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

 - Class of 1958

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1958 volume:

WEMCKlAl LIBRARY EETHTOWN COLLEGE ABETHTOWN.PENNA. ■■ " REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY iS. - . • i 1 II ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ c the 1958 onedtoaun ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Published by the Student Association Elizabethtown College Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania ▼ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ( ontentd Foreword 3 Dedication 4 Trustees 5 Development Program 6 Faculty 8 Student Body 26 Student Activities 90 Athletics 102 Campus Life 118 Advertisements 134 Index 155 foreword Loyalty is certainly one of the noblest virtues man can possess. It is the end result of the deeper emotions and ideals of an indi- vidual which tends to Hnk him with someone or something. It is usually quiet, devoted, and in most cases, lasting. It is a wondrous thing, es- pecially so in these times of conflicting social forces. Each of us is loyal to something: church, country, family, friends, or self. Loyalty grows with us and binds us with invisible strands to the people and institutions we meet along life ' s way. Certainly, no one can leave the college of his choice without taking a part of it with him and leaving a part of himself behind, no matter how small. And no matter how far removed we may become in time or space those parts remain and are nurtured. We chose Elizabethtown College, and the College chose us. Let us hope that both parties show a fair profit from their association. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ Because of our common experiences and en- vironment . . . because we share the campus, past and present . . . because we are jointly concerned with the college and its success in the future . . . because we feel a tie with the school and an interest in its affairs . . . because this is a part of our lives and our dreams and our hopes . . . because we are loyal to the same place, the same principles, the same institutions, the same songs and cheers and dreams . . . because of this . we dedicate this yearbook to you, alumni and friends of Elizabethtown. Members of the Board of Trustees pose prior to their annual meeting in the Zug Memorial Library in October. They ore (bock row from left) Jocob L. Miller, York; Paul Grubb, Elizobethtown; D. C. Stambaugh, Queens, N. Y.; Howard A. Merkey, Monheim; Horoce E. Raffcnsperger, Elizobethtown; F. S. Carper, Polmyra; Normon K. Musser, Columbio; Carl W. Zeigler, Lebanon; Cyrus G. Bucher, Biglerville; Galen C. Kilhefner, Elizobethtown; Earl H. Kurtz, treosurer, Elizobethtown; S. Clyde Weaver, Eost Petersburg; and Eli Stoltfus, Phoenixville. Front row (from left) Mortho Bucher, Quorryville; John F. Sprenkel, York; S. S. Wenger, Loncoster; John G. Hcrshey, secretory, Lititz; Joseph W. Kettering, choirmon, Elizobethtown; A. C. Baugher. president; N. S. Sellers, Lineboro, Md., vice choirmon; and Ethel M. B. Wenger, Rexmont. Jru5iee5 IN THE BASIC policies and plans of Eliza- bethtown College, the board of trustees is the guiding hand. From the first class of six students in 1900 to the present student body of nearly six hundred, the trustees have form- ed and shaped the fundamental principles of college action. Trustees also have the duty of seeing that the policies of the school today conform to the original wishes of the founders. They must be concerned with the aligning of pres- ent decisions with those set up in the charter while keeping in mind a concept of progress suitable for changing times. Especially in the growth " and development of the college, both as a campus and as peo- ple, the trustees must draw up the final plans, arrange and organize the procedures, and coordinate all projects in connection with expansion. For the past few years, while the ten-year development plan has been in opera- tion, the duties of the trustees have been manifold. Trustees bring honor to a college; they determine its standing among people who know a college only through its policy- making body. A trustee must view a prob- lem from all angles — that of filling the prac- tical financial and material needs of the col- lege, that of upholding the ideals expressed in the college motto, " educate for service. " esLJevelo, First Stages. . . . The ground broken and foundation laid, the new wing for the Gibble Memorial Science Building starts on the long road toward completion in the summer of ' 57. Taking Shape. ... Its steel skeleton in place, the new science wing slowly takes form as the brick walls begin to rise during the fall. The original building stands in the background. T men I FACED WITH the growing needs of an ever-expanding student body, Elizabethtown College moved to stay in tune with the times by launching a million dollar Development Program in July, 1954. The goal for the first three-year phase of the program was set at $350,000. The end of the first phase, June 30, 1957, saw this goal reached and surpassed as alumni and friends of the college responded willingly and generously to Elizabethtown ' s forward- looking venture. In January, 1957, the first tangible result of the Development Program was completed with the erection of a three-story women ' s residence hall providing living facilities for 130 women and dining room accommoda- tions for 350 students at one seating. Ground was broken on Commencement Day, 1957, for the West Wing addition to the Science Building. The building was com- pleted during the spring of 1958. The facili- ties provided in this building have doubled our laboratory space for biology, chemistry, and physics. It contains two classrooms seat- ing 50 and 30 respectively, a large lecture room with a 200 student capacity, and of- fices for the staffs in science and mathe- matics. There is also a conference -seminar room which provides library space for refer- ence literature in science. The half-way mark has been reached in contributions and pledges toward the million dollar campaign goal. This aid has been given by alumni, friends of the col- lege, and industry. Efforts have also been made to encourage the Churches of Eastern and Southern Penna. to place the college in their annual budget giving. Because of the rapid growth of Elizabeth- town College it is urgent that we have a new dormitory for 200 men and a student union building to provide for the health and recreational needs of our students. p. roaram ' 9 The facilities that would be provided in the student union building are: a college store, a cafeteria, study rooms, a lounge, shower rooms, and locker space, as well as some recreational facilities. Because of the obtainable facilities of a student union building, the facilities to be provided in the field house can possibly be limited to a basketball floor with spectator space. This is especially true if the student union building can be in close proximity. Thus our development program moves forward to keep in pace with the constantly increasing enrollment. The decisions of the Board of Trustees Committee on Building and Grounds and the amount of financial support which the college receives will de- termine the rapidity of future expansion. End In Sight. , , . The four columns around the main entrance of the building were in place early in ' 58. With the roof in place, work on the inside progressed rapidly. Almost Ready ... As the CONESTOGAN went to press, the new science wing was ready for its final touches. When completed, it doubled space and facilities for the Science Department. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ . . cimlnidtration and acultu ♦ " consider a human soul without education like marble in the quarry, which shows none of its inherent beauties till the skill of the polisher fetches out the colours, makes the surface shine, and discovers every ornamental cloud, spot, and vein that runs through the body of it. " — Joseph Addison Our lives are shaped and " polished " by many people we encounter along life ' s way. However, our teachers — from first grade through col- lege — must be ranked among the most important molders of our per- sonalities. We may forget some of them but never all of them because they have imparted a light that can never be completely extinguished, no matter how much life may buffet us. They have helped us to develop that something which will hence- forth influence our every decision: our education. As Addison said, they have " fetched out the colours. " Alpha Hall ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ I reAldent A. C. Baugher Pd.B., Elizabethtown College, 1917: A.B., Eliza- bethtown College, 1922; B.S., Franklin and Marshall Collge. 1922; M.S., University of Penn- sylvania, 1928; Ph.D., New York University, 1937; LL.D., Franklin and Marshall College, 1949; Graduate Student, Columbia University. IN DAILY contacts with the student body, the administration implements the pohcy of the college on campus. These men deal with the problems that arise in the college family in the routine of a school year. Through all diversified and unique difficulties they keep the wheels of administration running smooth- ly. With a personal approach to their work and a close association with all functions of the college, they play an important part in the success of the institution. Dr. Baugher paints out his favorite among Mrs. Baugher ' s interesting cup and saucer collection at their home. The president ' s home adjoining the campus. iy-i H V- t. ' ' -■ i | M ji ' iiijp fm 1 simii ' i? ' -11 m . ' :% " SBSii " " - •smrifm 10 2), ' ean reasurer Roy McAuley B.S., McPherson College, 1944; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary, 1946; M.A., University of Omaha, 1949; Ed.D., University of Denver, 1955. Earl H. Kurtz B.S., EUzabethtown College, 1935; Temple University, Wharton School of Business of the University of Pennsyl- vania: M.A., New York University, 1938. M. ministratiue Cc ommittee The odministrative commiHee consists of Mr. Wilbur Weover, assistant treasurer and business manager; Mr. Earl Kurtz, treasurer; Dr. A. C. Baugher, president, and Dr. Roy McAuley, deon. They implement the policies of the Board of Trustees on the campus. 11 Latest library tidbits make light conversation for Coach Ira Herr, Prof. Byerly, and Librarion Alice Heilmon. " So, hiding a grin, I said ... " ... Miss Mackman, Dean Greene, Prof. Wilbur Weaver, and Public Re- lations Director Jim Yeingst share experiences en- countered on campus. Admissions Director Eby Espenshade (left). Regis- trar Emma Engle, and Alumni Secretary Clarence Enterline check student progress and appear happy with their findings. 12 ♦ cUjean oj- vUc omen ♦ ♦ Vera R. Hackman Dean of Women and Associate Professor of English A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1925; A.M., Columbia Univer- sity, 1936; Teachers ' College Pro- fessional Diploma, Columbia Uni- versity, 1950. ♦ ♦ ♦ oUean of tflen ♦ Wilbur E. Weaver Assistant Professor of Business B.S., Elizabethtown College, 1937; M.Ed., Temple University, 1942. D. Paul Greene Dean of Men and Assistant Professor of History A.B., Bridgewater College, 1946; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary, 1949. ♦ .. Sdlitant 1 reaSurer ♦ 13 i eaisti eaiStrar eliaion 9 Emma R. Engle Registrar and Instructor in English A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1948; Student, Columbia Uni- versity. Eby C. Espenshade Director of Admissions B.S., Elizabethtown College, 1935; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State University, 1942; Graduate Student, Duke University. Robert A. Byerly Associate Professor of Bible and Director of Religious Activities A.B., Oklahoma A. and M. Col- lege, 1942; B.D., Bethany Bibli- cal Seminary, 1946; A.M., Butler University, 1950; Graduate Stu- dent, Garrett Biblical Institute and Temple University. Ira R. Herr Instructor in Physical Education and Director of Athletics A.B., Franklin and Marshall Col- lege, 1916; Graduate Student, University of Pennsylvania and Temple University. J, ntiddiond Jltliietic5 U PdL i eL li uLionA L umnc Robert S. Young Administrative Assistant to the President James L. M. Yeingst Instructor in Journalism and Director of Public Relations A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1957. Alice S. Heilman Librarian B.S., Towson State Teachers ' College, 1945; B.L.S., Columbia University, 1948; Graduate Stu- dent, Temple University. Clarence G. Enterline Assistant Professor of Business and Alumni Secretary B.S., Albright College, 1933; Elizabethtown College; Muhlen- berg College; Wharton School of Commerce; M.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1936; Graduate Student, University of Pennsyl- vania, University of New Hamp- shire, University of Maine. .Afdm in id tra live — ssiitant esLib turian 15 Bessie D. Apgar Associate Professor of Biology A.B., Muskingum College, 1923; M.S., University of Pittsburgh, 1926; Ph.D., University of Penn- sylvania, 1934. Charles S. Apgar Professor of Biology B.S., University of Pittsburgh, 1926; M.S., University of Pitts- burgh, 1927; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh, 1930. James M. Berkebile Professor of Chemistry A.B., Manchester College, 1934; A.M., The Ohio State University, 1935; Ph.D., The Ohio State University, 1951. acult f 1957 will be remembered in history as the year when education, particularly higher education, came into a new light in the United States. Edgar T. Bitting Assistant Professor of Business B.S., Elizabethtown College, 1950: M.B.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1952. Hubert M. Custer Instructor in Physics B.S., Carnegie Institute of Tech- nology, 1944; Graduate Student. Franklin and Marshall College. 16 Elinor Eastlack Assistant Professor of Business Education B.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1945; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State University, 1949. Mildred H. Enterline Assistant Professor of Speech A.B., Ursinus College, 1931; M.A., Northwestern University, 1938; Graduate Student, Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, New York University, University of Maine, University of New Hampshire. Edith H. Fellenbaum Instructor in Education A.B., Gettysburg College, 1921; M.A., Johns Hopkins University, 1957. This was the year when the general pubHc and government officials at all levels brought the importance of education into sharp fo- cus. Teachers and adm inistrators suddenly took on new values in the eyes of the Ameri- can people as the United States appeared to be lagging in the field of technical and sci- entific advancements. Nevin W. Fisher Professor of Music Graduate, Blue Ridge College, Department of Music-Piano, 1919, Voice, 1920; Peabody Conservatory of Music, Teacher ' s Certificate, 1922; B.M., Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester, 1940; M.Mus., North- western University, 1947; Co- lumbia University and Julliard School of Music, Summer, 1950. Henry F. Gingrich Part-time Instructor in Law A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1949; LL.B., Temple University, 1952. 11 Albert L. Gray, Jr. Associate Professor of Business B.S., Drexel Institute of Tech- nology, 1939; M.B.A., Boston University, 1940; Graduate Stu- dent, University of Pennsylvania. Carl E. Heilman Associate Professor of Mathematics A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1929; A.M., Duke University, 1940; Graduate Student, Univer- sity of Chicago, Syracuse Univer- sity; Temple University. 3. CLCUltu Our education system was carefully scru- tinized, suggestions for improvement were made, and the teacher moved into the high- est echelon of importance in our society. Those of us who have been associated with higher education have long recognized the value of instruction offered by our fac- ulty. Kathryn Herr Instructor in French A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1925; Graduate Student, French Institute of Pennsylvania State University and Temple Univer- sity. Phares H. Hertzog Part-time Instructor in Chemistry B.S.. Bucknell University, 1910; M.A., Princeton University , 1914. 18 Warren W. Holland Assistant Professor of Business B.S., University of Pennsylvania (Wharton School), 1928; Ed.M., Temple University, 1949. Elmer B. Hoover Associate Professor of Education and Director of Teacher Training B.S., Juniata College, 1937; M.Ed., Pennsylvania State Uni- versity, 1939; Graduate Student, Pennsylvania State University. To us, faculty members came to be more than a voice in front of a lecture room dur- ing our stay at Elizabethtown. They became real people possessed of the various strengths and weaknesses that go into the molding of a human personality. We remember their all-too-human foibles, their respective humors, their pet phrases. We recall how they impressed us when first we met them in the classroom and how those impressions softened into real friend- ships in many cases as time went on. Louise K. Kelly Associate Professor of English A.B., Skidmore College, 1936; M.A., The Pennsylvania State University, 1938; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University, 1951. Martha Martin Emeritus Instructor in Bible A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1924; Student, Bethany Biblical Seminary; Student, Biblical Semi- nary, New York; Graduate Stu- dent, University of Pennsylvania. 19 Ephraim G. Meyer Reference Librarian Pd.B., EUzabethtown College, 1919; Graduate Music Teachers Course, EUzabethtown College, 1921; A.B., EUzabethtown Col- lege, 1924; Student American Conservatory of Music, Chicago; A .M., Columbia University, 1930; Diploma, Teacher of Public School Music, Columbia University, 1930, Graduate Student, Colum- bia University. Gertrude Royer Meyer Instructor in Piano Graduate in Music, Western Maryland College, 1913; Stu- dent, Columbia University; Piano CUnic, New York City; Student, Peabody Conservatory of Music. Elinor B. Neumann Instructor in German and English A.B., Swarthmore College; M.A., Middlebury College; Graduate Student Westhampton College for Women and Goethe Univer- sity of Frankfurt-am-Main. None of us will forget such things as Dr. Reuning ' s " discussion-type " examinations, Dr. Apgar ' s fatherly advice, Dr. McAuley ' s unique laugh, Prof. Gray ' s oft-repeated " do you see, " or Dr. Schlosser ' s blackboard art used in depicting various literary passages. Frederick C. Neumann Professor of Language Ph.D. (Language), University of Vienna, 1921; Ph.D. (Political Science), University of Vienna, 1927: Graduate Student, Univer- sity of Prague, University of Bristol, and University of Rich- mond. WlLHELM ReUNING Associate Professor of History and Political Science B.S., University of Pennsylvania 1948; M.S., University of Penn sylvania, 1948; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, 1956. 20 Julia A. Risser Instructor in Physical Education B.S., Lock Haven State Teachers College, 1954; Graduate Student, Northwestern University. ZJ-acult L. D. Rose Emeritus Professor German and Librarian A.B., Ursinus College, 1911; A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1932; Graduate Student, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. Ralph W. Schlosser Professor of English Pd.B., Elizabethtown College, 1911; A.B., Ursinus College, 1911; A.M., Columbia Univer- sity, 1922; Litt.D., Ursinus Col- lege, 1932; Student Bethany Biblical Seminary; Graduate Stu- dent, Columbia University, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. aculli Helen J. Sheely Part-time Instructor in Art B.A., The Pennsylvania State University, 1944; B.S., Kutztown State Teachers College, 1951. Donald P. Smith Instructor in Physical Education B.S., University of Mississippi, 1950; Graduate Student, Univer- sity of Mississippi. 