inite lack of experience to finish the season with a very respectable 5-3-1 record. Cap- tained by junior Gene Bucher. the soccermen were dominated by eight freshmen, many of whom ended the season as regulars. John Fisher and Bob Wert are the only two men to leave the team via the skeepskin. Bob began the season at right wing but circum- stances forced him to end his career in the goal, where he allowed one goal, a penalty kick, in the last three games. John served the team from a position on the line. Bob Wert, Larry Reber, and Heinz Bednar- zick, a freshman from Germany, led the scor- ing parade with four goals each. Heinz scored three of his in a 4-1 victory over LaSalle be- fore a big home crowd. Sophomore Gene Wise was given the most consistent recognition by the referees as the outstanding player of the game. An injury to a promising freshman, Larry Shaull, in the first practice of the season and a 6-0 whitewash by East Stroudsburg on Home- coming Day were probably the only two real dark spots in an otherwise successful season. 1956 SOCCER RECORD Gettysburg Howard A H E.C. 3 2 Opp. 2 2 LaSalle H 4 1 Drexel A 1 5 East Stroudsburg Wilkes H A 3 6 5 Lincoln A 5 Lock Haven H 3 1 Bucknell A 2 Record — 5 W,ins, 3 Losses, 1 Tie 95 Boys ' Basketbal Team. Standing, Leroy Blackwell, Jack Hcdrick, Sheldon Dent, William Pensyl, Coach Smith, Jim Chase, Ed Geiger, Kent Replogle, Julius Glover. Kneeling are Sal Paone, Robert Goudie, Jim Sarbaugh, Robert Wert, Tony Arcuri, Fred Noel. Varsity Basketball VARSITY BASKETBALL— 1956-57 The 1956-57 Elizabethtown College bas- ketball team was another of the outstanding aggregations that have represented this insti- tution in the last several years. Coach Donald Smith ' s cagers again broke several records on the road to their 15-7 record which included a smashing 120-49 victory over Susquehanna that topped previous teams and floor highs. The Blue Jays also trimmed Lebanon Valley twice, a feat which hadn ' t been done in many years. Coach Smith worked most of the season with three seniors and two juniors on the start- ing five. Sal Paone, Tony Arcuri, and Bob Wert concluded their college basketball ca- reer in fine style as did Bob Goudie and Fred Noel, who were first line replacements. Cap- tain Jim Sarbaugh and Jim Chase were the juniors who started consistently. Two sopho- mores, Billy Pensyl and Sheldon Dent, also saw quite a bit of action. E.C. Opp Gettysburg Morgan State Wilkes A A H 84 70 83 75 75 68 Dickinson H 88 74 Millersville H 70 73 Lycoming Lincoln A H 94 103 80 50 Lebanon Valley Susquehanna West Chester A A A 57 74 73 50 79 79 Lincoln A 84 64 Scranton H 82 73 St. Josephs Lebanon Valley Juniata A H H 56 79 80 69 60 70 Juniata A 81 69 Dickinson A 73 63 Susquehanna H 120 49 Millersville A 82 83 Lycoming P.M.C. H H 80 91 70 76 Albright A 74 82 Record — 15 Wins and 7 Losses Games played on Donegal High School floor. Tournament played at York. 98 Arcuri and Paone led the team offensively with 17.9 and 17.0 averages on 384 and 375 points respectively. Chase grabbed 316 re- bounds for the team high in that department. Collectively, the Jays had the best defensive record in the county holding the opposition to 69.6 points per game. E-town averaged 81. One added feature for this year ' s quintet was the selection of Tony Arcuri and Sal Paone on the small college all-american hon- orable mention list. The junior varsity basketball five had less success than the varsity, but despite an irreg- ular lineup finished the season with seven wins and nine losses. With the main stalwarts, Shel- don Dent, Kent Replogle, Ed Geiger, and Jack Hedrick, serving part time on the varsity, the Junior Jays were slightly hampered. Those four, all sophomores, along with freshman Bob Miller and junior Don Price saw the most action. In the sixteen-game season, the JV ' s fin- ished with 1013 points for an average of 63.3 while the opposition scored 1027 good for a 64.2 norm. Individually, Replo gle paced the pack with 195 tallies and a 13 point average while Dent and Geiger followed with norms of 1 1.6 and 1 1.3 in that order. Geiger got the individual high of 28 points in the season opener with Dickinson. J.V. BASKETBALL— 1956-57 Dickinson H E.C. 67 Opp 74 Millersville H 65 61 Hershey J.C. Lincoln A H 60 78 55 42 Lebanon Valley West Chester A A 87 39 75 59 Lincoln A 45 36 Hershey J.C. Stevens Trade H A 68 70 75 82 Juniata H 66 75 Juniata A 65 75 Dickinson A 51 50 Stevens Trade H 74 77 Millersville A 71 55 PMC. H 69 58 Albright A 51 67 Record — 7 Wins and 9 Losses Games played on Donegal High School floor. 