21 Armon C. Snowden Instructor in Bible and Philosophy A.B., EUzabethtown College, 1951; B.S., Crozer Theological Seminary, 1954; University of Pennsylvania, Duke University. O. F. Stambaugh Professor of Chemistry B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1930; M.S., Pennsylvania State University, 1933; Ph.D., Penn- sylvania State University, 1943. But, in the final analysis, it is the knowl- edge imparted by these people and their colleagues that broadened our outlook dur- ing our years at college. For this reason, if for no other, these prof ' s will be remem- bered. Our faculty gave us our education in exchange for our time, money, and effort. They played a significant part in our devel- opment, helped us mold values, gave us the means to make a better place in society and to make society better for all. This is their biggest gift. N. Franklin Stump Professor of Education B.S., University of West Virginia, 1921; A.M., Yale University, 1923; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1935; Graduate Student, Colum- bia University, and New York University. Bruce M. Tyndall Instructor in Mathematics B.S., State University of Iowa, 1955; Roosevelt University; M.S., State University of Iowa, 1956. 22 Charles W. Weaver Part-time Instructor in Medical Laboratory Technique B.S., EUzabethtown College, 1926; M.D., Hahnemann Medi- cal College, 1930; Member, Lan- caster General Hospital Staff. Carlton O. Wittlinger Visiting Professor of History A.B., Taylor University, 1937; M.A., University of Buffalo, 1943; Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1953. acultt No matter what lies ahead, the memory of these teachers will remain with us, and we ' ll never really know how much they in- fluenced our lives. Joanne W. Wood Part-time Instructor in Biology B.S., The Pennsylvania State Uni- versity, 1953; Graduate Student, The Pennsylvania State Univer- sity. J. Atlee Young Part-time Instructor in Organ Columbia College, Peabody Con- servatory, Northwestern Univer- sity, Christiansen Choral School. 23 DL Residence Heads. . . . Mrs. Grace Allan, Mrs. Mary Cox, and Mrs. Jessie Cosner (left to right), heads of residence, map plans to help dorm residents. Helping Hands. . . . Members of the caretoking staff pack up chairs after a Chapel program. From left, they are Wolter Brown, Harry Blough, Kirby Bradley, Martin Shearer, and Warren Grubb. On The Serving Line. . . . Part of the kitchen staff pause for the photographer. They are (from left) Mrs. Paul Mac- Beth, Mrs. Mary Hockmon, Miss Betty Holsinger, dietitian. Miss Brubaker, Mrs. Ruth Kipp, Miss Mary Brandt, and Mr. Moyer Craighead. 24 Staff Off-Campus Contacts . . . Mrs. Grelchen Carskadon, Mrs. Ruth Mumaw, and Mrs. Janice Forry, secretaries for the Alumni Secretary, Admissions Director, and Public Relations Director respectively, pause for a picture. Bundles Of Books . . . Robert Hollinger, bookkeeper, and Mrs. Ruth M. Hollinger check over incoming text books in the college store. Registror ' s Staff . . . Keeping records straight for the Registrar and Dean are (from left) Virginia Enck, Mrs. Ruth Ober Miller, and Gladys Hixson. Keeping Records Straight . . . Pictured in the Business Office are (from left) Martha Forver, Treasurer ' s secre- tary; Mrs. Esther Rohrer and Lois Garber, of the busi- ness office; and Mrs. Doris Lewis, President ' s secretary. 25 ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ J Student Oj ocii ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ " Education should be as gradual as the moonrise, perceptible not in progress but in result. " — George John Whyte-Melville Those of us who are leaving the campus do so with the feehng that our graduation is both an end and a beginning. It is the end of our studies here at EHzabethtown and the beginning of our post-graduate studies in the great school of life. If we ' ve learned nothing else here, we ' ve come to appreciate the fact that education has no ending, merely milestones that mark our progress in giving service to our fellow men. Our work at EHzabethtown is, or should be, a preparation for service to others in whatever field we may enter. This is our challenge and our solemn obligation. We leave knowing each of us has something to give. May we give faithfully and cheerfully. Women ' s New Residence f , 0- fl ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ CLii of 1958 President James B. Pannebaker 320 E. Water St., Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration CONESTOGAN Staff 2 " , SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 3, 4; Pres- ident 4; Class President 4; Student Senate 4; i.c.G. Regional Director Audrey Gayle Kilhefner 321 E. Arch Street, Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education CoNESTOGAN Staff 2; SEAP 1, 2, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2; Col- lege Choir 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2; College Orchestra 3, 4; Class Officer I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary; Comm. Women ' s Affairs 2, 3; Secretary 3. " WE HAIL thee Alma Mater Dear, " were the words Professor Fisher drilled into our 165 timid freshmen minds four years ago. " Know these words! Memorize your Rud- der! Respect those upperclassmen, especially those learned sophomores, " we were told. However, the fun-packed freshman week overshadowed the brain-washing tests, grueling drills and constant warnings. John C. Hollinger 132 Mill St., Manheim, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Etownian Staff 2; SEAP 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2; Vice Pres 3; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity " E " Club 2, 3, 4; Pres. 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Class Officer, Vice Pres. 2, 4; Pres. 3; Student Senate 4. Esther Hershman Weddle 211 College Avenue, Elizabethtown, Pa. •B.S. in Elementary Education CoNESTOGAN Staff 1, 2; SEAP 1, 2, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3; College Orchestra 3, 4; Class Office 1 4- Treasurer; Comm. Women ' s Affairs 2, 3, 4; Girls ' Sextette 4; Quartet 1,3; Girls Trio 2. Vice President Treasurer 28 Edwin A. Ankeny R. D. 1, Olean, N. Y. A.B. in Liberal Arts Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3, 4; Presi- dent 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Com- mission Chairman 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert G. Balthaser R. D. 2, Hamburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Veteran . . .Etownian Staff 2, 3, 4; Editor 4; Conestogan Staff 4; LSA 1, 2, 3; Political Science Club 1, 2, 3; President 3; Varsity E 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Chair- man, Senior Class Homecoming Show 4. Our Alma Mater has since become a part of us as have our philosophy, math, English, history and science courses. Also to remain a part of us are the four years filled with hard work, rich experiences, and fun. At the end of our freshman year one of our English professors left and took Zig- fried with him. Having psycho-analyzed all of us E-town students, one of our favorite psychology profs decided to look for more subjects in Florida. During our sophopiore year Carlin Bright- bill served as a senator. Audrey Kilhefner and Joyce Roudabush were named to the Women ' s Committee and Don Witman the Men ' s Committee. Alan Kern Barrick 324 Market St., Halifax, Pa. B.S. in Biology Phi Beta Chi 2; Varsity " E " Club 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Soccer 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Laboratory Asst. 2, 3, 4; Residence Asst. 4. Warren E. Bates Pomeroy, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Conestogan 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; College Choir 1, 2; Col- lege Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; College Men ' s Quartet 1, 2. 29 Barbara Joan Birdsall High Bridge, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity " E " Club 3, 4; College Chorus 1,2; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3. Etta J. Bishop 900 E. King St., Lancaster, Pa B.S. in Nursing SCA 3, 4. a add DeLORIS I. BOLZE Landisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Education Etownian Staff 4; Conestogan Staff 4; SEAP 1, 4; SCA 1, 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; LSA 1, 3; Varsity E 1, 3, 4; College Chorus 1,3; Basket- ball 1, 3, 4; Field Hockey 1; Tennis 3, 4; Residence Asst. 4; Committee on Women ' s Affairs 4. Nancy E. Bosserman 806 Prospect St., York, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education SEAP 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1,2. 30 Claire L. Boyd R. D. 3, Stoystown, Pa. B.S. in Nursing SCA 3, 4; LSA 3, 4; College Choir 4; College Chorus 3, 4. Carlin E. Brightbill R. D. 5, Lebanon, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Veteran . . . SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Basket- bail 1; Residence Asst. 2; Student Senate 2. In our junior year our class was repre- sented on the Senate by James Chase and Curt Reiber. Esther H. Weddle, Rachel Kel- ler and Audrey Kilhefner were on the Women ' s Committee and John Ranck was on the Men ' s Committee. Our " Fabulous Flickers, " with Bob Bal- thaser as chairman, was a huge success our junior year. We were asked to repeat a similar performance for Homecoming the following year and again " Our College Times, " headed by Stan Miller, received many compliments. Marlin N. Brownawell Allen, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran . . . Student Senate 4; President, Freshman Initiation Committee 4. E. Yvonne Brubaker R. D. No. 1, Mt. Joy, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts CoNESTOGAN 3, 4; Editor 4; SEAP i, 4; SCA 1, 2, 4; Varsity " E " Club I, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Field Hocl ey I, 2, 3, 4; Comm. Women ' s Affairs 4; Day Student Pres. 4. 31 L. Gene Bucher 38 College Ave., Annville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 1, 2, 3; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. James W. Chase 436 W. Loudon St., Chambersburg, Pa. B.S. in Science SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 3; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Laboratory Asst. 2, 3, 4; Class President 1, 2; Class Treas- urer 3; Student Senate 3, 4. James Pannebaker was our able senior class president. He was assisted by Vice- President John Hollinger, Secretary Audrey Kilhefner, and Treasurer, Esther H. Weddle. During our four years, we contributed much leadership ability to campus clubs, re- ligious organizations, athletics, social activi- ties and student government. Millie M. Clay 218 Carpenter Ave., Myerstown, Pa. B.S. in Business Education Veteran . . . SCA 1. Jere N. Cooper R. D. 1, Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran . . . Conestogan Business Manager 4; SCA 2. Carl R. Crum 24 W. Caracas Ave., Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 32 Amos V. Cunningham 152 N. Allison St., Greencastle, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 4; College Choir 4; College Chorus 1, 4. ROMAINE G. DUSMAN R. D. 2, Hanover, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Sock and Buskin 2, 3, 4; SEA? 4- SCA 2, 3; WAA 3, 4; LSA 2; Col- lege Choir 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 2, 3; Library Asst. 3, 4; Deputa- tion Team 4. Rosalie Ellen Erb 2899 Carlisle Road, York, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts S.C.A. 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 3, 4; Dorm President 2. ( a i o f958 Richard K. Falk 4923 Constitution Ave., Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran . . . Committee on Men ' s Affairs 3. Roger L. Forry 759 N. Railroad St., Palmyra, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4; College Choir 3, 4; College Chorus 3, 4; Male Quartet 4; Operetta 3. 33 Marwood Funt Mounted Route, Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran Mary Ann Gettel Sebring, Florida B.S. in Elementary Education S.E.A.P. 1, 2, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 4; W.A.A. 3, 4; College Choir 1; Col- lege Orchestra 1, 3; Basketball 1, 2. a add Bonnie Gibble 613 S. Second St., Lebanon, Pa. B.S. in Medical Technology John M. Gillaugh 414 W. Louther St., Carlisle, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran . . . SCA 2; Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4; Chairman, Home- coming Queen Committee 4. 34 Fay E. Glover 14 E. High St., Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 3; College Chorus 3; College Orchestra 3; Transfer Student. Irving R. Glover 14 E. High St., Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 3; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4; College Chorus 3; Transfer Stu- dent. Curt Reiber was chosen by the student body to head the Student Senate and Janie MacNeal was elected secretary. Senior sena- tors chosen were John Hollinger, Eldon Morehouse, James Chase, James Panne- baker and Marlin Brownawell. A branch of this governing body, The Committee on Women ' s Affairs, included Seniors Deloris Bolze, Yvonne Brubaker, Jacqueline Harris, and Esther H. Weddle. John Gillaugh, Orwin Keeney, and John Ranck served on the Committee on Men ' s Affairs. Jay C. Greider Mt. Joy. Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SCA 4; Political Science Club 2; Varsity E 3; Wrestling 4; Cross Country 1; May Day 3, 4; Class Productions 3, 4. Virginia R. Grimm Dillsburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Education SEAP 1, 3, 4; SCA 1, 3, 4. 35 Ezra Grubb Route No. 1, Hummelstown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SCA 4; Political Science Club 4; Varsity " E " Club 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4. Paul Robert Hagenberger 2651 S. Third St., Steelton, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 1; College Chorus 1 Elizabethtown College students elected Yvonne Brubaker editor of the Conestogan and Robert Balthaser editor of the Etown- lAN. The Class Memorial Committee, headed by Philip Seese presented the idea of instal- ling a sound system in the dining hall. We agreed unanimously to present this memorial to the school. Jacqueline A. Harris 1121 Allison St., N.W., Washington, D. C. B.S. in Science SCA 1, 2; WAA 3, 4; Basketball 3; Field Hockey 2, 3; Library Asst. 2, 3, 4; Secretary, Committee on Women ' s Affairs 4 James Harris 401 Rear, N. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Chester R. Heisey 310 W. High St., Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 36 ( Harold L. Hoch 165 S. Fourth St., Steelton, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran Ruth Eleanor Horning Rheems, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education CONESTOGAN Staff 4; SEA? 1, 2, 4; SCA 1, 2; Field Hockey 2, 3, 4. Phyllis A. Ingram 415 Park Ave., Hershey, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SEAP 4; SCA 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; CBYF 3, 4; Vice President 4; Di- rector of SCA Play 4. Cia36 of 1958 Orwin Elmer Keeney Myerstown, R. No. 1, Pa. B.S. in Social Studies SCA 1, 2; Political Science Club 3; Varsity " E " Club; Soccer I, 2. Rachel E. Keller R. D. 1, Lebanon, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 1, 2, 3; WAA 3; Varsity E 1, 2, 3; College Chorus 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey 2, 3; Captain 3; Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3; May Court 2, 3; FTA 3. 37 Betty R. Landes 528 Derstine Ave.. Lansdale, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; Col- lege Chorus I ; College Orchestra 1; Basketball 1; Cheerleader 1; Residence Asst. 4. Arthur J. Lawton, Jr. 43 Cherry St., Montrose, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 4; Phi Beta Chi 4; Political Science Club 4; College Orchestra 3; Direc- tor, Class Variety Program 4. - ' -■ :g5 Cfaji of 1958 u Nancy J. Learn R. D. 3, Stroudsburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 3, 4; WAA 3; LSA 3; Trans- fer Student. Elizabeth Pauline Lefever Strasburg R. D. No. 1, Pa. B.S. in Biology SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; Political Science Club 4; Team Manager Hockey 1. 38 Frederick Maurice Leppo 108 Philadelphia St., Hanover, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Political Science Club 4. Barbara A. Lewis 646 N. President Ave., Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SCA 4; Transfer Student. Dick Dennis proved to be an efficient social chairman with the numerous class parties held. Especially enjoyable was the dinner party at Allenberry. Many changes have taken place during our stay at Elizabethtown. We have seen new traditions established, buildings erected and personnel positions filled. Joseph N. Lisman 4126 Leidy Ave., Philadelphia 4, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education S.E.A.P. 3, 4. Jane MacNeal Middletown Rd., Media, Pa. B.S. in Secretarial Science SCA 2, 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; Varsity E 3, 4; College Chorus 3; Basketball 4; Field Hockey 2, 3, 4; Cheer- leader 2, 3, 4; Student Senate Sec- retary 4. 39 Kenneth C. Martin, Jr. Star Route 1, Shippensburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 3; College Chorus 3; Soccer 3. Marlin E. Martin 463 E. Park St., Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Science We can remember when any vehicle could be brought on campus without being registered. It didn ' t matter then where you parked — one small vehicle was even in the chapel building. And we can recall having to check our seating assignment for the dining hall in Alpha. The new Women ' s Residence took away our orchard and the many between-meal snacks, but gave us enjoyable living quarters. We watched the progress of the science building extension our senior year. Ruth H. Martin 229 Lemon St., Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Gladys Elaine McConnell 9 Mylin Ave., Willow Street, Pa. B.S. in Medical Technology SCA 1, 2; College Choir 1; WAA 3. Robert G. Messtck Milford, Delaware B.S. in Accounting S.C.A. 4; PoliticarScience Club 4. 40 Stanley C. Miller R. D. 2, Lewistown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 2; Varsity E 3, 4; Secretary 4 Wrestling 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Freshman Initiation Committee 4 Student Director, Homecoming Va riety Program 4. Margaret Joyce Mills Box 8, Kinzers, Pa. B.S. in Medical Technology SCA 1; College Chorus I; Basket- ball 1; Fabulous Flickers 3; WAA 3. Eldon L. Morehouse Milford, Indiana A.B. in Liberal Arts Etownian Staff 4; Conestogan Staff 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gam- ma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3; College Chorus 1, 2; Soccer 1, 2; Residence Asst. 2, 3; Student Senate 4. Ciu of 1958 Milton H. Mowrer Marietta, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts S.E.A.P. 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 4. Louise Reed Morehouse Box 89. Florin, Pa. B.S. in Medical Technology Conestogan Staff 2; SCA 1, 2, 3; CBYF 1, 2, 3; Phi Beta Chi 2: College Chorus 1, 2; Library As- sistant 2; Laboratory Assistant 3; Residence Assistant 3. 41 Dorothy Marie Mudrinich 1409 South Twelfth St., Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Education CoNESTOGAN 2, 4; S.E.A.P. 3, 4; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 2; College Chorus 1, 2. Samuel N. Nace 403 ' 2 N. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran a aS5 Fred Noel R. D. 8, York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SEAP 4; Varsity E 3, 4; Basket- ball 3, 4; Baseball 3. Nancy C. Peterman 3908 Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3; College Chorus 1, 2, 3; CBYF 3; Residence Asst. 1; Piano Accompanist 4. 42 Donald R. Price Vernfield, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Etownian Staflf 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Freshman Initiation Commit- tee 4. John P. Ranck St. Thomas, Pa. B.S. in Science SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 4; Phi Beta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; College Choir 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Laboratory Asst. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 2; Class Vice President 3; Male Quartette 3. It is difficult to reminisce and remember all the highlights of four unforgettable years. Remember the little Scout House on Friday nights; the nights the soccer team would return victorious and serenade the campus; the thrill of pride when our basketball team scored 1 00 points or more? Homecoming and May Day were always big events in our lives. We worked for days on those " Welcome Back Alumni " displays seeking to win first prize. It was in our senior year that we set the precedent of chosing a Homecoming Queen from repre- sentatives of each class. Joyce E. Roudabush 611 Schradef Ave., Johnstown, Pa. B.S. in Business Education SEAP 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 4; CBYF 2, 3, 4; College Choir 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3; Double Trio 4. Fay L. Royer 429 Washington Ave., Ephrata, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 3, 4; SCA 4; College Chor- us 3, 4. 43 JAMES Woodward Sarbaugh Summit Hanover St., Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 1, 2, 3; SCA 1, 2, 3; Varsity " E " Club I, 2, 3, 4; Basicetball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. James L. Schell 2925 Brookwood St., Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; College Orchestra 1, 2; Class Vice Presi- dent 1 ; Deputation Team 4; In- tramural Football, Basketball, Base- ball 4. We looked forward to May Day with eager pride. This day always proved to be a gala, beautiful occasion. We especially awaited the Twelfth Annual May Day be- cause gracing the May Day platform as Queen of the May was our own " Tootsie " Lefever, while Audrey Kilhefner was the chosen Maid of Honor. Joan Birdsall and Jane MacNeal completed senior representa- tion on the court. Philip Seese 22 N. Second St., Souderton, Pa. B.S. in Science SCA 1, 2, 4; Phi Beta Chi 1, 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1, 3, 4; Laboratory Asst. 2, 3, 4. Lenora J. Shenk R. D. 2, Denver, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3, 4; SEAP 1, 2, 3,4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 3, 4; College Choir 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2; Residence Asst. 4. 44 Lloyd Shim 49-1, Chang Dong, Kwangji, Korea A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 2, 3, 4. Warren Donald Shirk Paradise, Pa. B.S. in Business Education Cross Country 4; SEAR 4. CLi:i of 1958 Patricia Shope R. D. No. 1, Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Medical Technology John M. Smith, Jr. 638 S. Lime St., Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Education SCA 1, 2, 3; Varsity E 3, 4; Ten- nis ' 2, 3, 4. 45 Jay Melvin Steinruck R. D. 2, Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration CONESTOGAN 4; S.C.A. 2 Beknice a. Stoner R. D. 2, Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Sock and Buskin 1, 2; SCA 1, 2. CLii of 1958 i Robert Franklin Smith 1753 Temple, Ave., Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Gary William Stabley 551 South Main St., Red Lion, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 46 Lois M. TlNTLE 1 74 Boonton Ave., Butler, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 1, 2, 4; SCA 1, ' 2, 3, 4; WAA Secretary 4; Varsity E 2, 3; Col- lege Chorus 1; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4; Residence Asst. 4; Student Senate Social Committee 4; Cos- tume Chairman, Senior Homecom- ing Program 4. Evelyn D. Watson R. D. 1, Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Baccalaureate and Commencement were eagerly awaited, but not without a touch of sorrow. Those same familiar words we learned four years ago were again repeated that memorable Monday morning. To us now these words symbolized pride and fond memories. " We Hail thee Alma Mater Dear, " we sang, with a small lump in our throat. Ethel L. Webber Ickesburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing SCA 3, 4; LSA 4; College Chorus 3; Laboratory Asst. 3. Robert Mover Wetzel 1413 Second Ave., York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration S.C.A. 1, 2, 4; Varsity " E " Club 2, 3, 4; College Choir 1, 2, 3; Col- lege Chorus 3; Basketball Manager 1, 2. 47 Calvin W. Williams, Jr. R. D. 2, Duncannon, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Varsity E 3, 4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 3, 4; Laboratory Asst. 3, 4; Senior Class Memorial Commit- tee 4. Donald R. Witman 3609 Centerfield Road, Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education S.C.A. 2; Varsity " E " Club 3; Soc- cer 1; Wrestling 1; Baseball 3, 4; Committee on Men ' s Affairs 2. CLii of 1958 Bruce Carr Wohnsiedler 2411 2 East High St., Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education S.E.A.P. 2, 3, 4; Varsity " E " Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Soccer 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. Ruth A. Yeager Western Rd., R. D. 2, Phoenixville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Sock and Buskin 3, 4; Vice Presi- dent 4; SEAP 1, 4; SCA 1, 2; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Var- sity E 1; College Chorus 1,2; Col- lege Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Field Hockey 1; Laboratory Asst. 3, 4. Allen B. Yuninger 1611 Sycamore Drive, Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Etownian Staff 2, 3; Eta Gamma Kappa 2, 3. 48 Seniori I lot f ictured Jere R. Bunting 1698 New Holland Park, Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Veteran Mrs. Rachel Forry R. D. 1, Manheim, Pa. B. S. in Medical Technology George W. Gerlach 1410 Millersville Pike, Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SCA 4; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1; Class Pro- ductions 3, 4. Helen Patricia Haldeman R. D. 2, Hershey, Pa. B.S. Elementary Education S.E.A.P. 2; S.C.A. 1, 2, 3; College Choir 2, 3; College Chorus 1, 2. Elsa C. Hoener 250 Bronxville Rd., Bronxville, N. Y. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 1, 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 1, 2; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; College Choir 1 ; College Chorus 1, 2. Kenneth Leaman 326 Elm Court, Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Millard Norford 142 A, Sixteenth St., New Cumberland, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Tolbert Vickery Prowell 211 Pine Street. Steelton, Pa. B.S. in Mathematics SCA 4; Laboratory Asst. 4. Curtis Brooks Reiber 209 North Main Street, Woodstown, N. J. B.S. in Business Administration Political Science Club 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Student Senate 3, 4; Vice Pres. Student Senate 3; Pres. Student Senate; Speaker of Regional I. C. G. 3. Paul Shelley 151 E. Hummelstown St., Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Bernice a. Stoner R. D. 2, Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Socle and Buskin 1, 2; SCA 1, 2. George Thomas Mount Gretna, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Kenneth Warner Route No. 1, Washington Boro, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration John E. Way, Jr. Salunga, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Veteran . . . Etownian 1, 2, 3, 4. Ethel H. Yeager 22 N. Fourth St., Halifax, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts 49 Robert A. Miller Penbrook, Pa. President Ronald E. Varner Windber, Pa. Vice President Mary Jean Espenshade Morton C. Feder, Jr. Elizabethtown, Pa. York, Pa. Secretary Treasurer Class Offi icerS CLii of 1959 SEPTEMBER, 1957, and our third year at Elizabethtown College had begun. Many of our friends who bore the trials and torture of Freshman Initiation with us two years ago are no longer students at E-Town. The preparation for their chosen vocations had been completed, and they are now engaging in the occupation of their choice. Medical secretaries, stenographers, and medical tech- nicians are a few of the professions entered by our old classmates. Those of us who were still struggling through the pains and anxiety of formal education strive anew to attain higher standards of progress in our training and intellectual growth. We met many new faculty members during those first few weeks of our junior year: Mrs. Edith Fellenbaum, instructor in Education; Dr. James M. Berkebile, professor of Chem- istry; Armon Snowden, instructor in Bible and Philosophy; Prof. Warren Holland, of the Business Dept.; Dr. Louise Kelly, asso- ciate professor of English; Dr. Carlton O. Wittlinger, professor of History; Prof. Bruce Tyndall, Mathematics Department; J. Atlee Young, organ instructor; James L. M. Yeingst, director of Public Relations. Renovations and changes in housing, classroom, and office facilities were evident to students. Memorial Hall had been con- verted back into a women ' s residence, the entire basement of Alpha Hall had been re- vamped to provide several administrative and faculty offices and two classrooms, and the book store had been changed for a more effective arrangement. 50 David L. Arnold York, Pa. Ruth A. Arnold York, Pa. Ralph S. Baker Hudson, N. Y. M Clara L. Barrett Norfolk, Va. The first task before us was the Junior English Competency Exam, which was de- signed to examine our knowledge of the basic mechanics of English. Then most of us embarked upon a year ' s study of U.S. History regardless of our major field. Ac- counting, chemistry, education, literature, and Bible courses occupied our time. James H. Booth Mount Joy, Pa. Kenneth L. Bowers Landisville, Pa. William E. Brenneman Madeline E. Brightbill York, Pa. Gloucester, N. J. 51 Margaret G. Brown Annapolis, Md. Terry L. Bush Lemoyne, Pa. Marguerite L. Brown Prince Frederick, Md. Ned M. Butt Harrisburg, Pa. However, there always remained some spare moments for the extra-curricular activ- ities, which hold many happy memories for those who participated in them. The talent of the junior class " bloomed forth " in sports, music, and drama, and their leadership could be detected in all phases of campus life. Laurence E. Brydia Ralph J. Buffenmyer Philadelphia, Pa. Florin, Pa. CoLviN Carter Sara Cooper Sunderland, Maryland Lancaster, Pa. 52 Yvonne E. Cosner Elizabethtown, Pa. Larry E. Dromgold Blain, Pa. i r i sq . J c;- --. m f " Glenn S. Crum Newport, Pa. James D. Eby Kinzer, Pa. Richard L. Dennis Sussex, N. J. John E. Engle Palmyra, Pa. Wilbert Dourte Lebanon, Pa. Orrie Feitsma Newton, N. J. CLii of 1959 The class was led by President Robert Miller, Vice-President Ronald Varner, Sec- retary Mary Jean Espenshade, and Treas- urer Morton Feder. The Blue Jay basketball team was strengthened by Kent Replogle, Jack Hed- rick, and Ed Geiger from the junior class. Carl Zeigler and Jack Reed represented the class on the cross country team, while Dave Anwyll, Charles Weaver, and Terry Bush engaged in intercollegiate wrestling. The tennis team claimed the talents of Kent Replogle and Jerry Garland, while Gene Wise and Larry Reber booted the soc- cer ball, helping to bring consistent wins to Dean Greene ' s team. Gene Wise and Jack Reed returned to the baseball diamond when spring weather hit the campus. 53 Jerry L. Garland Chambersburg, Pa. Ruth A. Gulyas Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Edwin W. Geiger, Jr. Harrisburg, Pa. Stanley N. Haimov South Mountain, Pa. LiGA Grinbergs Souderton, Pa. Margaret E. Haines Elizabethtown, Pa. Maynard Grunstra Houston, Del. William C. Hamil McConnellsburg, Pa. CLii of 1959 The junior girls were also represented in E-Town ' s sports program. Field hockey held the interest of Catherine Weaver, Joan Rig- ler, Jean Anne Rogers, Jeanette Risser, Nancy Kurtz, Ruth Ann Arnold, Diana Leister, and Margaret Haines. Miss Risser ' s Jaygal cagers included Jeanette Risser, Jean Anne Rogers, Joan Rigler and Phyllis Moser. Jean Anne Rogers helped the cheer- leading squad in their attempts to aid the college teams to victory. 54 Membership in Varsity " E " Club had been awarded to Glenn Crum, Carl Zeigler, Jean Anne Rogers, Jeanette Risser, and Charles Weaver. The Women ' s Athletic Association claimed Yvonne Cosner, Ruby Sykes, Mary Jean Espenshade, Ruth Ann Arnold, Mar- guerite Brown, Jean Anne Rogers, Patricia Nase, Marjorie Price, and Jeanette Risser. Karl C. Hassler York, Pa. G. Donald Hess Pequea, Pa. Jack L. Hedrick Glen Rock, Pa. Peggy Ann Hostetter Thomasville, Pa. Herbert P. Henderson J. Malcolm Hershey Middletown, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Beverly A. Jerrell Harold G. Johnson Millville, N. J. Elizabethtown, Pa. r --i L 55 Musical talent was shown by the member- ship of juniors in College Choir, chorus, and quartet. Members of the Choir included Liga Grinbergs, Betsy Lohr, Marjorie Price, George Smith, Edward Schopf, Donald Knaub, and Charles Weaver. Chosen for the chorus were Charles Weaver, John Engle, Diana Leister, Helen Ober, Martha Dun- mire, Betsy Lohr, Patricia Nase, and Mar- jorie Price. Charles Weaver was selected as a member of the 1957-58 male quartet. Orchestra members were Diana Leister and Martha Dunmire. Arlan G. Keller. Middletown, Pa. Diana L. Leister McAlisterville, Pa. Donald Knaub York, Pa. Elizabeth Lohr Indian Head, Pa. 1 Nancy L. Kurtz Richland, Pa. Donald Monn South Mountain, Pa. William C. Larish Hershey, Pa. Phyllis A. Moser Thurmont, Md. 56 H m Jerry L. Motter Middletown, Pa. Robert H. F. Peterson Middletown, Pa. Yvonne A. Mowrey Kimberton, Pa. Harold Pomroy Rockaway, N. J. Pairicia a. Nase Tylersport, Pa. Larry H. Reber Lebanon, Pa. Helen M. Ober New Enterprise, Penna. Jack Reed Gratz, Pa. Ciaa of 1959 Drama interested many members of the junior class. " A Roomful of Roses, " the Sock and Buskin fall production, had Sara Cooper, Donald Knaub, and Ed Schopf as cast members. A Christmas play, " Once to Every Man, " written by Mrs. Enterline, in- cluded Joyce Shaffner and Donald Monn in the cast, and committee members for the production were Beverly Jerrell, Arthur Lawton, Donald Knaub, Jeanette Risser, Orrie Feitsma, and Madeline Brightbill. Sock and Buskin membership was awarded to Donald Knaub and George Smith. 57 Terry E. Reinhard Mt. Wolf, Pa. Joyce A. Schaffner York, Pa. R. Kent Replogle Roaring Spring, Pa. Carolyn A. S chneider Doylestown, Pa. Joan Rigler Woodbury, N. J. Edward E. Schopf Mountville, Pa. Jean Anne Rogers Royersford, Pa. Gerald L. Simmers Campbelltown, Pa. CL6i of 1959 The college publications occupied the spare time of junior journalists. The Etown- lAN staff included Ken Bowers, sports edi- tor; Ronald Varner, circulation manager; Clara Barrett, Mary Jean Espenshade, and Beverly Styer. Working on the Conestogan were Kenneth Bowers, Mary Jean Espen- shade, Beverly Jerrell, Clara Barrett, Mar- guerite Brown, Peggy Hostetter, and Beverly Styer. 58 Donald Knaub led the year ' s program of C.B.Y.F. as president. Marjorie Price, sec- retary-treasurer, Yvonne Cosner, Diana Leister, Jerry Garland, Betsy Lohr, Charles Weaver, and Nancy Kurtz were active par- ticipants. Maynard Grunstra served as vice- president of S.C.A., and Betsy Lohr, as sec- retary, for 1957-58. L.S.A. members were Daniel Brensinger, Glenn Crum, Ruth Ann Arnold, Patricia Nase, Margaret Brown, and Bruce Slaybaugh. S.E.A.P. secretary was Ruth Varner. Bruce W. Slaybaugh York, Pa. Shirley Swisher Elizabethtown, Pa. Edward B. Smith Hershey, Pa. Ruby C. Sykes Norfolk, Va. George M. Smith York, Pa. Jere Thome Mount Joy, Pa. Beverly J. Styer Lancaster, Pa. Gerald R. Tome Hummelstown, Pa. 59 Varied interests in the clubs on campus were shown by several class members. Jerry Garland was a member of French Club. Political Science Club participants were Rus- sell LeFevre and Jeanette Risser. Eta Gam- ma Kappa members were Raymond GrofT, Donald Knaub, and Maynard Grunstra. Phi Beta Chi claimed Robert Davis and Carl Zeigler. Marshall Pomroy, vice-president; Ralph Baker, treasurer; and Maynard Grunstra represented the class on Student Senate. Committee on Men ' s Affairs included Ken Bowers, Ronald Varner, and Richard Mar- kowitz; Betsy Lohr and Ruth Varner were on the Committee on Women ' s Affairs. Gerald H. Trissler Conestoga, Pa. Ruth E. Varner Windber, Pa. LoREN L. Wagner Denton, Md. Marilyn K. Ward Mechanicsburg, Pa. 60 Catherine L. Weaver Charles E. Weaver, Jr. Manheim, Pa. Manheim, Pa. Daneen K. Webb Lancaster, Pa. G. Curtis Weddle Elizabethtown, Pa. CLii of 1959 Dorm proctors for the year were Jack Hedrick, Larry Reber, Kent Replogle, May- nard Grunstra, Harold Pomroy, and Ralph Baker. Ruth Varner was head of Memorial Hall, and Betsy Lohr was assistant Alpha Hall resident head. Marjorie Price was elected Alpha Hall dorm president. Lab assistants included Jack Hedrick, chemistry; Larry Reber, physics; and James Booth, assistant instructor in engineering drawing and descriptive geometry. Martha Dunmire helped the sick as 1957- 58 school nurse. Her busy season was dur- ing the flu epidemic which hit E-Town in October. High academic achievement was attained by juniors on The Dean ' s List: Edward Ap- pel, John Engle, Maynard Grunstra, Jack Hedrick, Donald Monn, Jane Moseman, Yvonne Mowrey, Larry Reber, Ruth Var- ner, and Catherine Weaver. February elections gave the Student Sen- ate presidency for 1958-59 to Jack Hedrick. Members of the May Court selected by the class were Phyllis Moser and Jeanette Risser. The class initiated a new project which was appreciated by many faculty members and students: the sending of cards and flowers to those who were ill. Madeline Brightbill headed this committee. 