99 Cross Country Team. Left to right. Rear row: William Brown, Kenneth Miller, Glenn Snelbecker, Carl Zeigler, Donald Price, Calvin Williams. Front row: Bud Reed, Jack Reed, Lorell Price, Coach Herr. Cross Country 1956 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD Coach Ira Heir ' s Tarriers concluded the first cross country season in the history of Elizabethtown College with one win and three losses. Considering the fact that the team was altogether inexperienced, it need not be ashamed. The Blue Jay speedsters lost the opener to Juniata and then were defeated in the only home meet by Albright. They won their first meet in history when they nosed out P.M.C. 26-29. F. M. trounced the locals in the finale. Ken Miller and Lorell Price were the sen- iors and stalwarts of the outfit, but Jack Reed and Carl Zeigler, sophomores, fared quite well also and will aid Coach Herr in his building program. Opp. E.C, Juniata A 18 38 Albright H 26 31 P.M.C. A 29 26 F. M. A 15 40 LOW SCORE WINS 102 r§ $ jf ' a « — c er. mmrrfm Tennis Team: Don Price, Kent Replogle, Ben Belicic, Sol Paone, Jerry Garlan d, Tai, Pete Thompson, Charles Grubb, Jonathan Smith. Tennis Coach Don Smith had three lettermen back to form the nucleus of the 1957 tennis team. John Smith, who was seeded third a year ago, was the big man, with sophomore Kent Rep- logle and junior Don Price the other veterans, in top spots also. Sal Paone fared well in his first try at intercollegiate competition as well as another first year man, freshman Charlie Groff. There were quite a few others that chipped in to give the netmen more depth than last year ' s outfit which compiled a mark of five wins and six losses. TENNIS SCHEDULE- -1957 April 6 Washington A 9 Juniata H 10 Millersville H 26 Dickinson A May 1 U. of Scranton A 6 Albright H L 7 Dickinson H II 9 Gettysburg Lycoming Millersville A H A ■ ,8 Ursinus H I 25 Juniata A . « — — — — h. j I 103 Wrestling Teom. Left to right. Rear row: Ralph Baker, Stanley Miller, Coach Byerly, Philip Reese, Terry Bush. Front row: John Anwyll, John Hollinger, William Kendig, Larry Seiders, Colvin Carter. Wrestling Coach Robert Byerly ' s matmen garnered their best record in their 3 year history by winning 4 of the 10 meets. Captain John Hol- linger, a junior, and freshman John Anwyll scored 30 and 25 points respectively to lead the individual point parade. Hollinger lost only one bout and tied one; his lone loss coming in the season ' s opener. John, in the 137 pound class, and Larry Seiders, in the 157 pound class, represented E-town College in the Middle Atlantic Con- ference wrestling championships held at Get- tysburg College, March 1 and 2. Both men scored first round victories, and John went on to place third. Earlier in the season he had de- feated Dick Padula of Ursinus, the tourna- ment winner, for his only loss in college com- petition. WRESTLING RECORD E.C. Opp Millersville H 32 Lycoming H 9 19 Temple A 20 14 Western Maryland H 20 15 Albright A 31 5 E. Stroudsburg A 9 26 PMC. H 6 19 Ursinus A 15 18 Gettysburg H 3 29 Lincoln A 21 12 104 Baseball Team. Left to right. Rear row: Ezra Grubb, Phil Seese, Jack Miller, Phil Reese, Ellis Hostetter, Coach Ira Herr, Jim Sarbaugh, Donald Witman, Lloyd Bortzfield, Stan Butler, manager. Front row: Gene Wise, Stan Miller, Alan Barrick, Bruce Wohnseidler, Bob Wert, Sheldon Dent, Lorell Price, Glenn Crum, Jack Reed. Baseball Coach Ira Heir ' s baseball nine opened the 1957 season with veterans at every position except first base, where he had a promising freshman, Lloyd Bortzfield. Returning from a team which had a 10-7 record were Jim Sar- burgh, 3b; Bob Wert, ss; Jack Read, 2b; Don Witman, c; and Lorell Price, Gene Wise, and Al Barrick in the outfield. Lefty Bruce Woh- ensiedler and righthander Sheldon Dent formed the nucleus of the mound staff which was bolstered by the addition of freshman Fred Zimmerman. The loss of Bob Goudie due to a basket- ball knee injury added to the definite lack of depth. The squad was a young one, with Price and Wert as the only seniors. Jim Sarbaugh, a junior, led the team in almost every depart- ment in ' 56 as well as topping all Lancaster County hitters for the second consecutive year with a .422 average. 