61 Clan of 1959 The big project for the junior class was the variety show, " Ship Ahoy, " held March 14 and 15. The director, Arthur Lawton; and assistant director Jerry Garland spent many hours preparing the program with the aid of Mrs. Enterline, faculty advisor. Other committee members were Phyllis Moser, Liga Grinbergs, Ruth Varner, Clara Barrett, Jeanette Risser, Mary Jean Espenshade, and Jean Ann Rogers. Climaxing the year ' s activities was the Junior-Senior Banquet, held at Hershey Park Golf Club May 17 with Prof. Gray as guest speaker. Juniors planning the event were Marshall Pomroy, chairman, Betsy Lohr, Carolyn Schneider, Jean Anne Rogers, Kent Replogle, James Wingert, and Dick Marko- witz. We reflect upon the memories of our junior year and discover that it was filled with happiness and fun as well as much hard work and study. We looked forward to 1958- 59 with much anticipation, when we would be the senior class of Elizabethtown College. Evelyn E. Willet Elizabethtown, Pa. Richard K. Williams Harrisburg, Pa. James A. Wingert Middletown, Pa. Gene R. Wise Ephrata, Pa. 62 Kenneth J. Wise Gap, Pa. Gerald A. Wolff Lancaster, Pa. Carl W. Zeigler Lebanon, Pa. William R. Fox Lewistown, Pa. AunlorA I lot f- ' iciureci David C. Anwyll Harrisburg, Pa. Edward C. Appel Lancaster, Pa. Dale R. Arnsberger York, Pa. George S. Aznavorian Lancaster, Pa. Harry M. Baum Middletown, Pa. Leroy Blackwell Barnegat, N. J. J. Daniel Brensinger Denver, Pa. Richard A. Brixton Harrisburg, Pa. Robert L. Davis Shillington, Pa. Sheldon Dent Norwood, Pa. Gerald A. Dost Fairless Hills, Pa. Matthew M. Douglas, J Harrisburg, Pa. Martha Dunmire McVeytown, Pa. William E. Eberly Lancaster, Pa. Orrie Feitsma Newton, N. J. Roger A. Furman Sunbury, Pa. Hayes B. Girvin Middletown, Pa. Larry Gring Harrisburg, Pa. L. Raymond Groff Manheim, Pa. Rosalie M. Gross Lancaster, Pa. Richard Hartman Steelton. Pa. Ronald P. Hendricks Elizabethown, Pa. Charles E. Imboden Harrisburg, Pa. Milton Jacoby Boiling Springs, Pa. R. Richard Keller Mt. Joy, Pa. Thomas N. King, Jr Harrisburg, Pa. Russell C. LeFevre Folsom, N. J. Richard P. Markowitz Royersford, Pa. Earl W. Mellott McConnellsburg, Pa. Richard G. Miller Elizabethtown, Pa. Esther Moseman Lititz, Pa. Dennis L. Myers York, Pa. Robert G. Nace Elizabethtown, Pa. Marjorie Price Souderton, Pa. Oscar Pumarejo Elizabethtown, Pa. James W. Rahn Elizabethtown, Pa. Jeanette L. Risser Doylestown, Pa. Gilbert A. Robinson Harrisburg, Pa. Adelaide E. Shade Harrisburg, Pa. Clair T. Shaffer Red Lion, Pa. Richard E. Sharples Middletown, Pa. Donald R. Slonaker Glen Rock, Pa. Ernest G. Sunday Hershey, Pa. Bernard A. Thome Mount Joy, Pa. Jonathan Tompkins, Jr. Lancaster, Pa. R. Tyler Trimmer Elizabethtown, Pa. , Ronald Varner Windber, Pa. Stephen Vulich Steelton, Pa. Paul S. Vulopas Elizabethtown, Pa. Charles R. Westhafer Paxtang, Pa. H, Edgar Wisehaupt Linglestown, Pa. Robert A. Yeingst Lebanon, Pa. 63 CLii of I960 AH, YES, our sophomore year! And what an active, industrious year it was. It was a terrific feeling in September when we were recognized in the upper-classman status. Waiting until the end of September to put the freshman through their initiation was exasperating, and then to find it would be under the supervision of the Student Senate was even more distressing. But we managed to contribute our talents enough to rid our- selves of the feeling of revenge from our own freshman orientation. Leading our 153 member group through this year, as in our freshman year was Fred Zimmerman, president. Assisting him were Barry Stevenson as vice president, Barbara Zimmerman as secretary, and Bill Adams as treasurer. Barry was also a representative in the Student Senate and Barbara was as- sistant secretary of the Senate. On the academic side of college life we had the honor pressed on us to take the Sur- vey of English Literature course. General Biology, " those Reuning history courses, " and many others, depending on our indi- vidual curriculums. Sophomores Judy Wallin and Pat Wil- liams showed themselves to be patient chemistry laboratory assistants, while Ken DiefTenbach, Lee Miller, and Hank Osborn assisted in the biology laboratories. Work- ing as library personnel were Ellen Gaines and Lois Zeigler. Near the beginning of first semester sophomore Bill Adams was honored by an award for his outstanding achievement in mathematics during his freshman year. But let ' s not dwell too long on the academic side when there are so many extra- curricular activities to look back on. Harris F. Aungst Lansdale, Penna. JoLENE Y. Bair Wrightsville, Pa. Nancy K. Baugher Lineboro, Md. Gary B. Beard Cornwall, Penna. 64 E. Jane Book Elizabethtown, Penna. Lloyd Bortzfield Pequea, Pa. Joanne Brant Sinking Springs, Pa. David W. Buchwalter Manheim, Penna. Several sophomores were in the cast and committees of the November play, " Room- ful of Roses. " Dot Hyde, Jack Devereux, and Joyce Wenger showed their talents in the cast. The first class activity was held Decem- ber 6, when the Ice Follies was viewed at Hershey. The week before Christmas vacation was packed full of activities for everyone, and the sophomores were on hand to enjoy and participate in all of them. Then came that long-dreaded week of first-semester exams. We struggled and pulled through them, as we knew we would, but oh, the agony between the beginning and the end! Homecoming Weekend, October 19, was a big success for us as sophomores. Our fellows downed the freshmen in the tug-of- war contest over land rather than by sea this year. The cheering contest between the sophomore and freshman girls was also a class of ' 60 triumph. Then, in the evening, our own Sylvia Santee was declared the first Homecoming Queen during the " Our Col- lege Times " program in the auditorium- gymnasium. The other sophomore contest- ants were Joyce Wenger and Marty Reese. Dot Hyde was chairman of the registration committee for the weekend, and Jack Devereux and Bill Elston helped plan the evening program. Stanley 1. Butler York, Penna. Charles M. Byers Marietta, Penna. David L. Cassel Lancaster, Penna. Robert P. Chamberlin Coatesville, Penna. 65 ,,, Ti Yvonne M. Cooper William H. Colegrove n-j n Harrisburg, Penna. Ridgway, Penna. ° Stevan Cordas Steelton, Penna. James P. Cullen High Bridge, N. J. Samuel G. Davis Landisville, Penna. John E. Devereux Coatesville, Penna. Kenneth M. Dieffenbach John R. Dudwitt Wonielsdorf, Penna. Gibbstown, N. J. As second semester opened we lost a few students but gained others to make up for it. Joining us then were James Williard, Dale Kepner, Samuel Wenger, Roger Fur- man, and Gary Zimmerman. Second semester was crammed with activ- ities of all kinds: elections, basketball and baseball games, the six one-act plays, the Junior Variety Show, and May Day, to men- tion a few major ones. The elections in February and March were made exciting and suspenseful with many loyal, zealous sophomores running for offices. Our class was represented in the May court by two attractive day students, Faye Groff and Sidney Pegram. 66 CLii of I960 The sports activities of the year were filled with sophomore participation. What would our soccer team have done without Bill Hoar, Fred Zimmerman, Bill Kendig, Hank Osborn, Bill Elston, and manager Jack Devereux? Although we had only one sophomore on the men ' s basketball team, Jim Cullcn. Bill Kendig and Charles Groff helped achieve victories for the wrestling and tennis teams, respectively. We can never forget the Blue Jay (under which Hank Osborn nearly suffocated) which was initiated at the Hershey basket- ball game with Lebanon Valley. We also had three cheer-leaders to contribute to the morale boosting: Barbara Zimmerman, Carroll Hall, and Bonnie Merkle. Joanne E. Fest Coopersburg, Penna. G. Ellen Gaines Cleona, Penna. Judy Easter Hampton, Va. William E. Elston Coatesville, Penna. Richard P. Falstick Middletown, Penna. Martha Jean Gaul Edgemont, Penna. Mary E. Feaser Middletown, Penna. Edith H. Gerhard Elizabcthtown, Penna. 67 Marion A. Gilchrist Pennsauken, N. J. 1 - Kenneth L. Glazier McConnellsburg, Penna. CLii of I960 Jf Marsha E. Graham Enola, Penna. Charles O. Groff Mount Joy, Penna. C. Eugene Groff Ephrata, Penna. Faye E. Groff Millersville, Penna. And that female pep band — wow! It consisted of four sophomores and two juniors — Bonnie Merkle, Joyce Wenger, Marsha Graham, Bette Holman, Joan Rigler, and Nancy Kurtz. They, with their flashy red vests, and directed by Mort Feder, did much to cheer the fellows through to victory! Alberta E. Grubb Middletown, Penna. Barbara A. Gunnet Bair, Penna. tffmBL9esrT Kf0 aim 68 1 AUU« Gerda Haas Syracuse, N. Y. WlLLARD H. HaCKMAN Manheim, Penna. Bruce H. Haegley Drexel Hill, Penna. AsHER S. Halbleib Mount Joy, Penna. In girls ' sports, also, our class contributed much talent, both in hockey and basketball. Sophomores on the hockey team were Adele Taschner, Edith Gebhard, Doris Krieg, Louise Horning, and Marty Reese. For the basketball team we gave Gerda Haas, Adele Taschner, Bette Holman, Carroll Hall, Pat Williams, Doris Krieg, and man- ager Marty Reese. 1 ' J OSTEI HOCKeV iCftSKETSRU Carroll L. Hall Hopewell, Penna. John S. Hench Loysville, Penna. Joyce E. Haller York, Penna. Lucille P. Hendricks Harleysville, Penna. 69 Joyce M. Heppelein Pennsauken, N. J. Barbara J. Hindman Pine Grove, Penna. BeTTE J. HOLMAN Areola, Penna. Edward W. Hoover York, Penna. M. Louise Horning Rheems, Penna. Ellis L. Hostetter Lebanon, Penna. Virginia A. Horton Merchantville, N. J. Dorothy J. Hyde Custer City, Penna. Charles Groff, Adele Taschner, Jack Devereux, and Bill Kendig were members of the Varsity E Club, an honor given them for their athletic success. The various musical groups and activities on campus were supported by many " class of ' 60 " students. The choir claimed Carroll Hall, Lucille Hendricks, Nancy Baugher, Sylvia Santee, Barbara Marzolf, Lois Zeig- ler, Edward Hoover, Samuel Davis, and Asher Halbleib. Lucy and Lois were also in the Ladies ' Double Trio, and Asher was part of the Male Quartet. ' 7 " ' 70 CLii of I960 Constance A. Hyden Spring City, Penna. Margo a. Jackson Pleasantville, N. J. From the recreation room every Thurs- day night came instrumental music. To peep in we would see Mr. Klauss ' s orchestra hard at work perfecting arrangements of many types of melodies. Marsha Graham, Nancy Baugher, Bette Holman, and Stan Butler were among the group. We must not overlook that terrific campus combo, in which Bill Adams, Stevan " Doc " Cordas, and Ken Dieffenbach played. ■t ffii Sandra F. Johnson Airville, Penna. Rosalie M. Jones Lancaster, Penna. William L. Kendig Spring Grove, Penna. Guy L. Kessler Tower City, Penna. Mary E. Klein High Bridge, N. J. Doris Krieg Jamaica, N. Y. 71 Donald G. Kunkel York, Penna. CLi6 of i960 Lorraine K. Leppo Hanover, Penna. John L. Magee Wilmington, Del. Sandra L. Mallory Troy, Penna. The religious activities on campus were supported by Fred Zimmerman, Nancy Baugher, Mary Klein and Lois Zeigler on deputation teams, and Lucy Hendricks, Pat Williams and Sylvia Santee on the cabinet of S.C.A. The Lutheran Student Association was supported by Barbara Hindman, Gerda Haas, Marty Gaul, Barbara Gunnet, Joyce Heppelein, and Donna Wolf. Dorothy Weaver and Lucy Hendricks were members of the CBYF. John Mann Wrightsville, Penna. Barbara A. Marzolf Harrisburg, Penna. Jeanne L. Matthews Lancaster, Penna. J. Ronald Mazurik Hummelstown, Penna. 72 Marilyn A. Mellinger Columbia, Penna. Bonnie F. Merkel East Petersburg, Penna. Paul D. Metzger Quarry ville, Penna. Jack H. Miller Halifax, Penna. To catch up on campus news we had only to look in the Etownian, where the sopho- more staflF members did much to report and write up the material. Bette Holman worked hard as assistant editor, and Bruce Tinglof and Joyce Wenger also contributed their talents. Bruce ' s cartoons of campus life were enjoyed tremendously. His origi- nality in election and advert ising posters brought the smiles of many people. The yearbook staff, including Bruce, Edith Gebhard, Bette Holman, Dot Hyde, and Joyce Wenger worked hard to bring us this edition. Anne D. Moen Lancaster, Penna. G. Henry Osborn III Pennington, N. J. Stanley R. Neyer Tower City, Penna. James R. Raver Columbia, Penna. 73 James Reagan Connellsville, Pa. Martha H. Reese Wilmington, Del. Philip E. Reese Larry E. Rentschler New Cumberland, Penna. Robesonia, Penna. Clyde W. Roach Steelton, Penna. Sylvia M. Santee Northampton, Penna. Donald T. Runk Coatesville, Penna. Paul L. Siegler II Lancaster, Penna. Our class had many members in the W.A.A. club, of which Carroll Hall was vice-president. The Eta Gamma Kappa Club, with sophomore Guy Kessler as sec- treas., was supported by David Kassel and Fred Zimmerman. Phi Beta Chi was a club interest to Charlie Byers, Judy Wallin, Ken Dieffen- bach, and Hank Osborn. The Political Science Club, with Lee Miller as vice-presi- dent, held the attention of Joyce Wenger, Bruce Tinglof, Robert Yohn, Dot Hyde, and Bill Kendig. The language clubs on campus were also popular. German Club president Ken Dief- fenbach and vice-president Judy Wallin, led the group which included sophomores Charlie Byers and Pat Williams. Ellen Gaines was vice-president of the French Club. 74 Cia56 of 1960 The S.E.A.P. organization was well, populated with sophomores, including Al- berta Grubb, Joyce Wenger, Edith Gebhard, Joyce Heppelein, Donna Wolf, Lorraine Leppo, Marty Reese, and Barbara Yohe. Dramatics, anyone? We ' re quite sure a good number of sophomores would answer to this call. Dot Hyde, secretary of Sock and Buskin, would do so. Then there ' s the Dramatic Workshop group, with Phil Reese as president and Bette Holman, Bruce Ting- lof, Karl Kettering and Jack Devereux on the executive committee. Bill Elston and Joyce Wenger were also members of this new organization on campus. Nineteen girls from our class finished their courses of study in May, and we ' re sorry to see them leave. Although Faye Groff, Jeanne Matthews, Lois Zeigler, and Ruth Zeigler may be back next year, the rest will begoing out into new types of liv- ing. Margot D. Slagel Lancaster, Penna. Melanie R. Swingler Columbia, Penna. Adele D. Taschner Spring City, Penna. Barbara A. Ulmer Middletown, Penna. Judith K. Wallin Bristol, Penna. Dorothy E. Weaver Cleona, Penna. Kathleen D. Weller Windber, Penna. Joyce Wenger Fredericksburg, Penna. 75 Janet M. Widdowson Penn Run, Penna. Patricia Williams Watsontown, Penna. Cia66 of 1960 Judy Easter, Margo Jackson, Sylvia Sel- lers, and Margot Slagel will go on to nursing school. Those heading for positions as medical secretaries are Martha Gaul, Bar- bara Gunnet, Joyce Haller, Marilyn Mel- linger, Bonnie Merkle, and Barb Zimmer- man. Two-year secretarial science students leaving the campus are Joanne Fest, Connie Hyden, Sandra Mallory and Barbara Mar- zolf. Mary Ellen Henkel, in the medical technology curriculum, is also leaving us. Here at last is the end of our second year at college, and we can look back upon the many extra-curricular activities and scholas- tic projects of the year with happy mem- ories. We have the realization that from the good and the bad come experiences of life which are invaluable and from which ma- ture citizens develop. Now we have two more years of college life to look forward to, as our lives become complex yet inter- esting. James E. Witt, Jr. New Paris, Penna. Donna R. Wolf Gettysburg, Penna. William K. Wood Harrisburg, Penna. James W. Yocum Middletown, Penna. Barbara A. Yohe York, Penna. Robert L. Yohn Port Royal, Penna. 76 Lois M. Ziegler Vernfield, Penna. Ruth E. Ziegler Bethel, Penna. Barbara L. Zimmerman Frederick J. Zimmerman Haddonfield, N. J. Fredericksburg, Penna. S opkomores I lot J- ictured Sidney C. Pegram Lancaster, Penna. William L. Adams Millersburg, Penna. Grover C. Artman Florin, Penna. Heinz Bednarzick Elizabethtown. Penna. Emerson D. Cale Harrisburg, Penna. James R. Forney Elizabethtown, Penna. Harold B. Ginder Elizabethtown, Penna. Lillian J. Gish Elizabethtown, Penna. John R. Grimm Elizabethtown, Penna. George P. Haefiner Lancaster, Penna. Mary Ellen Henkel Lancaster, Penna. Ronald Hetrich Manheim, Penna. Joseph W. Hoar Gap, Penna. Thomas D. Johnson York, Penna. John E. Jones, Jr. Middletown, Penna. James S. Knepper Berlin, Penna. Jean McCanester York, Pa. James E. McCormick Harrisburg, Penna. Gary Miller York, Penna. Lee W. Miller Woodstown, N. J. Ronald H. Miller Harrisburg, Penna. William Pensyl Portland, Penna. Paul C. Schultz Reading, Penna. Sylvia B. Sellers Silver Spring, Penna. Milton E. Smith Norfolk, Va. Daniel P. Spicer Camp Hill, Penna. Barry L. Stevenson Waynesboro, Penna. Thomas J. Stimac Middletown, Penna. Lance L. Strayer Mt. Wolf, Penna. Bruce W. Tinglof Canton, Mass. Robert K. Tritt Lemoyne, Penna. Tamara Trops Lancaster, Penna. Kenneth Wagner Tamaqua, Penna. William P. Wentz Harrisburg, Penna. James T. White Lititz, Penna. Victor E. Wilson Harrisburg, Penna. Carol J. Wittle Enola, Penna. Paul L. Wolf Hopeland, Penna. 77 Freshman Officers. . . . President Galen Young, Elizabeth Forrer, secretary; Martin Hefferan, vice president; and Philip Erb, treasurer (fom left) meet in Alpha lounge. ClaAA fff icerd Cia66 of 1961 " I ' M A LONELY little frosh in an onion patch . . . " — that ' s how we all felt the first few weeks. Some of us had never seen the campus of good old E-town before Sep- tember 8. Some of us were slightly familiar with the setting. But none of us felt quite at home. We liked the idea of college, and we knew we would like Elizabethtown, but we just didn ' t belong — yet. That ' s when we got a surprise. The ad- ministration, the Student Senate, the Com- mittees on Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs, and many other organizations took pity on the bewildered freshmen and tried to make us feel at home by giving teas where we got acquainted with our classmates and the faculty, by sponsoring games, hikes, and talks to help us get to know the school. 78 For most of us, too, there was the excit- ing experience of meeting a roommate. We spent hours listening to talk of home, high- school friends, and ambitions. There was so much to tell we often sat up late at night. Talking about our families seemed, in a way, to ease the ache of homesickness that was growing in some of us. We thanked the school for keeping us too busy to dwell on being lonesome. Registration was a new experience for us, too. We learned to stand patiently (?) in line, talking to those around us about courses and classes, 7:40 ' s and 3: OS ' s, the bane of our days. And with the onset of classes we began once more to enjoy work- ing toward a goal. All these shared activities brought us closer together. We had common bonds, the Alpha girls, and the chem majors. We recognized a few of our fellow students. Left to right, rear row — James Lineweaver, Carroll Hershey, Herb Sponnuth; front row — Virginia Staples, Carol Bush, Patricia Thompson. Left to right, sfonrf ng— Albert McLamb, James MacBride, Larry Hetzel; (nee ng— Earl Shelly, Walter McGovern. Left to right, standing — Glenn Bruckhart; Rear row— Barbara Jones, Joon Lank; front row — Doris Jacobus, David Brown. A rtf w Ji r " 79 Left to right, seated — Dave Correl, Donald Garman, Elizabeth Ferrer, Judith Hornberger; Standing — Donald Hosier, Robert Craig. Just as we had established a routine, however, we were faced with a grueling ex- perience — freshman initiation week! Starting with an assembly where we received instruc- tions as to our behavior and habits, this week soon became one of alternating despair and laughter. Name signs and dinks weren ' t enough; we had to wear pajamas or back- wards clothes and carry toothpicks, matches and — of all things — onions! Our daily meet- ings were looked upon with terror as we were harangued by members of the F.I.C. Such tortures as policing the campus with wastebaskets at six o ' clock in the morning were faced, although we complained as much as possible. Some of us felt that we could not live through the week, but we finally agreed that we, as freshmen, would show that committee of " exalted upperclassmen " that we could endure whatever they did. And when they let us burn our signs on Thursday night, we decided that they weren ' t so bad, after all. Left to right, standing — Joan Leathermon; Rear row — Sandro Anthony, Ruth Risser; Front row — Ruth Carroll, Ruth Drukenbrod, Mary Stump. Left to rigtit, rear row— Lloyd Kerchner, Romayne Furry, Robert Jones; front row— Doris Large, Marlon Barrner, Anna Geesaman. CLs of 1961 80 Although we didn ' t enjoy this experience, still we realized (later, of course) that it had served a good purpose: it had made the freshmen class a unit. We had all under- gone the initiation; we were fellow-sufferers. And the upperclassmen told us we weren ' t frosh any more; we were students. Still wearing our dinks, we began to pre- pare for Homecoming weekend when we were to prove our honor by defeating the sophomores in the . tug-of-war. How we gloated — beforehand. But the sophomores won, and we were humiliated. Three of our class were attendants in the Homecoming court at the annual dance. These girls were Judy Eby, Elizabeth Forrer, and Mara Znotens. Left to right, standing — Lynn Roudabush, Alice Clouser; Seated- Patricia Usinger, Ed Harnley, Elfriede Neufeld. Left to right, standing — Elaine Kreider, Galen Young; Rear row — Mary Frances Johnstone, Bill Spath; Front row — Beotrice Supul- ski, Mary Ellen Groff. Left to right, rear row — Roger Harris, William Longenecker, Nancy Feo; Front row — Loy Garber, Sandra Lutz, Elsie Woodward. 