1957 BASEBALL SCHEDULE Apri; [ 4 Gettysburg H 6 Washington H 8 P.M.C. A 11 Lebanon Valley A 12 Temple H 24 F. M. H 26 Dickinson A 27 Shepherd A May 1 Millersville A 3 Lebanon Valley H 6 Albright H 8 Drexel A 10 Dickinson H 14 Lycoming H 16 Susquehanna A 20 St. Joseph A 23 Ursinus A 25 Juniata A 31 Juniata H June 1 U. of Scranton H 105 o ■V t n® 106 Girls ' Hocky Team. Left to right. Rear Row: Julia Risser, coach; Jane MacNeal, Nancy Kurtz, Jessie Martin, Yvonne Brubaker, Edith Gebhardt, Jean Anne Rogers, Frances Hoover, Catherine Weaver, Kay Barron, Adele Taschner, Carolyn Schneider, Jeanne Risser, Joan Rigler, Rachel Keller, Verna Weaver, Ruth Ann Arnold, manager. Front Row: Joanne Brant, manager, Barbara Smith, Alhgra Hess, Ruth Horning, Maxine Peterson, Jackie Harris, Martha Gaul, Helen Louise Bucher, Pat Williams, Phyliss Moser, Dorothy Weiver. Hockey Coach Julia Risser ' s high-flying blue birds completed the hockey season this year with the best record ever in the history of the sport at Elizabethtown College. The Gals compiled seven wins in eight games losing only to East Stroudsburg in a closely contested thriller, 2-1. Balance was the team ' s formula as it had a solid defense as well as a hard driving of- fense. Rachel Keller, center halfback, cap- tained the Jaygals. Offensively, the Bluebirds collected no less than 43 goals while holding the opposition to a meager 6. Fran Hoover ' s 18 tallies paced the Jaybirds as well as all the local area col- lege players. Jesse Martin and Yvonne Bru- baker pushed through 8 and 7 respectively. In a post-season tournament at Mechan- icsburg, Janie MacNeal, Joan Rigler, Fran Hoover, and Jeanne Risser were selected on all-star teams of central Pennsylvania and the former three along with Coach Risser partici- pated in a national tournament in Philadelphia over the Thanksgiving holidays. 1956 HOCKEY RECORD Millersville E.C. Opp A 10 1 Leb. Valley Gettysburg Shippensburg Albright Millersville A 4 H 4 H 5 2 A 9 1 H 3 E. Stroudsburg Dickinson A 1 2 H 7 Record — 7 Wins and 1 Loss 108 Pep Band: Bill Stoneback, Morton Feder, John Ranck, Fred Zimmerman, Glenn Snelbecker, Carl Spease. Cheerleading Pep Band Cheerleader!: Jeonerre Risser, Joon Birdsall, Jane Mac Neal, Jean Anne Rogers, Lois Tintle. 109 Girls ' Varsity Basketball Team. Standing, left to right: Kitty Swigart, Deloris Bolze, Barbara Darlington, Adele Taschner, Rachel Keller, Coach Julia Risser, Verna Weaver, Joan Rigler, Kay Barron, Frances Hoover, Phyllis Moser. Kneeling: Ruth Ann Arnold, manager, Hazel Yoder, captain, Pauline Wolfe, manager. Girls ' Basketball Under the direction of Coach Julia Risser, the high-jumping Bluebirds ended a very suc- cessful basketball season at eight wins and two losses. The Birds lost only to East Strouds- burg and Lebanon Valley, whom they later trounced, in their march to success. Hazel Yoder captained the outfit which av- eraged 58.4 points per game to their oppo- nents ' 39.7. Kay Barron led the Gals in scor- ing with a big 25 point average and received plenty of help from Kitty Swigart and Rachel Keller who averaged 16.2 and 10.6 in that or- der. Miss Barron also notched the single game high when she collected 35 points in the 69-65 loss to E. Stroudsburg. The Junior Varsity Jaygals bettered the .500 mark also with a 5-3 record. Mary Bov- aird and Carol Hall were the main offensive guns on the team. WOMEN ' S VARSITY BASKETBALL 1957 Gettysburg Shippensburg Millersville A H H E.C. 79 49 73 Opp 38 30 34 Lebanon Valley Bridgewater Millersville A H A 50 52 57 51 34 41 East Stroudsburg Gettysburg Lebanon Valley Albright H H H A 65 57 54 58 69 19 44 33 Record — 8 Wins and 2 Losses 10 Girls ' Junior Varsity Basketball Team. Left to right. Rear row: Audrey Sprenkle, Patricia Williams, Gerda Hass, Coach Julia Risser, Martha Reese, Catherine Weaver, Allegro Hess. Front row: Carol Hall, Mary Bovaird, Jackie Harris. Junior Varsity Basketball WOMEN ' S JUNIOR VARSITY B-BALI 1957 Gettysburg Shippensburg A H E.C. 44 41 Opp 51 79 Millersville H 55 40 Lebanon Valley Millersville A A 53 51 45 33 Gettysburg Lebanon Valley Albright H H A 51 78 35 49 88 24 Record — 5 Wins and 3 Losses 111 a ■ , cP 112 SCORING LEADERS Men ' s Basketball, Pts. Ave. Rafter. Nats 87 21.8 Barrick. Hawks 59 14.8 Keller, Pistons 83 13.8 Intra-Murals • •• 1 iJKi l 1 If — 99 - » If BOWLING LEAGUE STANDINGS W L Jean Maybe 4 2 Shirley Prange 4 2 Barbara Smith 3 3 Margie Dum 3 3 Betsy Lohr 3 3 Audrey Sprenkle 3 3 Tootsie LeFevre 3 3 Kay Barron 1 5 14 The intra-mural program was again ex- panded this year as both men and women en- joyed a greater variety of sports. The men participated through the sponsorship of the Student Senate Athletic Committee and the women were directed by the Women ' s Ath- letic Association. In the fall, four sports shared the spotlight as the women participated in a volleyball and a soccer league. The men, at the same time, were actively engaged in a touch football league and a tennis tournament. During the winter the women again had a double selection in ping pong and bowling while the men were wrapped up in a hotly contested basketball conference. With spring both sexes went outdoors again for softball, but a senate sponsored badmin- ton tournament for mixed couples also drew much interest. All in all it was a very success- ful intra-mural year and the students who made it possible through their cooperation, received much from it. » v ■- ' Badminton tournament winners Kay Barron and Don Price. SP sbp- V O t ■ MEN ' S BASKETBALL STANDINGS O fy T ST rr : : " fr -$ e - f W L K " a ' ■ rVQ " - ' - L fc.