81 Left to right, standing — Jack Geesey; Rear row — Arlene Bomber- ger, Esther Boardley, Belva Cassel; Front row — Gloria Brubaker, Glorio Bowman. About this time we had become ac- customed enough to our regular routine that we could think of joining clubs and partici- pating in activities. Many of us joined the all-college chorus. Kathy Bowman, Douglas Cromer, Charles Denlinger, Robert Heffley, Ralph Johnson, Mary Frances Johnstone, Henrietta Kohr, Kenneth Kreider, Joan Leatherman, James Lineweaver, Sandra Reifsteck, Lynne Roudabush, Joseph Wagen- seller, Kathleen Wisegarver, and Galen Young were chosen for the choir. Left to right, rear row — David Zeigler, Joyce Focht, Robert Heff- ley; Froni row — Nancy Lou Hess, Doris Hostetter, Janet Klinedinsf. Left to right — Corrine Steinbaecher, Barbara Schlickenmier, John Sobbi, Bryan Seese, Kathleen Wisegarver. 82 CU of 1961 Left to right, rear row — Martin Hefferon, Marjorie Kernen, Eugene Huber; Front row — Ernest Harris, Kenneth Lease. We belonged to SCA, WAA, SEAP, and CBYF. We were well-represented in sports, both girls ' and boys ' . Henrietta Kohr and Robert Heffly achieved membership in the smaller singing groups, the women ' s double trio and the men ' s quartet. Ruth Risser was selected as a varsity cheerleader, while Margie Kernen cheered for the jayvees. Janice Ferster and .loan Lank worked on the E-TowNiAN staff. Left to right, standing — Helmut Baer, Eugene Gordon; Rear row — Joon Springer, Myra Reifsneider; Front row — Patricia Walborn, Sandra Swanger. Left to right, rear row— Clark Shifter, Mara Znotens, James Shank; Front row — Sylvia Sherrard, Mono Wyles, Ann Snyder. 83 Left to right, seated — Gloria Paules, Claude Foreman, Henry Whitley, Joyce Miller, Marialice Myers, Joanne Musser. Left to right, rear row— Gerald Shaeffer, Susan Heberlig, Pat Wentz, Joseph Wagenseller; front row — Lloyd Nyce, Richard Merritt. We soon elected class officers: Galen Young, president; Martin Hefferan, vice- president; Elizabeth Forrer, secretary; and Philip Erb, treasurer. We put our trust in these people to lead us for the rest of the year. " Room Full of Roses, " the fall play, at- tracted two of our girls, Kathy Bowman and Sandra Lutz. By now we had also attended school- sponsored activities such as the dances and scruffs, the movies and campfires. These brought us closer to " dear old E-Town " and our fellow students. Soon we had become a part of the col- lege; we felt proud to stand and sing our Alma Mater. As we learned we began to grow and to realize our growth. The first semester was one of maturing minds and spirits by contact with other people. Left to right, rear row — Jerry Reber, John Ford, Thomas Burneson; Front row — Terry Gorman, Kathy Bowman, Glenn Millar. CL of 1961 84 With the beginning of December, all of us got the Christmas spirit. Decorations ap- peared in the dorms, and plans were under way for parties and celebrations. Of course, one of the main attractions was the Christ- mas Dance at Hershey. We enjoyed the decorations, the setting, the food, the music, and certainly, the people we were with. Too soon it was time to go home, but we were glad for the rest from a busy college schedule. " Sleep — that ' s what I ' ll do all vacation, " we vowed. And we kept our vows. We returned relaxed and ready for the last few weeks before a dreaded time — exams. Some of us came from schools where there were no finals, some from places with exemptions for good grades, and some from schools where everyone took exams. How- ever, we looked to our first college exams with the same thought — could we do our best for the sake of those who wanted to be proud of us? Left to tight, rear row-Clarence Kauffmon, Shirley Houck, Janet Hay, Henry Matt; front ro«r Janet Bair, Thomas Collins. Left to right, standing — Ruth Koch, Jeanne Leber; Front row- Sandra Swann, Kenneth Neff, Esther Mostoller. Left to right— Kenneth Kreider, Janice Ferster, Burnell Hostetter, Barbara Curtis. 85 Left to right, standing — James Butcher; Rear row — Lee Conner, Corol Heilman, James Ackermon; front row — Rosalind Gritfin, Helen Lantz. Tensions in the dorm rose as exam-time neared. Study hours grew longer. Tempers grew shorter. During the exam days them- selves everyone seemed exhausted, and no one had time for anything but studying for and taking tests. We agreed finally that the exams were harder than those of high school, but no worse than our courses had made us expect. Some of us were pleased and some disappointed when grades came out. All of us resolved to get to work and study hard during the second semester. Left to right, rear row— Judy Lone, Janet Wolgemuth, Linda Wert, Barbara Swayne; Front row— Janet Frankhouser, Sandra Reifsteck. Left to right— Terrence Schultz, Neal Krause, Robert Peters. 86 CLii of 1961 Left to right, rear row — Leroy Emmerick, Douglas Cromer; Second row — Aileen Etter, Eloise Gichner; Front row — John Glazier, Warner Cheeks. The first night after our semester break, the freshmen held a class hobo party. While not too many of our class attended the party, all who did enjoyed it immensely. Kathy Wisegarver and Helmut Baer were chosen the most " hoboish hoboes. " Seated left to right — Shelby Miller, Richard Spongier, Sandra Mc- Laughlin, Paul Woodring, Gerald Bongart, Judith Eby. Left to right, rear row — Ralph Johnson, Preston Miller, Dole Zeiders; front row — Judith Witmer, Ruth Ann Tice, James Hostetler. 87 Left to right, standing— iames Thornley; Rear row—Kay Jones, Corol Kruger; Front row— Jesse Lowe, Louonn Groninger. Seated left to right— Jane Hergert, John Minnich, Eugene Smith, Patricio Kennedy. Now we really felt we belonged to the school. We were well acquainted with our own classmates and with the upperclassmen. Our class was organized and functioning well. About the middle of February we elected two girls to serve as attendants to the May Queen. This honor was awarded to Janice Ferster and Mara Znotens. Valentine ' s Day brought the annual Sweetheart Dance at Hershey. Again we ap- preciated the time and thought put into the plans for our enjoyment. With the second semester well on its way we settled down to work in earnest. Our study schedules became more efficient as we were given more privileges to enjoy. The girls now had a new experience, nights out once every two weeks. Our planning committee set up several class-sponsored activities through the se- mester, among them a skating party in April which was open to the entire school. Late in the spring we went to Hershey Park for the all-college picnic. As freshmen, we took charge of the entertainment. This was an exciting project and we felt that the school enjoyed the results. Altogether this, our freshman year, has been a time of growth and broadening of hearts as well as minds. We have gained a knowledge of how to cooperate and work happily with others. We have lived a full year in Elizabethtown, and we look forward with eagerness to our future years. It can be truly said of us, " We love thee, Alma Mater dear. " Left to right, standing — William Boir, Janet Wagner, Robert Krajcsik; Seated — Ken Voitz, Eleanor Weaver, Henrietta Kohr, Gordon Gontz. 88 reikmen I lot f- ictured Richard Basila Stephen Berkebile Barry Boyer Kathy Bowman John Brightbill Judith Bryant Edwin Bush Edwin Chapman Richard Christ Ronald Eshleman Arthur Fultz Faye Greenly Robert Geiger Richard Good Sung Ho Hahm Donald Huber Betty Jones Left to right, rear row — Donald Schwartz, Robert Wise, Gerald Estock; Seated — Ross Ricketts, John Daniels, Quentin Chaffee. r W " It j l IT L % wkJf JKKI Kk Left to right, rear row — Bill Dengler, Phil Erb, William Schneider; Front row — Patricia Jackson, Doris Edris, Norman Bitterman. Left to right, David Higinbothom, Emily Leeds, and Charles Denlinger. Robert Jonfs Karl Kettering Ruth Keyser C. Diane Lesher William Linnane James Logan Robert Markley Virginia Nagle Virginia Patton Regina Rice Lynn Saylor Ray Swartz John Warner 89 ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ S tuuent ctlvltleS " A university should be a place of light, of liberty, and of learning. " — Benjamin Disraeli There are many things we carry with us when we leave the campus of Elizabethtown that were not gleaned from textbooks nor noted from the lectures of our professors. These are the intangibles of a college education, those unseen things which have somehow imbedded themselves in our personalities during our stay on campus. In some respects, they are more valuable than the " book learning " we received. Few of us will not admit that we are somehow different than when we first came here. One might call it a broadening of our perspectives that allows us to look on the world with keener insight. The environment of our campus, the people we ' ve met, the ex- periences we ' ve shared, and the work we ' ve accomplished are all part of this broadening process. And, though we leave, the influence of our experiences here will always remain. It cannot be otherwise. 4 Zug Memorial Library ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Student Governing Body . . . Members ot the Student Senate get together in the Aipho lounge. They are (seated, from left): John Hollinger, Curtis Reiber, Jane MacNeal, Marshall Pomroy, Jim Chase, and Barry Stevenson. Standing (from left) ore Moynord Grunstra, Marlin Brownawell, James Panneboker, Eldon Morehouse, ond Ralph Baker. S tudent Cy overnmen i THE INCREASED complexity of college activities has made the function of student government an important and integral part of Elizabethtown College life. To meet the multiplying needs and prob- lems of a growing student body, the Student Senate and Committees on Men ' s and Wom- en ' s Affairs have, in closer cooperation with the Administration, increased their endeavor to more fully represent the student body. Greater strides have been made in ex- Ron Vomer, John Ronck, Ken Bowers, and John Gillough (from left), members of the Committee on Men ' s Affairs pose in the New Residence Hall lounge. Richard Sharpies was absent ot the time. panding and widening the social and recrea- tional program of the college. The student body has responded to this effort by an in- terested and increased participation. The Student Senate increased its respon- sibilities by carrying out the freshman orien- tation program and by taking a greater part in Homecoming and May Day activities. A solution to the parking problem was put for- ward. And, in order to maintain a more dem- ocratic spirit, Student Senate meetings were opened to the student body. The Committee on Women ' s Affoirs meets in the New Resi- dence Lounge. The members ore Deloris Boize, Jacqueline Morris, Esther H. Weddle, Yvonne Bruboker, Ruth Vomer, and Betsy Lohr. 92 tkietic O, raaniza 9 THE WOMEN ' S Athletic Association boasted of 81 active members in the 1957-58 college year. Jean Anne Rogers headed the club, which included varsity, junior varsity and intra- mural participants, with Carroll Hall as Vice- President, Lois Tintle, Secretary, and Deloris Bolze, Treasurer. Representing the fresh- men was Judy Eby. Phyllis Moser chairmaned the intramural program, which included hockey, tennis, table tennis, bowling, badminton, basket- ball, Softball and archery. The social activities were planned by Katherine Weaver and included an ice skat- ing party, swimming party, and horseback riding trip. Women Athletes . . . Officers of the WAA check ways to boost the relotively new organization. They are (from left) Carroll Hall, Phyllis Moser, Jean Anne Rogers, Lois Tintle, Judith Eby, Catherine Weaver, and Deloris Bolze. ♦ ♦ tions ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Jim Sorbaugh and Jane MacNeal, voted top senior athletes, converse near Alpha. THE VARSITY " E " Club is a group com- posed of students who have been awarded a letter in varsity athletic competition. Members of the group operated refresh- ment stands and sponsored the sale of pro- grams at home sporting events. This year chrysanthemums were sold by the club on Homecoming Day. Varsity Drag . . . Stan Miller, Yvonne Brubaker, Gene Bucher, and John Hollinger, officers of the Varsity " E " Club, check their jackets and Blue Jay insignia. 93 C townian Ken Bowers, iporfs editor of both Conestogan end Etown- ion, and his staff seek sports material for the Etownian. Tom Lighthiser and Mary Jean Espenshode comprise the ' sports staff. Fresher news with more editions was the chief characteristic of the 1957-58 Etown- ian. Semi-monthly, four page editions were published so that better news coverage could be given. Hoping to better the 1956-57 Etownian ' s first class rating, published as an eight page monthly, this year ' s paper added such fea- tures as Tinglof ' s cartoons, a Know Your Trustee column, faculty and library news columns, and a Letter to the Editor series. Pictures of the new science building addi- tion were printed as the construction pro- gressed. A large staff of reporters helped to ease the work load of Robert Balthaser, editor-in- chief, and the other editors. The ever-present sense of humor, usually initiated by advisor James Yeingst and car- Malcolm Hershey interviews Miss Vero Hackman, director of student activities, as Bruce Tinglof looks on, gleaning ideas for next issue ' s cartoon. ried down through the staff, aided in meet- ing the deadline and bringing the newspaper for ce out of the various minor crises that occurred. Assistant editor Bette Holman gives pointers to news stuff members Clara Barrett, Joan Lank, Joyce Wenger, Beverly Styer, Eldon More- house, Deloris Boize and Tom Lighthiser. Bob Balthaser, editor, and Don Price discuss the next issue of the Etownian while Janice Ferster and Ron Varner check the mailing list. 94 c. ones to 9 an Art editor Bruce Tinglof demonstrates cartooning while Pat Thompson, Marguerite Brown, and Mori- alice Myers apparently approve of his efforts. PICTURES, write-ups, proofing, pasting! These are the familiar duties which once again faced the Conestogan staff. But a new year, new faces, new buildings, and new events added freshness and more in- terest to the job of compiling this year ' s events of our college life. Literary staff members of the Conestogan hol3 a conference with editor Yvonne Brubaker, seated at end of table. They are left to right, Eldon More- house, Bette Holman, Beverly Styer, Joyce Wenger, Deloris Boize, and Joan Lank. From September to June each one of us participates in not only classroom discus- sions but also in clubs, sports, and various other extra-curricular activities. We meet people whom we will unintentionally, but undoubtedly, forget. It is the hope of the Conestogan staff that, in this yearbook, we have captured those moments which you want to remember and have compiled a record which may recall to your memory those people and events which you had tem- porarily forgotten. Conestogan adviser Jim Yeingst reviews progress made by members of the yearbook business staff (left to right) Jere Cooper, Jay Steinruck and Bruce Slaybaugh. The makeup staff of the Conestogan discusses layouts. The staff is composed of (left to right) Ruth hlorning, Clara Barrett, Dorothy Hyde, Peggy Hostetter, and Beverly Jerrell. 95 student i nriit lan A tic iSociation S.C.A. officers John Ronck, treasurer; Betsy Lohr, secretary; Amos Cunningham, president, meet with advisor Prof. Robert Byerly. Missing from the picture is May- nard Grunstra, vice-president. THE STUDENT Christian Association en- deavors to give students an opportunity to broaden their social concern. Discussions, lectures, films, inter-collegiate programs, and practical experience are combined to guide the member toward spiritual maturity. The SCA has sponsored a Sunday evening service on campus for students and a play which was given in churches around the community, to name a few areas of experi- ence. The party for the Orphan ' s Home at Neffsville, the Christmas caroling, and World University Service drive, and the Wednes- day evening meetings have all become tra- dition to those familiar with SCA. Bringing forth undiscovered leadership abilities is the unwritten byword of the group. caLutheran Student . Siociation MEMBERS OF the Lutheran Student Asso- ciation meet monthly with the Rev. and Mrs. Raymond Fetter of Christ Lutheran Church, Elizabethtown, for an evening of fellowship. The local LSA is a member of the North Atlantic Region of the Lutheran Student Association of America. Each year members of the Elizabethtown group attend a regional convention at Buck Hill Falls in the Pocono Mountains. Officers this year were: Claire Boyd, president; Elsa Hoener, vice-president; Ruth Ann Arnold, secretary-treasurer. Joyce Wenger was elected president of the LSA organizations of the Gettysburg area at a convention held at Shippensburg in December. Lutheran Students . . . Members of the LSA gather they are: Marilyn Ward, Glorio Paules, Claire Boyd, Joyce Heppelein, and Joyce Wenger. in Alpha Ruth An From left n Arnold, 96 C tu ' ammo- appa ppc Headed For Pulpits . . . James Schell, Kenneth Martin, and Guy Kessier (left to right), officers of Eta Gamma Kappa, meet in the Alpha lounge. LEARNING MORE about the heritage of their church and discussing current church problems are some of the activities of the Church of the Brethren Youth Fellowship. The BSCM conference was the high point of the year. Representatives from the seven Brethren colleges meet for fellowship and active exchange of ideas. The meeting this year was presided by an Elizabethtown stu- dent, Kent Replogle. THE NEED for full-time dedicated Chris- tian workers is greater than ever. While most of the members of the Eta Gamma are pre- ministerial students, the group welcomes all male students interested in Christian educa- tion. Provocative talks by ministers, experience in the pulpit of college deputation teams, field trips to synagogues, seminaries, and cathedrals constitute the inspiring activities encountered during the year. (church of the ( brethren Mouth U elioivsni f CBYF Planners. . . . Marjorie Price, Jerry Garland, Phyllis Ingram, Diane Leister, and Donald Knaub (from left) mull over Brethren youth projects in Alpha lounge. 97 First row, Gloria Paules, Lucille Hendricks, Liga Grinbergs, Betsy Lohr, Claire Boyd, Prof. Nevin W. Fisher, Nancy Baugher, Audrey Kiihefner, Mary Johnstone, Joan Leotherman, Henrietta Kohr, Kathy Bowman; second row, Carroll Holl, Sandra Reifsteck, Lois Ziegler, Kathleen Wisegraver, Esther H. Weddle, Lenora Shenk, Jane Book, Joyce Roudabush, Lynne Roudabush, Barbara Marzolf, Sylvia Santee; third row, George Smith, Kenneth Kreider, Ralph Johnson, Charles Denlinger, Edward Hoover, Asher Halbleib, Donald Knaub, Edward Schopf; fourth row, James Schell, John Ranck, Charles Weaver, Roger Forry, Robert Heffley, Galen Young, Douglas Cromer, Amos Cunningham, Samuel Davis, Joseph Wagenseller, James Lineweaver. THE COLLEGE through its service, SCHEDULE OF CONCERTS has become an indispensable part of our CHURCHES OF THE BRETHREN college. The choir is made up of about 40 select voices under the direction of Nevin " " ' " otherwise indicated W. Fisher with J. Atlee Young accompany- February 9 — Sunday Morning Lancaster ine them February 9 — Sunday Evening Carlisle Xt,, ... r , , February 16 — Sunday Morning Bareville There are two mam functions of the Col- February 16— Sunday Evening . . . Mechanicsburg lege Choir, to sing in Chapel services and March 2— Sunday Morning Hanover to sing in various area functions. Aside from March 2 — Sunday Evening Chambersburg these important activities it can be found " ' ' 9-Sunday Morning Richland , , . F ... . , March 9 — Sunday Evening East Petersburg helping m numerous activities around the March 16— Sunday Morning Elizabethtown campus. For example, it participated as a (Joint Concert with Juniata College Choir) part of the large College Chorus in the March 16— Sunday Evening Hanoverdale , . ° ..J ' , „ . . „ March 23— Sunday Afternoon (5:00 oclock) Christmas program The Redemption. Harrisburg, Stevens Memorial Methodist Other activities of the choir included partici- April 12 Saturday Evening pation in the Junior Show and an operetta Mt. Joy Church of God with two performances. April 13-Sunday Morning u.u« u • J J York Second Church of the Brethren The choir also participated m a sacred April 1 3— Sunday Evening Elizabethtown Lutheran concert touring different parts of Pennsyl- April 18— Friday Evening Curryville vania April 19 — Saturday Evening Roaring Spring Most of the first semester was spent on P " ! " " " ° ' " ' " 8 Huntingdon r April 20 — Sunday Evening Lewistown practice, which is long hard work for both April 21— Monday Evening Pine Glen the choir members and the director. How- April 27 — Sunday Morning Elizabethtown ever, we assured them by our appreciation - P " ' 30— Wednesday Evening Salunga Ministerial u »u u-1 ,.1. ■ a- 4 1. J Meeting, Eastern District, Pennsylvania how worthwhile their earnest efforts had .- . , .• ... I -T-, ,. , ■ .., , " 3y 4 — Sunday Evening MountviUe been. The College Choir will always remain one of the key sources of pride for Elizabeth- town College. 98 PROGRAM Organ Prelude (The Invocation) I ALMIGHTY GOD OF OUR FATHERS Will James OPEN OUR EYES IV. CMacfarlane WITH A VOICE OF SINGING Martin Shaw II THE WOMEN ' S DOUBLE TRIO Lucille Hendricks, First Soprano Lois Ziegler, First Soprano Henrietta Kohr, Second Soprano Esther H. Weddle, Second Soprano Audrey Kilhefner, Alto Joyce Roudabush, Alto III ALL MEN, NOW SING. REJOICE ... J.S. Bach (From the " Magnificat " ) O GLADSOME LIGHT L. Heckenlively Third Century Greek Hymn — Translation by Henry W. Longfellow BE NOT AFRAID F. Mendelssohn (From the Oratorio, " Elijah " ) (The Offering) IV HE ' S GOT THE WHOLE WORLD IN HIS HAND Arr. by H. Forrest With Lois Ziegler, Soprano Soloist DEEEP RIVER Arr. by Roy Ringwald SET DOWN, SERVANT . . Arr. by Robert Shaw V THE MEN ' S QUARTET Robert Heffley, First Tenor Charles W eaver, Second Tenor Asher Halbleib, First Bass Roger Forry, Second Bass VI IN HEAVENLY LOVE ABIDING Pinsuti — J. A . Dash YE WATCHERS AND YE HOLY ONES German Melody, 1623 Arranged bv William Arms Fisher JESUS, SAVIOR, PILOT ME John E. Gould Arranged by Nevin W. Fisher Solo stanza sung bv Asher Halbleib, Baritone ONWARD, YE PEOPLES! Jean Sibelius (The Benediction, and Choral Response) Organ Postlude Iflaie Q uarlet Women S oLJouble ZJt no The male quortet prepares for a program. The mem- bers this yeor are Asher Halbleib, Charles Weaver, Roger Forry, and Robert Heffley. The women ' s double trio awoits a signal from the director. They are Henrietta Kohr, Audrey Kilhef- ner, Lucy Hendricks, Lois Zeigler, Joyce Roudabush, and Esther Weddle. 99 S tudent C ciii caiion ♦ ♦ ..y AAociation of ♦ ♦ I enniulvt ennSulvania ♦ ♦ Filling A Need . . . The teacher shortage and passible solutions ore outlined by officers of the Student Educational Association of Pennsylvania (formerly FTA). They ore (from left) Fay Royer, Daniel Brensinger, Ruth Varner, Lenoro Shenk, and Virginio Grimm. FIELD TRIPS, movies, and speakers took up the monthly meetings and outside time of members of Phi Beta Chi this year. The campus science club, with its 20 mem- bers, enjoyed field trips which included deep-sea fishing, observation of inventions by da Vinci at Lebanon Valley College, and tours to Tidewater Oil and du Pont com- panies in Wilmington, Delaware. Professors Custer and Tyndall advised the organization, and Philip Seese led it as president. FORMERLY the Future Teachers of Amer- ica, the Student Education Association of Pennsylvania now includes in its member- ship not only future teachers but also those with interest in education. Its new name helps to differentiate it from the high school organization, which still retains the name F.T.A. The main project of the club was working toward the permanent establishment of a tentative plan, whereby students other than seniors will have a chance to observe in actual classroom situations. Budding Scientists . . . Officers of the Phi Beta Chi science club are pictured in the midst of. a discussion of science in our time. They are (from left) Philip Seese, Ruth Ann Yeoger, and Carl Ziegler. PL ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ll5eta i lti ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 100 Dramatists . . right) officers Members of the Political Science, Club hold a confab in Alpha, They are (from left) Lloyd Shim, Joyce Schaffner, Jim Panne- baker, Curt Reiber, Dot Hyde, and Lee Miller. SOCK AND BUSKIN fills the top of the dramatic ladder at E-town. Its members come from play production class, speech class, and interested students. This year the club sponsored two initiations for prospec- tive members. In the first, dictated by Ed Ankeny, the neophytes advertised a " Roomful of Roses " by dressing as characters from the play. Fol- lowing this the club and the music depart- ment worked together to portray the Christ- mas story titled " Once to Every Man. " In February the grease paint crew and Mrs. Enterline, advisor, explained make-up and lighting techniques to high school and college students. Ruth Ann Yeager piloted the second initi- ation and pushed the new members into a sea of initiation oddities. In spring the ever- present stage crews began setting up scenery for the six one act plays, while painters splashed color on flats. Formed last year, the Dramatic Work- shop is the newest addition to the club ros- ter. Guided by Phil Seese, the group sup- plied members of play casts and back stage crews. Its objectives are to further an inter- est in dramatics and provide a stepping stone to Sock and Buskin. J- ' otlticat Science K tuo STUDENTS interested in parliamentary procedure, debating and current events gained valuable, practical experience in the Political Science Club. In preparation for a regional meeting at Gettysburg and the state Intercollegiate Con- ference on Government held at Harrisburg, the club members went through the process of drafting original legislative bills. Then together with delegates representing over 50 Pennsylvania colleges and universities they manuevered to have their bills brought out of committee meetings and adopted by the assembly. Officers of the group were : James Panne- baker, president; Lee Miller, vice-president; Joyce Schaffner, secretary-treasurer; Curtis Reiber, ICG chairman, and Dorothy Hyde, parliamentarian. Dr. Wilhelm Reuning is ad- viser to the club. ocK and d uiKin . Dot Hyde, Ruth Ann Yeager, and Lenora Shenk, (left to of Sock and Buskin dramatic club look over a script. 101 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ port ♦ T " For when the One Great Scorer comes to mark against your name, He writes, not that you won or lost, but how you played the game. " — Grantland Rice Grantland Rice, sportswriter by profession, wove a great deal of philosophy into his writings. He was a man who knew the minds of athletes. He understood their craving for competition, their will to win, their disappointment in defeat. Athletics form a prime segment of college life. Our athletic teams were a rallying point around which the students, faculty, and friends of the college could gather and support. To many people off campus, our athletic teams were the only representatives of the college they knew. These people have served their college well while rounding out their individual personalities through the stern personal disciphne and training required by their respective sport. Student-Alumni Gymnasium ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ PEP RALLY TOfllGJfr 8:PM I Students are shown leaving college gym after last men ' s basketball gome played in the college gym. SO. Rampant Enthusiasm. . . . The Elizobethtown cheering section erupts as the Blue Jays hit the scoreboard against LVC in the Hershey Arena. Jays lost. Jay Jammers. . . . Hank Osborn in the Blue Jay outfit leads the Girls ' Pep Band. Players (from left) are Nancy Kurtz, Bonnie Merkel, Joan Rigler, Joyce Wenger, Bette Holman, and Marsha Graham. 104 .t v. - CS )k, Ui T if Blue Jay Booters . . . Members of the 1957 soccer squad pose tor their formal picture prior to the Homecoming battle against Gettysburg. They are; (rear row, from left) Jack Devereux, manager, Dick Dennis, Curt Weddle, Hank Osborne, Bob Balthoser, Larry Rentschler, Lorry Reber, Eorl Mellott, George Gerloch, Bob Jones, and Lance Strayer. In front, (from left) ore Jerry Reber, Carroll Hershey, Bill Kendig, Bill Hoor, Gene Wise, Russ Glozier, Worner Cheeks, Fred Zimmermon, Herb Sponnuth, and Cooch Poul Greene. ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE moved to- ward the upper echelon of soccer powers in the eastern United States this season by roll- ing up eight victories in ten starts, the most successful record since the college took up the sport 18 years ago. Coached by Paul Greene, dean of men and professor of history and sociology, the Blue Jays lost only to West Chester and Drexel, both perennial soccer powers. Both losses were one-goal decisions, and in both the Jays led at the half-way point. Over the season they piled up 33 goals and allowed 1 6 in defeating Howard, Wilkes, LaSalle, Gettysburg, Lycoming, Lincoln, Bucknell, and East Stroudsburg. Elizabeth- town was the only club to dump Gettysburg, 1957 SOCCER RECORD B.C. Opp Howard A 3 2 Wilkes H 2 1 West Chester A 2 3 LaSalle A 1 Gettysburg H 3 2 Lincoln H 7 Bucknell H 3 1 Lycoming H 5 East Stroudsburg A 4 3 Drexel A 3 4 Record- — Eight wins, two losses trimming the Bullets 3-2 at E-town on Homecoming Day. Leading scorers for the Blue and Gray were Bill Hoar and Carroll Hershey, who pushed through 1 1 and seven goals in that order. Other top scorers were Fred Zimmer- man and Warner Cheeks with six goals each. Defensively, the Jays were led by George Gerlach and Earl Mellott, a pair of bruising fullbacks, and three fine halfbacks: Gene Wise, Jerry Reber, and Russ Glazier. Gene Bucher and Larry Reber braced the line and Lance Strayer was the goalie. Coach Greene, who took over as soccer coach in 1953, has never suffered a losing year. His overall record, including the past season, is 25 wins, 13 defeats, and seven ties. Goalie Lance Strayer makes one of countless number of saves during best soccer seoson in history of college. 105 U leld J och The girls ' field hockey team lines up with managers Diono Leister and Ruth Ann Arnold and Coach Julia Risser. The girls ore first row: Ruth Horning, Judith Witmer, Pat Usinger, Louise Horning, Eleonor Weaver, Margaret Haines, Sidney Pegram, Doris Krieg, Joyce Schaffner, Judith Eby, Patricia Walbom, and Martha Reese; second row: Jane MacNeal, Nancy Kurtz, Yvonne Bruboker, Kay Jones, Phyllis Moser, Jean Anne Rogers, Edith Gebhard, Mary Ellen Groff, Catherine Weaver, Carolyn Schneider, Jeanne Risser, Adelle Taschner, Carol Bush, and Joon Rigler. FAST RUNNING, accurate passing, and quick judgement led the E-town Bluebirds to an outstanding season record of five wins and two losses. Adele Taschner headed the varsity by scoring one-third of the total goals, followed by Yvonne Brubaker and Kay Jones with four each. Goalie Kitty Weaver, aided by a strong defense, added three more shut-outs to the E-town record. Coach Julia Risser and Captain Jane Mac- Neal faced the task of re -scheduling and re- arranging teams in a stiff battle against the flu bug which was present throughout the %ifc IS t P u XajTl Wk season. However, spirits remained high and, four of the gals, Jane MacNeal, Kitty Weaver, Joan Rigler, and Nancy Kurtz captured honors at the Central Pennsylvania Tourna- ment held at Wilson College in Chambers- burg. Although many had never participated in the sport previous to the 1957 season, the Junior-Varsity girls did a commendable job and attained a 1-1-2 record. Freshman, Judy Eby, tallied the E-town goals to lead the J ay gals to this record. 1958 VARSITY RECORD Team E-town Dickinson 4 Opp. MSTC 4 ESTC 1 3 Gettysburg LVC 3 2 MSTC 3 1 Shippensburg 6 Record — 5 wins, 2 losses 2 Hockey Huddle. . . . Members of the Jaygals ' field hockey squad gather round Coach Julio Risser for pre-gome advice. 106 Jaygal Courtsters . . . Standing in the second row (from left) Jeanne Risser, manager, Judy Eby, Carolyn Schneider, Bette Holman, Pat Williams, Adeie Taschner, Doris Krieg, Borbara Jones, Myra Reifsneider, Gerda Haas, and Martha Reese, manager. Front row, Jean Anne Rogers, manger, Joan Rigler, Catherine Weaver, Sandra Swann, Carroll Hall, Kay Jones, Ruth Tice, Barbara Schlickenmoier, Pat Usinger, Jane MacNeal, and Julia Risser, coach. Kneeling in front are Phyllis Moser (left) and Dee Bolze. WITH A RELATIVELY new ai]d inex- perinced team, the Jaygal cagers dropped below the .500 mark for the first time since Miss Julia Risser joined the coaching ranks here. They posted an easy final game win over Albright, but had to be contented with four wins and six losses for the year. Coach Risser, in two previous seasons, had recorded marks of 7-4 and 8-2 making her present over all total an admirable 19 wins and 12 losses. Considering that it was strictly a rebuild- ing season, the Jaygals need not apologize. Two freshmen. Forward Sandra Swann and Guard Ruth Tice did a standout job as WOMEN ' S VARSITY BASKETBALL 1958 E.C. Op. rookies, and with several other promising freshmen showed good signs for the future. Along with these two, Phyl Moser and Joan Rigler at guard and Carroll Hall and Dee Bolze at forward saw the bulk of the action. The junior varsity, playing two less games, finished with a respectable 5-3 record. Barbara Jones, Pat Usinger, and Barbara Schlickenmaier were the mainstays of this outfit. Strategy . . . Jaygal courtsters huddle for halftime advice from Coach Julio Risser. Gettysburg .... A 35 38 Millersville .... H 53 41 Shippensburg . . A 38 36 Bridge water . . . A 18 47 Lebanon Valley H 38 40 Millersville .... A 35 36 East Stroudsburg A 36 69 Gettysburg .... H 37 35 Lebanon Valley A 43 46 Albright H 58 44 Record — 4 wins, 6 losses 107 - ' Ridge Runners . Coach Ira Herr and his cross country squad pose prior to their Homecoming Day meet. They are: standing (from left) Herr, Carl Ziegler, Glenn " Stretch " Bruckhart, Cal Williams, Joy Greider, and Bernie Thome. Kneeling (from left) are Don Gorman, Don Shirk, Helmet Boer, and Ross Ricketts. 1958 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD E.C. Opp Muhlenberg A 25 31 F. M. H 31 25 Moravian H 17 42 Albright A 30 27 Lincoln H 31 26 Dickinson A 31 28 Juniata H 30 27 (Low Score wins) Record — Two wins, five losses IN LIEU OF DEPTH and experience, Eliz- abethtown College ' s second cross country team ran through a seven meet schedule with two wins and five losses. Sparkling in spots, the Jays couldn ' t muster enough punch to win consistently. In retrospect, Coach Ira Herr ' s charges fared well despite their losing record. Only one opponent, F. M., defeated them by as much as six points (25-31). In addition to F. M. they lost to Albright, Lincoln, Dickinson, and Juniata. They defeated Muh- lenberg and Moravian. Bernie Thome and Glen Bruckhart teamed up throughout the whole season with a brilliant display of running, one of them finishing either first or second in all of the Jay ' s meets. Helmut Baer, Don Shirk, and Carl Zeigler aided the Blue Jay cause. Three of Herr ' s harriers, Thome, Baer, and Shirk, competed also in the Middle At- lantic States meet at St. Joseph ' s College in Philadelphia. LroJJ ( ounti Coach Ira and Glenn first place. y S. Herr congratulates cross country sprinters Bernie Thome, center, " Stretch " Bruckhart, who finished several meets in a dead heat for 108 lAJredtlin ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 9 A Beefy Crew . . . Members of the Blue Jay wrestling team pose around Coach Dick Hershey. They are: (back row, from left) Bill Kendig, Charles Weaver, John Dudwitt, Ken Voltz, and C. C. Carter. In front {from left) are Jay Greid- er, Hershey, and John Hollinger. A HOST of injuries to an already thin squad spelled out a sub-par season of one win, eight losses, and one tie for Coach Richard Hershey and his Blue Jay wrestlers. The matmen tied Lincoln in the opener, but thereafter a chain of countless misfor- tunes proved too much for th e inexperi- enced Jays to cope with as they lost seven meets in succession. A 17-13 verdict over Lebanon Valley was the only triumph, and that preceded a meet with Lycoming that had to be cancelled due to injuries. John Hollinger, however, added to his personal laurels with a mark of eight wins, no losses, and a draw. He accumulated 32 points in the unbeaten skein before being forced out of action with a knee injury. John wrapped up his illustrious career here with 102 points while allowing his opponents a meager 17 during the four years. Bill Kendig was the second high point man for the year with 26. Seniors John Hollinger, with crew cut, and Joy Grcider are oil wrapped up in wrestling practice session. 