- £ -st — Pk ■ South Hall Warriors 6 Private Pistons 5 1 North Hall Nationals 3 2 Center Hall Celtics 3 2 if L Placida Lakers 1 4 1 - mM lEf Hi h )Cci h! lifk Ridge Road Royals 1 4 v v J m Mk b Ji Hill Top Hawks 6 jJfcWJ IJ ' J r JK | iL J f U ' ' K KuG tB Mu t. ' ' ' B jgfrjgiMJ Wj| AVERAGE LEADERS I V ' JLl ' | F l Women ' s Bowling v£ Rachel Keller 122 ti Bitt. ' 1 U H Dee Bolze 112 Kay Barron 1 1 1 mES J 5 ] 115 Editor-in-chief Wanda Sprow Assistant Editor Margaret Hostetter Business Manager Glenn Bixler Literary Staff Gloria Keller Lorell Price Doris Spotts James Yeingst Sports Staff Kenneth Bowers, editor Carl Denlinger Jeanette Risser Technical Staff Shirley Prange Audrey Sprenkle Verna Weaver Pauline Wolfe Class Histories Yvonne Brubaker Shirley Heller Yvonne Mowrey Jean Anne Rogers Typist Barbara Theel The Staff of the 1957 Conestogan wishes to thank: Mr. Clarence Enterline, our adviser, for his help and encour- agement. Vera Andrus of the Metropolitan Museum of Art for obtain- ing permission for us to reprint the museum ' s photographs. Mr. Geoffrey Sowers of Sowers Printing Company for his pa- tience and advice. All the faculty members, students, and friends of the college who are not mentioned individually but whose contributions were of invaluable assistance. 116 In Appreciation To those students who have been associated with either the Conestogan or Etownian during past years, Miss Vera Hackman has been an ever-present source of confident and reliable guidance. Campus editors and writers have come to respect her sound background in journalistic principals which has been reflected in the quality of college publications under her care. Over the years she has built up a certain resistance to the pressure of meeting dead lines that has proved to be most comforting to harried editors who find themselves caught be- tween the press of academic requirements and the persistent call of a copy-hungry printer. Through her services to Elizabethtown ' s yearbook and newspaper, Miss Hackman has served everyone connected with the college because her efforts have helped make those pub- lications a source of pride for students, alumni, faculty, and administration. Although she resigned last year as advisor to the Conestogan, Miss Hackman graciously orientated and aided the staff of this year ' s book. It is for all the help and encouragement that she has given us that we wish to express our gratitude. 117 In Memoriam Gerald Ludwick Class of 1957 118 Senior Directory ARMSTRONG, MARY LOU— F.T.A. 3, 4; S.C.A. 3, 4; C.B.Y.F. 3, 4; All-College Chorus 3, 4; House President 3; Resident Assistant 3, 4. BAUGHER, JAMES— Basketball 1; Baseball 1, 2; Soccer 2, 3; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice Presi- dent Class 2, 3; Proctor 3; Audio Visual As- sistant 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Memorial Committee 4. BELICIC, MATTHEW— F.T.A.; Tennis 4. BIXLER, GLENN R.— Class Treasurer 2; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3; Political Science Club 3, 4; Library Assistant 4; Class Memorial Commit- tee; Conestogan Business Manager. BLESSING, ROBERT A.— Basketball 1, 2; In- tramurals; Class Treasurer 3; Political Science Club 4; S.C.A. ; Committee of Men ' s Affairs 4; Proctor 4; Assistant Professor 4. BOOK, JAY R.— F.T.A. 3, 4; S.C.A. BOORSE, DAVID— S.C.A. Commission. BUTTERBAUGH, RUTHANNE— College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Quartet 1, 2, 4; Band and Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3; Chapel Choir 1,2; C.B.Y.F. 3, 4; Conestogan Literary Staff 3; Sock Buskin 4; Senior Election Commit- tee 4. COX, GIMMIE LU— Varsity E 4; Basketball 3; Dramatics 4. DANILOFF, INNA— Chorus 1; German Club 1; Campus Chest Committee 1; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Po- litical Science Club 2, 4; Election Committee 4; One Act Play 4. DENLINGER, CARL R.— S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 F.T.S. 3, 4; Soccer 2; Baseball Manager 2 Basketball Scorekeeper 2; Etownian 2, 3, 4 Sports Editor 2; Editor 3; News Editor 4; Con- estogan 2, 4; Varsity E 3, 4; Dormitory Proc- tor 4. ERB, LOIS M.— Science Club 1, 4. Camp Counseling Class prepares a permanent camp site in the woods beyond Lake Placida. " Farewell to Fairview " Party before moving into the new dormitory. Senior girls are Rachel Keller, Jean Maybe, Pauline Wolfe, Elizabeth Lefever, Verna Weaver, Barbara Theel. In the rear, Shirley Prange and Kay Barron. 119 EBERSOLE, RUTH ANN— Hockey Varsity 1; Basketball J.V. 1,2; College Chorus 1,2; Col- lege Choir 2, 3; Library Assistant 2; Varsity E, Freshman Play, " Melodie Memories, " " Pirates of Penzance, " " The Fortune Teller, " " Fabulous Flickers " ; S.C.A.; F.T.A. FIRENG, LAYTON HARRIS— Chorus 1, 4; Yearbook, Biology Laboratory Assistant. FISHER, JOHN— All College Chorus 2, 3; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2; C.B.Y.F. 2, 3, 4. FREY, H. JERE— F.T.A.; S.C.A.; Political Science Club. GOUDIE, ROBERT LANE— Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E Club; Junior Class President; Senior Class President. HELLER, SHIRLEY ANN— S.C.A. ; F.T.A.; Band; Orchestra; Election Committee; Scenery Committee for Operetta. HERIGAN, JOHN S.— F.T.A.; S.C.A. HESS, LOIS C— F.T.A. 3, 4. HILDEBRAND, CLARA LOU— F.T.A.; S.C.A.; Orchestra. HODGDON, WILLIAM R.— S.C.A.; Eta Gam- ma Kappa; S.C.M.; College Chorus. HOOVER, MARIE A.— S.C.A. 1, 4; Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Chorus 1, 4; F.T.A. 1, 4; Cos- tume Committee " Pirates of Penzance. " KELLER, GLORIA D.— Band 1, 2, 3; Chorus 1. 2, 3, 4; A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Quar- tet 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1,2,3,4; Secretary, F.T.A. 3; President, F.T.A. 4; Yearbook 3, 4; Sock Buskin 3, 4; Treas- urer. Sock Buskin 4; Committee of Women ' s Affairs 3, 4; President Committee of Women ' s Affairs 4; May Day Committee 2, 3; Operetta 3; Campus Chest 1, 3, 4. KNAPPENBERGER, ROBERT R — A Cappel- la Choir 1, 4; Senate 2, 3, 4; Class President 1, 2; Eta Gamma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; College Dep- utation 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 3, 4; District Chairman, S.C.M.; C.B.Y.F. 1, 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2. LASCARIDES, VASSILIKI CELIA— College Chorus; Political Science Club; S.C.A. LONGENECKER, ALICE JOYCE— F.T.A. 3, 4; S.C.A. 4. LUTZ, JAY H.— Basketball 1; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chairman, Committee Men ' s Affairs 3; Presi- dent Student Senate 4; Political Science Club 3; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. MAYBE, JEAN— Political Science Club; S.C.A.; L.S.A.; W.A.A. MILLER, KENNETH L.— Music Activities; Soc- cer; Cross-Country; Religious Activities. MULLER, EDWIN— Vice President 1; Vice President, Etta Gamma Kappa; S.C.A. Cabinet Member 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1; Soccer 2. Casting his vote at the mock presidential election is Marlin Brownawell. Others are (left to right) John Gillaugh, Jack Way, and Curtis Reiber. Louise Reed, Dr. Stambaugh, and Kay Borron in the lab. 120 NACH, CHARLES DAVID— Soccer Manager; Basketball Manager; Sock and Buskin; Phi Beta Chi. PAONE, SALVATORE L, 4; Tennis 4. -Basketball 1, 2, 3, PICKING, JOHN C— S.C.A. 2, 3; Intramurals 2, 3; C.B.Y.F. 3; Business Staff Yearbook 3. PRANGE, SHIRLEY— W.A.A. 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3; L.S.A. 1, 2; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2; Yearbook Staff. PRANGE, HAZEL J. WELL— Chorus; S.C.A.; F.R.A. PRICE, J. LORELL— Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross- Country 4; Etownian 2, 4; Conestogan 4; Stu- dent Senate 4; Varsity E Club 3, 4; Vice Presi- dent, Varsity E; Intramurals; F.T.A. 3, 4: S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. RAFTER, M. PATRICK— Basketball 1, 2, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E Club; F.T.A. REED, MARLIN S., JR.— S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 3, 4; German Club 1; Cross-Country 4; Treasurer, F.T.A. 4 ROGERS, ALBERT K.- Class Treasurer. -Phi Beta Chi President ROSS, LOIS ROBERTA— F.T.A.; S.C.A.; Mem- ber of Class Memorial Committee. SHELLY. PATRICIA— College Choir; College Chorus; S.C.A.; Deputations. SMITH, JONATHAN MOORE, JR.— Political Science Club; Etownian. SNELBECKER, GLENN E.