1957- ' 58 WRESTLING RECORD E.C. Op. Lincoln H 16 16 Gettysburg .... A 5 28 West. Maryland. A 13 21 Albright H 11 23 East Stroudsburg H 6 26 Temple H 15 23 P.M.C A 15 21 Ursinus H 9 21 Lebanon Valley H 17 13 Moravian A 3 29 Record — 1 win, 8 losses, 1 draw 109 no Ill FOR THE FIRST time in four seasons under Coach Don Smith the Blue Jay cagers found themselves on the short end of the season ' s log. They finished the year with nine victories and eleven defeats,. a record that many Elizabethown fans found disap- pointing after three consecutive winning sea- sons. Smith ' s overall record here now is 56 wins and 33 losses. The squad had more than its share of troubles during the campaign with a rash of crippling injuries to key players such as play- makin g guard Jim Sarbaugh and center Jim Chase, the club ' s number two scorer and rebounder. Chase and Sarbaugh were the only seniors on the team of five juniors and a fine crop of promising freshmen. Statistically, Bill Pensyl, dominated the squad. Playing in all 20 games, he led the team in scoring (414 points) and rebound- ing (250). He connected on 149 of 356 field goal attempts and converted 116 of 167 foul tries. As a team, the Blue Jays made 572 of 1,474 field goal attempts, an average of .388; and from the foul line they converted 337 of 507 tries for a .665 average. They scored a total of 1,481 points while allow- ing 1,515. Vorsity bosketball team pictured in gym before practice includes first Martin Hefferan, Kent Replogle; second row, manager Karl Kette Pensyl, Edwin Geiger, Robert Geiger, Barry Boyer, coach Donald Sm ( adkeWali Jur v iue 1957-58 BASKETBALL RECORD E.C. Op I ' . West Chester . . . H 64 59 Mt. St. Mary ' s . .A 51 75 Findlay H 88 93 Dickinson A 71 68 Millersville H 68 77 Lincoln H 94 69 Rutgers, S. J. . . .H 99 89 Lebanon Valley . . A 94 89 Millersville A 68 94 Scranton U A 77 98 Wilkes A 62 78 Lebanon Valley (Hershey) 62 76 Lycoming A 74 57 Juniata A 68 77 Gettysburg H 58 59 Juniata H 81 63 Lycoming H 79 66 St. Joseph ' s .... A 64 89 Albright H 84 62 P.M.C A 75 77 Q Record — 9 wins, 1 1 losses row. Jack Hedrick, Robert Craig, James Sarbaugh, James Chase, ring, Edward Harnly, Sheldon Dent, Glenn Bruckhart, William th. Not pictured, assistant coach James Baugher. 112 flayed Saturday night. ' Barring anj ' sucii M that liay the Jays WIL| tram against Lincohi I xcght at Donegal H. sJ At Dickinson. Bill Ptf E x Craig rushtd the J. Jays Perk Up in Juniata Tilt; P!aY at St. Joseoli ' s Tonight •J injur aid j; Devils ;. • A fii SLANTS On Sports by KEN BOWERS Right about now there isn ' t a o • MiC •hole lot to say of the Blue Jay o " -!-,l lli T Blue Jay basketball fans saw a cen in weeks when the Smithmen i h a 81-63 decision over Juniata in School gym. It Vas only the .second Victory Q in the last eight contests, but the C3 Jays catvic through in fine style uith indications of vm i 1 - 68 Win at D-son; o!n Here Tomorrow the Blue Jay cagers evened their : . " ; lio triumph over the Dickinson Red usualty list and dimmed prospects for , . ...••s ' lott; ine season w.in roaa ' iag into Saturday night ' s fray at L .-, Qa- es on March 1 and 5 at PMC Lebanon ' - ' " •■ " ' Dre el. Some fc rgam pjyj an 1 Out By A Foot. . . . Coach Don Smith ruefully inspects the broken foot of Senior Guard Jim Sarbaugh. The injury was the first which ' plagued the Jay basketball squad during the season. ci iour v.iii. anu ;ce iwsses go- ' wrestling team — at least in a h .c ilattcnng sense, p r 7 ' - - Ken Bowers This j usl isn ' t " " their, year. There is . ' .OV spot of - " liance in . " - ,, outfit, f - i.- " " ' and 1 h p 137-pou ( I - at ' " Thf Blu w he r V S ' 1 - 3 .$■ Alt men low by the name of Jc . - .ng er performs. -o " - It ' s a shame the .o aren ' t in better bowin -out seaso- -i? 4 ' act, it ' s too bad John ' e-step into wrestling here - was mere- ' ' -y i,opment. He ; meslcr tel al Millerd tiiree raci swing to at Scranto Frida,y an Cheerleaders: ' 57- ' 58 Version. . . . The varsity squad (standing, E-tOwn from left): Barbara Zimmerman, Ruth Risser, Jane MacNeal, Jean iey iit An: Anne Rogers, and Lois Tintle. The JV squad (kneeling, from left): i . thrilling Judith Witmer, Bonnie Merkel, Marjorie Kernen, and Carroll Hall. ictoi V iii Sylvio Sherrard was absent, brt ilh . a wn fter -ea- ord • 56 ly in a stage -i " surely bolste ' jf .sotup, but he ,.,,, didn ' t add r .$ . r to what may I j have beer p ' Irkling career at jigj anotlv r ' , 4 -o.mv I jn John ' ' ;:f £rian year was co- Co . ;Shis school ' s first fiel incider year ,7 ;, rcollegiate compeli- Jay Cage Record al 5 Wins, 3 Losses; ' .or tion ill " c- stling also, and the 194 slim amount of grappling pres- ' 2 • tige that the college did gain can io Pgpjy] Pg gJ Iq gpjl Jj-gg SCOrGrS be attributed largely to him. Lei 113 i oiie eae " I ' ll Serve. " ... Ed Shopf (left) and Jerry Garland get set for a round of intramural tennis. f INTRAMURAL sports for both men and women saw a variety of action throughout the term despite Hmitations brought about by crowded facilities. The men participated through the sponsorship of the Student Senate Athletic Committee headed by Jim Chase while the women were directed by Phyllis Moser, the intramural chairman of the Women ' s Athletic Association. In the fall, four sports shared the spot- light as the women participated in field hockey, volleyball, and tennis. The men, at the same time, were active in touch football and tennis. Dee Bolze and Don Price cap- tured the tennis titles in their respective tournaments as the Marvellettes copped the hockey league pennant, and the South Hall Steelers went undefeated in the football setup. Also, the junior girls won a class tourna- ment in field hockey, and later in the fall. Ken Kreider won honors in a men ' s chess tourney. Rushing Spring. . . . Breaking out the bats and gloves, an ambitious trio gets set for intramural Softball. Fall Intramurals. ... Six gridiron warriors line up for action in a touch football game on campus. 114 Bowling Belles. . . . Barbara Zimmerman (left) and Phyllis Ingram move up to fire a strike in the Women ' s Intramural Bowling League. During the winter, both men and women competed in basketball leagues while Nancy Kurtz was cleaning up in a women ' s ping pong tournament and the Bouncy Bowlers were winning honors in a women ' s bowling league. A mixed doubles tournament in badmin- ton supplied 26 couples with entertainment in the spring as did softball leagues for both sexes. Court Action. ... A quartet of Jaygals gather under the basket during intramural basketball play. Finolist . . . Nancy Kurtz (right) women ' s ping pong champion, serves to Phyllis Ingram. 115 .. - Vv !?. « M. -. ) I I : ■ ' £ s t • :ir: : % : .. i Tennis Squad: 1958 Version . . . From left, Charles Groff, Jerry Garland, John Hollinger, Herb Spannuth, Charles Weaver, Kent Replogle, Don Price, Lloyd Nyce, Curt Reiber, and Coach Don Smith. A NUCLEUS of four lettermen plus some freshmen talent comprised the bulk of Coach Don Smith ' s tennis squad. Kent Replogle, Don Price, John Smith, and Charles Groff, all previous letter winners, were the main- stays of the outfit. The Jay racketmen faced a record high of 13 opponents this year including such newcomers as Franklin and Marshall and Lebanon Valley. 1958 TENNIS SCHEDULE April 9 Gettysburg Home 12 Franklin Marshall Home 15 Dickinson Away 19 Juniata Home 23 Lycoming Away 26 Juniata Away May I Albright Away Millersville Away Washington Away 14 Dickinson Home 17 Millersville Home 24 Ursinus Away 3 7 116 Baseball: 1958. . . . Front row (from left) Coach Ira R. Herr, Lloyd Bortzfield, Stan Miller, Jim Sarbaugh, Carroll Hershey, Bob Hesser, Karl Kettering, manager. Second row, Russ Glacier, Bruce Wohnseidler, Don Witman, Bill Pensyl. Third row, John Dudwitt, John Sabbi, Fred Noel, Fred Zimmerman, Ezra Grubb, Jack Miller, Gene Wise. That ' s Melvin Mumaw, the botboy, in front. (I5u6ebuii IRA R. HERR moved into his 26th con- secutive season as coach of the Blue Jay baseballers with the realization that gradua- tion losses had dampened his squad ' s chances of repeating as Pennsylvania NAIA cham- pions. Six returning starters, however, sup- plied the talent for another very respectable season. Third Baseman Jim Sarbaugh, the top hitter for three successive seasons, was back in addition to Gene Wise, a standout center- fielder. Other returnees included pitchers Bruce Wohnseidler, Fred Zimmerman, Gene Bucher, and Glen Crum; catchers Don Wit- man and Jack Miller; infielders Lloyd Bortz- field and Phil Seese; and outfielders Al Bar- rick and Stan Miller. Wohnseidler and Witman completed four successive campaigns as the chief battery for the outfit while another star pitcher, Sheldon Dent, had to sit out the year with a knee injury. 1958 BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 9 Gettysburg Away 12 St. Joseph ' s Home 15 Dickinson Away 17 P.M.C. Home 19 Lebanon Valley Home 22 Susquehanna Home 23 Lycoming Away 26 Juniata Away 29 Millers ville Home May 1 Albright Away 3 Temple Away 8 Washington Away 10 Juniata Home 12 Franklin Marshall Away 14 Dickinson Home 17 Lebanon Valley Away 20 Drexel Home 21 U. of Scran ton Away 24 Ursinus Home 31 U. of Scranton Home 117 ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ( ctmpuS cJLiPe " I am sometimes inclined to think that if we bring together the right students with the right teachers in the right atmosphere we won ' t have to worry too much about what education is. " Courtney Smith Campus life is unlike any other type of living. Here, in a very real sense, we are part of a community all our own. We live by established rules, face the same problems, share the same joys and disappointments, and carry with us the same memories when we leave. Impressions of campus life will linger and come into sharp focus in our mind whenever we happen to refer back to our days at Elizabeth- town. Campus impressions are lasting within us: the early morning stirring in the dormitories, the hard-to-resist desire to skip that 7:40 class in favor of another hour of sleep, the familiar faces in the class- rooms and laboratories, the pleasant bustle of social life and extracur- ricular activities, the quiet solemnity of the campus at night brightened by the friendly lights of the dormitories, where concern for coming tests and desire for fun were in constant contention. Ambition, achievement, success, frustration, worry, relaxation, fun, and maturity — all of these are ingredients in campus life, a unique and unrelivable period in our lives. Rider Memorial Hall ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Romon Somavia goi ns degree. Rev. Nevin Zuch adjusts hood 1 H i S ' iin r klHI I 1 R w K ' Dr. Millard Gladfelter granted Doctor of Lows degree. Dr. Jay Eshelman adjusts hood. AMIDST the pomp and solemnity of an academic procession the college observed its 57th Charter Day Convocation September 20 by awarding three honorary degrees to representatives of the fields of education, music, and humane inventiveness. Dr. Millard E. Gladfelter, provost of Temple University, delivered the convoca- tion address before the assembled student body and faculty in the college auditorium. Prior to his address Dr. Gladfelter was granted the honorary degree of Doctor of Letters. Formality Ended. . . . Faculty members Convocation exercises in the auditorium. Cc oni ocauon tu Doctor ot Music Degree to Conductor Edwin McArthur. Dr. N. F. Stump adjusts the hood. Edwin McArthur, conductor of the St. Louis Opera and the Harrisburg Symphony Orchestra received the Doctor of Music de- gree, and Ramon Somavia, humanitarian and invepter from Hollister, Calif., was granted the Doctor of Humane Letters de- gree. Dr. A. C. Baugher made the presenta- tions. Others taking part in the ceremonies were Dean Roy McAuley, Dr. N. F. Stump, Dr. David Young. Dr. O. F. Stambaugh, Dr. Irwin S. HofTer, Dr. Jay H. Eshelman, and Dr. Nevin Zuch. and degree recipients congregote after 120 Welcome ti .1 STROLLING about campus on Homecom- ing Day were the visiting alumni who, in loyalty, have returned to renew their ac- quaintance with their alma mater. This year, two new features were added to the Homecoming Day program. The first was the selection of a homecoming queen from among the entire student body. The second new feature was a cheering section composed of freshmen and sophomore wom- en in inter-class competition, during the annual tug of war. The program for the day included regis- tration, a field hockey game, the tug of war, a cafeteria lunch for alumni and friends, a soccer game, a cross country race, the wom- en ' s auxiliary tea and bazaar, a cafeteria din- ner, and the presentation " Our College Times " sponsored by the senior class in honor of the visiting alumni. Seniors George Gerlach and Jane MacNeol enact roles of an alumnus reminisctng about the good old days. A Crowning Achievement . . . Syivio Sontee is crowned Homecoming Queen by Jim Pannebaker while Stan Miller (left) and John Gillaugh .check his technique. Queenly Groce . . . Candidates for hlomecoming Queen ore served tea prior to meeting the judges. .♦ fY 3fc Sophomore women cheer as their classmen strain during Homecoming Day tug-of-war. Homecoming Fun. . . . Members of the sophomore cheering squad move in to cheer their class in the troditionol tug-of-war. Sophs won. 121 vJur llVlau ( ourt The Court . . . From left, Elizabeth Forrer, Jeanne Risser, Jone MacNeol, Groff, Joan Birdsall, Sidney Pegram, Mara Znotens, and Phyllis Moser. THE CROWNING of the queen, baseball game, tennis matches. Science Hall tour and Phi Beta Chi exhibits, and the three-act play keep happy memories within us of Elizabeth- town College ' s 12th Annual May Day. Held Saturday, May 10, the program was full of enjoyment for everyone. The dell was again the scene for the court cere- monies, sponsored by the W.A.A. girls under Miss Julia Risser ' s direction. Queen Eliza- beth Lefever made a most becoming pic- ture as she was crowned. And the freshman girls in the traditional May Pole dance gave gay entertainment to the court and audi- ence. Senior Members . . . Jane MacNeal, Joan Birdsall, and Audrey Kilhefner (left to right) pose for the CONESTOGAN uu ♦ ♦ ♦ Faye Following this we toured the Science Hall and watched the baseball game and tennis matches. The E-Town vs. Juniata baseball game couldn ' t be beat for excitement, and the tennis matches with Lebanon Valley Col- lege were just as breathless. In the evening, after a delicious buffet- style supper, we relaxed in the auditorium- gymnasium with a light-hearted play, spon- sored by the Sock and Buskin Club. The participation of so many students made the whole day even more complete, for our parents, friends, and ourselves as well. Queen And Maid of Honor . . . Moid of Honor Audrey Kilhefner (left) chats with Queen Elizo- beth Lefever in the New Residence Hall. I 122 KjfCLcll ♦ ♦ tu uauon ♦ Dr. Horace Raffensperger Dr. M. Richard Shaull GRADUATION marked the end of four years of college activities for 100 members of the Senior Class. The traditional black- robed academic procession wound over campus for the Baccalaureate Service and the following day degrees were granted at Commencement. Honorary degrees were granted to Dr. Eric A. Walker, president of Pennsylvania State University; Rev. M. Richard Shaull, a graduate of Elizabethtown and a leader in the Presbyterian Church; Joseph W. Ket- tering, chairman of the college Board of Trustees; and Horace E. Raffensperger, publisher. Dr. Walker made the Commencement address, and Rev. Shaull delivered the Baccalaureate sermon. President A. C. Baugher presided during both services. Dr. Eric A. Walker Dr. Joseph W. Kettering 123 Light Refreshment. . . . Mrs. Ruth Miller Hollinger passes some between-classes re- freshment to a couple of eager students III jT Hi Creative Art. . . . Posters adorn the area near the college store during the student election campaigns. Sophomores optimistically flash victory signs prior to the annual tug-of-wor with freshman class. They won, too! J£g Hh w M ' JkjflHH m m 124 Quiet Solemnity. . . . After a hectic day, residents of Alplia Hall relax and worship at vespers. Religious Pursuits . . . Eldon Morehouse and Rev. Nevin Zuch, college pastor, look over a coming Bible study. Chapel. . . . Students throng the Alumni Auditorium for a weekly Friday morning chapel service. 125 Organizing . . . The Women ' s Auxiliary of the College meet for their first formol orgon- izotionol session in the New Residence Hall. Officers. . . . Newly-elected officers of the auxiliary are (from left) Mrs. Chris Papson, Lebanon, treasurer; Mrs. Clifford Huffman, Lancaster, vice president; Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger, Rexmont, president; Mrs. Paul Grubb, Eiizobethtown, second vice president; Mrs. Shirley Uhozie, Harrisburg, corresponding secretary; Mrs. John Minnich, York, recording secretary. Life Members. . . . New life members of the auxiliary meet in the New Residence. They are (from left) Mrs. Samuel Wenger, Rexmont; Mrs. Franklin Cassel, Lititz; Mrs. Harry Dorsheimer, Mrs. Jacob Fisher, and Mrs. Virginio Fisher, all of Eiizobethtown. Auxiliary Bargains. . . . Students check sale items offered during the Women ' s Auxiliary Homecoming Bozoar in the New Residence lounge. 126 I Registration . . . Richard Keller listens as Miss Engle, registror, and Dean Roy McAuley discuss his semester ' s schedule. Intormation. . . Sung Ho Hahm, Mrs. O. F. Stambaugh points out a point of interest to Korean freshman. Still Growing. . . . President Baugher (right) points out the development of the campus as Willis Heisey, Elizobethtown, looks on. Mr. Heisey is the sole surviving member of the first class of six students who enrolled in 1900. 127 " I ' m Here. " . . . Sandra Lutz mokes a grand entrance in " Roomful of Roses " Others (from left) ore Kathy Bowman, Don Hoover, Jack Devereux, Sara Cooper, Don Knaub, and Dottie " It Can ' t Be. " . . . Joyce Wenger (left) emotes in " Roomful of Roses. " Others are Kathy Bowman, Jack Devereux, and Dottie Hyde. Ed Shopf is not pictured with the cast. Real Homey. . . . The end of " Roomful of Roses. " Sara Cooper and Don Knaub look on while Sandie Lutz end Donald Hoover get ac- quainted. 128 " Easy, Harry, " ... A scene from " Spreading The News " in the Jr. Class Show is enacted by Jaci Devereux, Jerry Garland, Claude Foreman, and Nancy Kurtz (from left). Christmas Dramatics. ... The cast of " Once To Every Man, " an original Christmas play by Mrs. Enterline, gather round the manger. .- ' t. Stan Miller, Jay Greider, and Dick Morkowitz (from left) enact a ;ene from " Romance of the Willow Pattern " in the Jr. Class show. 129 Scrub Time, ber ' s car. foSn yrientat ion ♦ Frosh use cooperative effort to shine a foculty men " Wear A Wastebasket. " from the committee. Still more orientation instructions " Now, For Tomorrow. ' New Residence. Regulation Attire. . . . Replete in pajomas and um- brellas, a group of freshmen pose for the CONESTOGAN camera near Memorial Hall. Yeorlings get their orientation orders in front of the 130 Impromptu Concert. . . . Stevane " Doc " Cordas interprets some modern jazz for the guys in the Memorial Day Room. A quiet game of chess in the Memorial Color was added to the Homecoming Day activities by students who here prepare to bury visiting Gettysburg soccer team in a mock ceremony. 