— Pep Band; Band; Chorus; Sock Buskin; Cross-Country; F.T.A.; S.C.A. Cabinet Member; L.S.A. President. SOHN, MENDEL— Election Committee; Politi- cal Science Club. SPEASE, CARL RICHARD— A Cappella Choir 2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 3, 4; Student Senate 4; Phi Beta Chi 1, 2; S.C.A. 3, 4. SPOTTS, DORIS I.— Band; Sock Buskin; S.C.A.; F.T.A.; W.A.A.; Yearbook; Operetta Scenery Committee. SPRENKLE, AUDREY— F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, S.C.A. 4; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3; Student Senate Treasurer 4; May Court 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Residence As- sistant 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 4; Yearbook Staff 3, 4. SPROW, WANDA— Conestogan Editor; F.T.A. 4; May Day Activities 1, 2; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4; All College Players; Col- lege Chorus 1, 2; Intramurals; May Court 4; Basketball 2. Freshmen gather around the piano in recreation room of Memorial Hall while trying to escape the sophomores. The sophomores catch up with the frosh which results in the singing of the Alma Mater by the thwarted freshmen. 121 STAHLE, OTTO J.— S.C.A. STARR, DONALD H.— Business Manager of Etownian. STONEBACK, WILLIAM— College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1; Soccer 2, 3; A Cappella Choir 2, 3; President A Cappella 4; College Male Quartet 2, 3, 4; Deputation Teams 1, 2, 3, 4; " Pirates of Pen- zance " ; Pep Band; Varsity E Club; Commit- tee on Men ' s Affairs 2. SWANSON, NANCY CAROLYN— German Club; Phi Beta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Sock Buskin 3, 4; Chemistry Laboratory Assistance 2, 3, 4; Field Hockey 1; Committee on Women ' s Af- fairs 3; L.S.A. 1, 2, 3; Political Science Club 1, 2. SWIG ART, KATHRYN— Basketball 1, 2, 4; C.B.Y.F. 1, 2, 4; College 1, 2, 4; Student Sen- ate 2, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 4; Cabinet, S.C.A. 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 4; Plays 1, 2; Varsity E 1, 2, 4; Resident Head 4. SWOPE, J. LLOYD— F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3; College Chorus 1. TARBUTTON, LOUISE K.— S.C.A. TAYLOR, JOSEPH W.— German Club. THEEL, JOAN BARBARA— S.C.A. 1, 2, 3; F.T.A. 4; Election Committee; Class Memorial Committee; All College Chorus 1; All College Players; May Court; May Day Activities 1; Re- ligious Emphasis Committee 4; " Melodie Mem- ories " ; Intramurals. THOME, MARY L.— F.T.A. THOMPSON, PETER LEWIS— College Male Quartet 1, 2, 4; A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 4; In- tramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Pep Band 2, 3; College Band 1, 2, 3; College Chorus 1, 2, 3; Election Committee 4; Basketball Manager 4; Eta Gam- ma Kappa 1, 2, 3; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; All Col- lege Play 1. TURNER, DELORIS M.— Committee of Women ' s Affairs 4; W.A.A. 4; S.C.A.; F.T.A.; College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; House President 3. WEAVER, VERNA— College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 2, 3, 4; Secretary, Varsity E 4; C.B.Y.F. 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Com- mittee on Women ' s Affairs 4; Yearbook Staff 4; W.A.A. 4; All College Players; Election Committee 4; May Day Activities 3, 4. WENGER, HAROLD P.— A Cappella Choir 1, 2; Band 1,2; Deputation Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Phi Beta Chi on a fishing trip 122 WENGER, LOIS Chorus; F.T.A. MUMMA— S.C.A.; College WERT. ROBERT R.— Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 3, 4; Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; President, Varsity E 4; Committee of Men ' s Affairs 3, 4. WHITE, EMMA HACKM AN— Choir 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Sock Buskin 2, 3; Basket- ball 1, 2, 3; F.T.A. 4. WITMER, JOHN D., JR.— S.C.A. WITTER, DONALD R— S.C.A. WOLFE, PAULINE A.— All College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2; Cabinet Member, S.C.A. 3, 4; Student Senate 3; Secre- tary, Student Senate 4; Class Secretary 4; Bas- ketball 3; Basketball Manager 2, 4; Chairman of Women ' s Intramurals 4; Chairman of Blazer Committee 3, 4; Conestogan Staff; W.A.A. 4; C.B.Y.F. 2, 3, 4; All College Players, Election Committee 4; May Court 4; May Day Com- mittee 3. YEINGST, JAMES — Editor of Etownian; Vice President of Senior Class; Conestogan Staff. YODER, HAZEL E.— F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Libra- rian, F.T.A. 3; Secretary, F.T.A. 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Choir 1; All College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, College Choir 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain, Basketball 4; Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; House President 4; W.A.A. 4. YOHE, THEODORE C— S.C.A.; Cabinet Of- ficial, S.C.A.; Eta Gamma Kappa; Secretary- Treasurer, Eta Gamma Kappa; President, Eta Gamma Kappa; College Choir; Student Depu- tation Teams 1, 2, 3, 4; Election Committee; Dramatics; Yearbook Staff. 123 The field, the wheel, the desk have called once more, And we have stooped to pick the slender threads By which we weave the patterns of our pride. — Scudder Middleton Clt betljtoton 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. 126 SEVENTY-FIVE YEARS OF PRINTING SERVICE lowers l rintina K ompanu LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA OFFSET — LETTERPRESS — BINDING — MAILING 127 r-- ----- • ------■ .-■.■.■ . ■—■ . ,-■ --■,.,■ GEIB ' S CLEANERS 50 N. SPRUCE- STREET Phone: 7-1285 HITZ ' S GROCERY ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Quality Groceries - Meats Ice Cream - Soft Drinks H. A. BiXLER Sheet Metal Work — Spouting Roofing and Warm Air Heating Bryant Winter Air Conditioning Unit and oil burners 305 6th St. CEdar 3-7972 NEW CUMBERLAND, 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 KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY, INC. Wishes the Class of 1957 the Best of Success and Happiness LEAMAN TIRE STORE Elizabethtown, Pa. Z— — — — . ., — . — 128 f — — ■— — ■ — " »■ ■ " — 1 KO U NTR Y " ——— ' ' - ■---■ ' •••-»- j - ' - - ' -— —- " ——— ———•— ' ■— -■? KITCHEN Office Equipment Co. Friendly Service 223 N. Second St. HARRISBURG, PA. Home Cooked Meals — • — Open Sundays Office Designers Commercial Stationers E-TOWN R D 1 Best Wishes to the MOUNT JOY DINER Class of ' 56 Good Food Good Coffee MUSSER ' S GROCERY W. MAIN ST., MT. JOY PHONE 3-9124 - Phone: 7-1462 103 Mt. Joy St. 1 ' 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. Bryant Air-Conditioning Corporation ZARFOSS HARDWARE Gas and Oil Automatic Heating Home Furnishings and Room Air-Conditioners Sporting Goods 4300 Paxton St. HARRISBURG, PA. On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: CE 4-7989 Phone: 7-1261 129 Paxson ' s Cut Rate Parakeet and Canary Supplies Patents — Elastic Hose — Trusses All Appliances 19 W. High Street Eliiabethtown, Pa. Phone: 7-4732 RUSSELL L. HEIN Economy Shoe Store Not CHEAP Shoes But GOOD Shoes CHEAPER 15 W. High St. Elizabethfown, Pa. HERSHEY AND GIBBEL GENERAL INSURANCE LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA KELLER BROS. 3 ? cC BUFFALO SPRINGS, LEBANON CO., PA. Phone: Schaefferstown 34 LITITZ, LANCASTER CO., PA. Phone: MA 6-2121 130 BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 1957 A-MP INCORPORATED General Office Harrisburg, Pa. 131 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-Gardeners, 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. a 132 The pause that refreshes L. B. HERR SON ■» « « Office and School Supplies and Furniture Books • Stationery • Printing " The Portable Typewriting Store " 9 « « 44-48 West King Street Phone: EXpress 4-7151 LANCASTER, PA. Brown ' s Frosted Foods, Inc. Fresh Frozen Fruits and Vegetables 8th and Peach Sts , Lemoyne Harrisburg CEdar: 4-5937 Plee-zing There ' s None Better Aument Bros., Inc. Wholesale Food Distributors Phone: EXpress 7-6163 227-231 North Prince Street LANCASTER, PENNA. Compliments From " Your Jeweler " WALKER ' S 17 East High St. 307 Locust St. Elizabethtown Columbia 765 Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. " Garden Spot " Meat Products Win Favor by Quality and Flavor EZRA W. MARTIN CO. Lancaster, Pa. — . — — J 133 r ---- " -- ••----- ' •----••--- •■ ' --— " --■ " SPICKLER ' S Compliments of the DAIRY Savoy Shoe Co., Inc. Milk, Cream, and Buttermilk Makers of ORANGE and CHOCOLATE DRINKS FINE SHOES FOR • WOMEN Phone: 7-5571 Park Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Compliments of MUSSER FARMS jbctf Uf COLUMBIA, PA. 134 r- — " —■■— — • AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN 715 N. Market St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 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. PHONE: 7-1244 Multigraphing Nam e Cards Offset Printing Wedding Announcements Greeting Cards Direct Mail Service JOHN M. MILLER Insurance Broker LITITZ, PA Buy Kuntzelman ' s Penna.-Dutch Ice Cream Elizabethtown Creamery ELIZABETHTOWN PLANING MILL LUMBER— BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES— COAL Phone: No. 7-1125 54 Brown Street 135 Phones: EM 7-1128 EM 7-1129 BETHT iSjLHBLILI!« sum? m H. MARTIN HOFFER, OWNER VERE M. HOFFER, MOR. " ONE-STOP " LUMBER MILL WORK s rn n£ E BUILDING MATERIALS 341-51 WEST BAINBRIDGE ST. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA- HAVE YOUR PICNIC AT SWATARA PARK Middletown, Pa. Phone: WH 4-5141 ' Fun for the Whole Family ' %nnzUrs FINE .MEAT PRODUCTS. MUMPERS DAIRY North Hanover Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 7-1297 Vitamin " D " Homogenized Milk Milk - Cream - Buttermilk - Orange Drink Chocolate Drink 136 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 233 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 7-1178 THE RUOF BUILDING Offices Storerooms Chestnut Duke Sts. Lancaster, Pa. L. A. Ruof, Jr., Mgr. The Christian 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, Pa. Phone: 7-1382 Kreamer Pharmacy Prescription Specialists Center Square Elizabethtown, Penna. 137 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 Elizobethtown, 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. Elizobethtown, 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 Delivery " Carl H. Reinhold 3317 Jonestown Road Progress, Pa. Dial 3-9018 OPEN 24 HRS. 138 GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY FUEL OIL— COAL— FEED ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. H. S. RISSER Compliments of MOTORS Oldsmobile • Pontiac - Cadillac GERBERICH-PAYNE SHOE Sales - Service COMPANY » » « Phone: 7-1366 Elizabethtown, Pa. i. — .—.- ■ —. — ..---—.— .-.-—— -— .-.— —..-—. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 139 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, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 7-5468 Our Location Saves You Money 140 LEOKOB, INC. Plumbing Heating Franchisee! 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. Necchi Elna Sewing Machines RINGS PINS MEDALS CHARMS CUPS PLAQUES TROPHIES FOOD THAT ' S FUN . . excellent design skilled craftsmanship superb quality SVICE CREAM YOUR CLASS JEWELER DIEGES CLUST 17 John Street, New York 8, N. Y. Boston • Providence Manufacturing Jewelers From a cup of hot chocolate to start the day — a tall cool glass of milk to keep it going — an " on the run " ice cream cone — to a sky-high sundae to top off the day — it ' s the food that ' s fun ... for everyone. Quality Dairy Products from PENN DAIRIES, INC. 141 Always Shop and Meet Your Friends at the Friendly Ben Franklin Store Compliments of 5c - 10c - $1.00 and up Your Self-Service Grocery Dept. Ober Bros. Gulf Service Eiizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 7-9777 Bischoff ' s Jewelry Store The Market Basket Restaurant ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. WATCHES - DIAMONDS Serve to Please and and i JEWELRY Pleased to Serve 25 Center Square Eiizabethtown, Pa. Miss Arlene Hess, Mgr. 59-61 College Ave. M. K. ENTERLINE S. F. Ulrich, Inc. , bi Buick Sales and Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Phone: 7-1175 §i frepe n dabic m SERVICE a ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 7-1280 Kodaks Stationery For Finer, Fresher Foods For Prompt and Courteous Service GREINERBROS. SUPERMARKET on the square Dorsheimer ' s " Center Square " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 7-1101 Sporting Goods Confectionery 142 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 Educational Publishers Linoleum Store ■ Elizabethtown, Pa. Pasadena, Calif. Elgin, III. Woodland Avenue Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Dallas, Texas Toronto, Canada Dial: 7-1204 143 24 Hour Service Phone: Elizabethtown 7-1138 NEWCOMER ' S SERVICE STATION T. M. EBERSOLE, Proprietor 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. GINDER CLEANERS 12 E. HIGH ST. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 41 E. MAIN ST. MT. JOY, PA. WE OPERATE OUR OWN CLEANING PLANT 3 hour Shirt Laundry The Evangelical Press Printing — Electrotyping Bookbinding Third and Reily Streets HARRISBURG, PA. Phone: CEdor 4-1141 Compliments of RALPH M. SCHAFFNER YORK CITY COUNCILMAN MM. J 144 JONES ZINK, Inc. INSURANCE For All Needs 119 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Po. Phone: 7-1159 Moyer ' s Potato Chips For sale at your local grocers or call EMpire 7-5469 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Among the best by test E c k r o t h Laundry and Dry Cleaning Phone: 7-1352 Agency for Hershey 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, Pa. 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. i 145 % ' • v.:

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

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, 1956 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


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.