131 132 1958 Conesto un Staff Editor Yvonne Brubaker Business Manager Jere Cooper Art Editor Bruce Tinglof Adviser James Yeingst Assistant Editor Dottie Hyde Sports Editor Kenneth Bowers Business Staff Jay Steinruck Bruce Slaybaugh Make-up Staff Ruth Homing Peggy Hostetter Beverly Jerrell Dorothy Mudrinich MariaHce Myers Patricia Thompson Ronald Vamer Literary Staff Bob Balthaser Clara Barrett Deloris Bolze Marguerite Brown Mary Jean Espenshade Edith Gebhard Bette Holman Joan Lank Tom Lighthiser Eldon Morehouse Richard Sharpies Beverly Styer Joyce Wenger Lyui nankd to Ljou: Mr. James Yeingst for your invaluable assistance and encour- agement in making a job of considerable work a pleasure to do; Mr. Vere Bishop, our photographer, for your technical skill as well as your personal interest and understanding; Mr. Geoffrey Sowers, printer, for your professional advice; Miss Emma Engle, registrar, for your patience in providing us with academic records; Mrs. Janis Forry, public relations secretary, for your helpful cooperation and typing; faculty and student body for the cooperation and interest which you have shown throughout the production of this yearbook. 133 ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ duertisements You can tell the ideals of a nation by its advertisements. — Douglas Advertising fills a great need in our society. In many respects, advertisements may be considered the lubricant which keeps our capitalist society functioning by encouraging consumer spending and thereby boosting production. The concerns who saw fit to place their messages in the ensuing pages did so in the knowledge that they were supporting a publication which can promise little in the way of sales promotion. Their contribu- tions are evidence of their goodwill toward Elizabethtown College and those who read these pages. It is from people of this type that Elizabethtown College has gained the support necessary for its growth and development over the years. Fairview Hall ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ Cli abetbtoton 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. 136 SEVENTY -FIVE YEARS OF PRINTING SERVICE Showers J- rlntlna ( ompanu LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA OFFSET — LETTERPRESS — BINDING — MAILING 137 GEIB ' S CLEANERS —■——- ' - ' ■-----■ ' - ' ■- ' ■- ' ' --- ' ■--■—— ' - HITZ ' S GROCERY 50 N. SPRUCE- STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Quality Groceries - Meats Phone: EM 7-1285 Ice Cream - Soft Drinks R. E. HERSHEY WESTERN AUTO QUALITY MEATS DUTCH SWEET BOLOGNA ASSOCIATE STORE HICKORY SMOKED HAMS Visit our Store at Plant 31 South Market Street Phone: EM 7-1347 935 Groff Ave. Elizabethtown, Penna. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. From a cup of coffee to full course dinners it ' s CLEARVIEW DINER AND DINING ROOM — And try our Special Baked Ham KLEIN CHOCOLATE Sandwiches. We bake ' em! COMPANY, INC. Always Welcome Route 230, 2 miles East of E-town Wishes the Class of 1958 the Best of Success and ' ' ' ' " " Happiness PHONE 81721 671 W. MARKET ST. YORK, PA. 138 KOU NTR Y KITCHEN Home Cooked Meals Open Sundays E-TOWN R D 1 Office Equipment Co. Friendly Semce 223 N. Second St. HARRISBURG, PA. — • — Office Designers Commercial Stationers Harrisburg Textile Co. Phone: CE 8-5263 4115 N. Sixth St. Harrisburg, Penna. M. Brenner Sons, Inc. Wholesalers HARRISBURG, PENNA. BOB ' S FLOWER SHOP Phone : EM 7-221 1 39 S. Market St. Elizabethtown ' s Finest Equipped Florist JOHN M. MILLER Insurance Broker LITITZ, PA. General Electric SALES SERVICE JACOB B. FISHER APPLIANCE STORE 22 E. High St. Elizobethtown, Pa. ZARFOSS HARDWARE Home Furnishings and Sporting Goods On the Square Elizobethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1261 139 Paxson ' s Cut Rate Parakeet and Canary Supplies Patents — Elastic Hose — Trusses All Appliances 19 W. High Street Elizobethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-4732 Economy Shoe Store Not CHEAP Shoes But GOOD Shoes CHEAPER 15 W. High St. Elizobethtown, Po. HERSHEY AND GIBBEL GENERAL INSURANCE LITITZ, PENNSYLVANIA KELLER B ROS. i C BUFFALO SPRINGS, LEBANON CO., PA. Phone: Schaeffentown 34 LITITZ, LANCASTER CO., PA. Phone: MA 6-2121 140 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. - .— J 141 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: EM 7-5571 Park Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Compliments of MUSSER FARMS COLUMBIA, PA. 142 AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN 715 N. Market St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. E-town: EM 7-1268 Banquet (Specialty) Compliments of Garber Motor Company FORD-MERCURY Soles Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. L. B. HERR SON Office and School Supplies and Furniture Books • Stationery • Printing " The Portable Typewriting Store " » » « « 44-48 West King Street Phone: EXpress 4-7151 LANCASTER, PA. Buy Kuntzelmon ' s Penna.-Dutch Ice Cream Elizabethtown Creamery ASSORTED FLAVORS AND NOVELTIES Phone: EM 7-1389 ELIZABETHTOWN PLANING MILL LUMBER— BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES— COAL Phone: EM 7-1125 54 Brown Street 143 Phones: EM 7-1128 EM 7-1129 i SlULPIFlLf m H. MARTIN HOFFER, OWNER VERE M. HOFFER, Man. ' ' ONE-STOP " Srmnr.r rpST IN TMC CITY I M hilVwYvb LUMBER WMu l BUILDINO MILL WORK |JUT, l i J T M } ' g-J B MATERIALS 341-51 WEST BAINBRIDGE ST. ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. SEVASTIO CONSTRUCTION, INC. P. 0. Box 205 Hershey, Pa. Phone: KEystone 3-9131 MUMPER ' S DAIRY North Hanover Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: EM 7-1297 Vitamin " D " Homogenized Milk Milk - Cream - Buttermilk - Orange Drink Chocolate Drink 144 Best Wishes from PTF Mutual Insurance Companies 1900 Derry St. HARRISBURG, PENNA. FOOD THAT ' S FUN . . y)enAufn£m »VICE CREAM i From a cup of hot chocolate to start the day — o tall cool glass of milk to keep It going — an " on the run " ice creom 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. The Christian Light Press Book Store Distributors of Religious Merchandise 20 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Po. Compliments of Newcomer ' s Firestone Store Phone: EM 7-1372 Elizabethtown, Penna. Roth ' s Furniture Store Furniture of Character 206-210 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1382 S. G. Hershey Son Department Store Elizabethtown, Pa. 145 fgi« !ii »i:. Automatic Heating Plumbing Air Conditioning J. L. MECKLEY 233 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Distributor of The amazing WINKLER Low Pressure Oil Burner THE DAVID MARTIN STORE Phone: EM 7-1178 Men ' s Boys ' Clothing Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. GRACE C. BLOUGH Ladies ' Apparel 116 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. PHONE: EM 7-4976 REINHOLDS ' SUNOCO SERVICE LeRoy F. Reinhold 735 South Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Dial EM 7-9747 OPEN 24 HRS. Herman A. Reinhold 13th and State Streets Harrisburg, Pa. Dial 3-9588 OPEN 24 HRS " Pick Up ar d Deliyery " Carl H. Reinhold 3317 Jonestown Road Progress, Pa. Dial 3-9018 OPEN 24 HRS. 146 r- " — — ' ■ ' — - GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY • • FUE L OIL— COAL FEED ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. H. S. RISSER Compliments of MOTORS » » « GERBERICHPAYNE Oldsmobile • Pontiac - Cadillac SHOE Sales - Service COMPANY » « « Phone: EM 7-1366 Elizabethtown, Pa. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 147 r— Kodak Argus Ansco Graflex Aires Bell and Howell Exacta Polaroid BISHOP ' S STUDIO 44 N. MARKET ST. CONESTOGAN PHOTOGRAPHER Photographic Supplies • • The Modern Studio with Years of Experience ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: EM 7-1322 MILTON F. EBERLY Furniture of Character at Reasonable Prices Route 3, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-5468 Our Location Saves You Money 148 Always Shop and Meet Your Friends at the Friendly Ben Franklin Store 5c - 10c - $1.00 and up Self-Service Grocery Dept. Elizabethtown, Po. Compliments of Your Ober Bros. Gulf Service Phone: EM 7-9777 Compliments of FINE FOODS The Market Basket Restaurant ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Serve to Please and Pleased to Serve Miss Arlene Hess, Mgr. 59-61 College Ave. S. F. Ulrick Inc. Buick Sales and Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Phone: EM 7-1175 For Finer, Fresher Foods For Prompt and Courteous Service GREINERBROS. SUPERMARKET on the square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: EM 7-1101 Kodaks Stationery Dorsheimer ' s " Center Square " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Sporting Goods Confectionery 149 BUCH MANUFACTURING COMPANY » « « ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Meckley ' s Service Station 404 S. MARKET ST. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Specializing in CARBURETION and IGNITION MARFAX LUBRICATION TEXACO OIL KENDALL OIL OILZUM OIL PICK-UP AND DELIVERY Compliments of THE CONTINENTAL PRESS, INC. B AU M ' S BOLOGNA INC. Home-made BOLOGNA — DRIED BEEF A Select Product " Try our 2 lb. Midget Bologna " Elizabethtown, Penna. Phone: EM 7-5451 — - — - — . — ■ ■ — - - — - - — i Educational Publishers Elizabethtown, Pa. Pasadena, Calif. Elgin, III. Atlanta, Ga. Dallas, Texas Portland, Oregon Toronto, Canada 150 24 Hour Service Phone: Elizabethtown EM 7-1138 NEWCOMER ' S SERVICE STATION T. M. EBERSOLE, Proprietor Richfield Gasoline -:- Richlube Motor Oils -:- Tires, Tubes, Batteries ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. GOCHNAUER ' S FARM MARKET Home Grown Fruit Vegetables Gifts • Novelties Rifles, Shotguns, Ammunition Rt. 230 By Pass Phone: TW 8-4698 WAY ' S APPLIANCES 48 W. Main Street Mt. Joy, Penna. Necchi EIna Sewing Machines GINDER CLEANERS 12 E. HIGH ST. 41 E. MAIN ST. aiZABETHTOWN, PA. MT. JOY, PA. WE OPERATE OUR OWN CLEANING PUNT 3 hour Shirt Laundry The Evangelical Press Printing — Electrotyping Bookbinding Third and Reily Streets HARRISBURG, PA. Phone: CEdor 4-1141 BINKLEY OBER, INC. East Petersburg, Penna. CRUSHED STONE VIBRATED CONCRETE BLOCKS CALL LANC. LO-9-0441 TRANSIT MIXED CONCRETE CALL LITITZ MA 6-2188 CONCRETE MORTAR SAND CALL MT. JOY OL 3-8865 Delivery to Your Requirements 151 Have You Tried It? NO OTHER CORN CAN COPE WITH THE FLAVOR OF . . JOHN GARDEN FRESH FROZEN SWEET CORN DOUBLE CUT YELLOW OR WHIIE 12 OUNCf rACKAGI JONES ZINK, Inc. INSURANCE For All Needs 119 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1159 Shearer ' s Furniture Store " The Largest Furniture Store Between Lancaster and Harrisburg " 35-37 South Market St. Elizabethtown, Po. Phone: EM 7-4694 STEINRUCK ' S FOOD MARKET " Quality Foods at Lower Prices " Phone: WH 4-6752 KE 3-71 11 Compliments of the W. T. Grant Co. Elizabethtown Chronicle J. G. Westafer Son Printing Publishing Elizabethtown, Pa. 152 — . — — - - . — Compliments of RED ROSE DAIRY MT. JOY, PENNA. • , y l S nlk MADE IN CHOCOLATE TOWN -- M • •• SO THEY MUST BE GOOD. ' (jS SmW ■ ' - . . . - .—— . ------. . .. ' - ' .. -. -. . . - - ., 153 154 Jf ndex Akerman, James W 86 Allan, Grace 24 Alpha Hall 9 Ankeny, Edwin A 29 Anthony, Sandra J 80 Apgar, Bessie D 16 Apgar, Charles S 16 Arnold. David L 51 Arnold, Ruth A 51, 96, 106 Aungst, Harris F 64 Baer, Helmut W 83, 108 Bair, Janet L 85 Bair, Jolene Y 64 Bair, William M 88 Baker, Ralph S 51, 92 Balthaser. Robert G 29, 94, 105 Barrett. Clara L 51, 94, 95 Barrick, Alan K 29 Barrner, Marian J 80 Baseball 117 Basketball 107, 112 Bates, Warren E 29 Baugher, A. C 10, 11, 120, 127 Baugher, Mrs. A. C 10 Baugher, Nancy K 64, 98 Beard, Gary B 64 Berkebile, James M 16 Birdsall, Barbara J 30, 121, 122 Bishop, Etta Jean 30 Bitterman. Norman R 89 Bitting, Edgar T 16 Blough, Harry 24 Blue Jay 104 Boardley, Esther M 82, 125 Bolze, Deloris 1 30, 92, 93, 94, 95, 107 Bomberger, Arlene M 82 Bongart, Gerald L 87 Book, E. Jane 65, 98 Booth, James H 51 Bortzfield, Lloyd 65, 117 Bosserman, Nancy E 30 Bowers, Kenneth L 51, 92, 94 Bowman, Gloria L 82 Bowman, Kathy M 84, 128, 98 Boyd. Claire L 31, 96, 98 Boyer, Barry J 112 Bradley. Kirby 24 Brandt, Mary 24 Brant. Joanne M 65 Brenneman. William E 51 Brensinger. J. Daniel 100 Brightbill, Carlin E 31 Brightbill, Madeline E 51 Brown, David S 79 Brown, Margaret G 52 Brown, Marguerite L 52, 95 Brown, Walter 24 Brownawell, Marlin N 31, 92, 131 Brutaker. E. Yvonne 31, 92, 93, 95, 106 Brubaker, Gloria A 82 Brubaker, Miss 24 Bruckhart, Glenn J 79, 108, 112 Brydia, Laurence E 52 Bucher. L. Gene 32, 93 Buckwalter, David W 65 Buffenmyer, J. Ralph 52 Burneson. Thomas T 84 Bush, Carol A 79, 106 Bush, Terry L 52 Butcher, James E 86 Butler, Stanley 1 65, 124 Butt, Ned 52 Byerly, Robert A 12, 14, 96 Byers, Charles M 65, 131 Carroll, Ruth A 80 Carskadon, Gretchen 25 Carter, Colvin C 52, 109 Cassel. Belva L 82 Chaffee, Quentin R 89 Chamberlin, Robert P 65, 114, 124 Chapman, Edwin R 131 Chase, James W 32, 92, 112 Cheeks, Warner H 87, 105 Cheerleaders 113 Clay, Millie M 32 Clouser, Alice L 81 Colegrove, William H 66 College Choir 98 Collins, J. Thomas 85 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 92 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 92 Conestogan 95 Conner, Lee G 86 Convocation 120 Cooper, Jere N 32, 95 Cooper, Sara 52, 128 Cooper, Yvonne M 66 Cordas, Stevan 66, 131 Correll, P. David 80 Cosner, Jessie 24 Cosner, Yvonne E 53, 126 Cox, Mary 24 Craig. Robert W 80, 1 12 Craighead, Moyer 24 Cromer, Douglas E 87, 98 Cross Country 108 Crum, Carl R 32 Crum, Glenn S 53 Cullen, James P 66, 124 Cunningham, Amos V 33, 96, 98, 131 Curtis. Barbara E 85 Custer, H. M 16 Daniels. John E 89 Davis, Samuel G 66, 90 Dedication 4 Dengler, William F 89 Denlinger. Charles G 89, 98 Dennis, Richard L 53 jgs Dent, Sheldon jj2 114 Development Program g ' 7 Devereux, John E 66, 105, 128, ' 129 Dieffenbach, Kenneth M 66 Dourte, Wilbert 53 Dromgold, Larry E ' 53 Drukenbrod. Ruth E ' go Dudwitt, John R 66, 109, 117 Dusman, Romaine G 33 155 Jfndex Easter, Judy 67 Eastlack, Elinor 17 Eby. Tames D S3 Eby, Judith A 87, 93, 106. 107 Edris. Doris J 89 Elston. William E 67 Emmerich, Leroy P 87 Ench. irginia 25 Engle. Emma 12, 14, 127 Engle, John E 53 Enterline, Clarence G 12, 15 Enterline. Mildred H 17 Erb. Philip L 78, 89 Erb, Rosalie E 33 shelman. Dr. Jay 120 Espenshade, Eby C 12, 14 Espenshade, Mary Jean 50, 94 Estock, Gerald M 89 Eta Gamman Kappa 97 Etownian 94 Etter, Aileen L 87 Fairview 135 Falk, Richard K 33 Falstick, Richard P 67 Farver, Martha 25 Feaser, Mary E 67 Feder, Morton C 50 Feitsma, Orrie 53 Fellenbaum, Edith 17 Feo, Nancy P 81 Ferster, Janice L 85, 94 Fest. Joanne E 67, 126 Field Hockey 106 Fisher, Mrs. Jacob 126 Fisher. Nevin W 17, 98 Fisher, Virginia 126 Focht, Joyce 82 Ford, John W 84 Foreman, Claude L. . 84, 129, 131 Ferrer. N. Elizabeth 78, 80, 122 Forry. Janice 25 Forty. Roger L 33, 98, 99 Forward 3 Fox, William R 63 Frankhouser. Janet L 86 Freshman Orientation Week 130 Funt. Marwood 34 Furry. Romayne E 80, 125 Gaines, G. Ellen 67 Gantz, Gordon H 88 Garber, Lois 25 Garber, E. Lay 81 Garland, Jerry L 54, 97, 114, 116, 129, 131 Garman. Donald N 80, 108 Garman, Terry G 84 Gaul, Martha Jean 67 Gebhard. Edith H 67, 106 Geesaman, Anna Mae 80 Geesey, Jack B 82 Geiger, Edwin W 54, 112 Geiger, Robert L 112 Gerlach, George W 105, 121 Gettel, Mary Ann 34 Gibble, Bonnie 34 Gichner, Eloise A 87 Gilchrist, Marion A gg Gillaugh. John M 34, 92, 126, 131 Gingrich, Henry F 1? Gish, Lillian J 115 Gladfelter, Dr. Millard ..... 120 Glazier, John R g;, 105, 117 Glazier, Kenneth L gg Glover, (Mrs.) Faye E 35 Glover, Irving R 35 Gordon, Eugene Q §3 Graduation 123 Graham, Marsha E 68, 104 Gray, Albert L ig Greene, D. Paul 12, 13 105 Greider, Jay C 35, 108, 109 129 Griffin, Rosalind E gg Grimm, Virginia R 35 iqq Grinbergs, Liga 54, 93, 121 Groff. C. Eugene gg Groff, Charles 68, 116 Groff, Faye E gg 122 Groff, Mary Ellen gj, 106 Groninger, Louann J gg Grubb, Alberta E gg Grubb. Ezra 35, 117 Grubb, Warren 34 Grunstra. Maynard 54, 2 Gulyas, Ruth A 54 Gunnet, Barbara A 68 Gymnasium 102 Haas, Gerda 59 107 Hackman, Mary 24 Hackman, ' era 12, 13, 94 Hackman, Willard H 69 Haegley, Bruce H 69, 124 Hagenberger, Paul R 36 Hahm, Sung Ho 127 Haimov, Stanley N 54 Haines. Margaret E 54, 106, 115 Halbleib, Asher S 69 98 99 131 Hall, Carroll L 69, 93, 98, 104, 107, 113. 125 Haller, Joyce E 69, 136 Hamil, William C 54 Harnly, Edgar P 81, 112 Harris, Ernest L 83 Harris, Jacqueline A 36, 92 Harris, James C 36 Harris, Roger L 81 Hassler, Karl C 55 Hay, Janet L 85 Heberlig, Susan K 84 Hedrick, Jack L 55, 112 Hefferan, Martin T 78. 83, 112 Heffley, Robert L 82, 98, 99 Heilman, Alice S 12, 15 Heilman, Carl E 18 Heilman, Carol R 86 Heisey, Chester R 36 Heisey, Willis 123 Hench, John S 69 Henderson, Herbert P 55 Hendricks, Lucille P 69. 98. 99 Heppelein. Joyce M 70, 96 Hergert, Jane R 88 156 Jj ndex Herr, Ira R 12, 14, 105, 117 Herr, Kathryn N 18 Hershey, Carroll 79, 105, 117 Hcrshey, Richard 109 Hershey, J. Malcolm 55, 94 Hershman, Esther C 28, 92, 98, 99, 121 Hertzog. Phares 18 Hess, G. Donald 55 Hess, Nancy Lou 82 Hesser, Robert B 117 Hetzel, Larry R 79 Higinbotham, David H 89 Hindman, Barbara J 70 Hixson, Gladys 25 Hoar, Joseph W 105 Hoch, Harold L 37 Hockey 106 Holland, Warren W 19 Hollinger, John C 28, 92, 93, 109, 116 Hollinger, Robert 25 Hollinger. Ruth 25, 124 Holman, Bette J 70, 94, 95, 104, 107 Holsinger, Betty 24 Homecoming 121 Hoover, Donald 128 Hoover. Edward W 70, 98 Hoover. Elmer B 19 Horning, M. Louise 70, 106 Horning. Ruth E 37,95, 106 Hornberger, Judith M 80 Horton, irginia A 70 Hosier. Donald H 80 Hosteller. James R 87 Hostetter, Ellis L 70. 124 Hostetter. Bumell A 85 Hostetter, Peggy Ann 55, 95 Hostetter. Doris 82 Houck. Shirley R 85 Huber, Harold Eugene 83 Hyde, Dorothy J 70, 95, 101, 128 Hyden, Constance A 71 Ingram. Phyllis A 37, 97, 115 Intramurals 114, 115 Jackson. Margo A 71 Jackson. Patricia B 89 Jacobus. Doris A 79 Jerrell, Beverly A 55. 95 Johnson. Harold G 55 Johnson. Ralph D 87, 98, 129 Johnson. Sandra F 71 Johnson. Thomas D 124 Johnstone, Mary Frances 81, 98 Jones, Barbara E 79, 107 Jones, John E 124 Jones, Kay L 88, 106, 107 Jones, Robert L 80, 105 Jones, Rosalie M 71 Junior Show 139 Kauffman. Clarence B 85 Keeney. Orwin E 37 Keller. Arlan A 56 Keller. Rachel E 37 Keller. Richard 127 Kelly. Louise K 19 Kendig. William L 71. 105, 109 Kennedy, Patricia K 88 Kerchner. Lloyd D 80 Kernen. Marjoric A . ' 83. 104, 113 Kessler, Guy L 71, 97 Kettering, Dr. Joseph W 123 Kettering, Karl K 112. 117, 124 Kilhefner, Audrey G 28, 98, 99, 122 Kipp, Ruth 24 Klein. Mary E 71 Klinedinst. Janet L 82 Knaub. Donald E 56, 97, 98, 128 Knepper. James S 124 Koch. Ruth Kathryn 85 Kohr, Henrietta A 88, 98, 99 Krajcsik, Robert S 88 Krause. Francis Neal 86 Kreider. Elaine M 81 Kreider. J. Kenneth 85, 98 Krieg, Doris 71, 106, 107 Kruger. Carol L 88, 115, 125 Kunkel, Donald G 72, 124 Kurtz, Earl H 11 Kurtz, Nancy L 56, 104, 106, 115, 129 Landes, Betty R 38 Lane, Judy A 86 Lank. Joan 79. 94. 95 Lantz, Helen F 86 Large. Doris R 80 Larish. William C 56 Lawton. Arthur J 38 Lease. Kenneth R 83 Learn. Nancy J 38 Leatherman. Joan 80, 98 Leber. Jeanne E 85 Leeds. Emily C 89, 125 Lefever. Elizabeth P 38. 121, 122 Leister, Diana L 56. 97, 106 Leppo, Frederick 39 Leppo. Lorraine K 72 Lewis. Barbara A 39, 121 Lewis. Lois -5 Library " 1 Lighthiser. Thomas P 94 Lineweaver, James E 79, 98 Lisman, Joseph N 39, 131 Lohr. Elizabeth 56, 92, 96, 98, 125 Longenecker, William R 81 Lowe, Jesse L 88 Lutheran Student Association 96 Lutz, Sandra M 81, 125, 128 MacBeth. Mrs. Paul 24 MacBride, James E 79 MacLaughlin, Sandra C 87 MacNeal, Jane .. 39, 92, 93, 104, 106, 107, 113. 121, 122 Magee, John L " Mallory. Sandra L 72, 125 Mann, John E 72 Markowitz, Richard 129, 131 Martin, Kenneth C 40. 97 Martin. Marlin E 40 Martin. Martha 19 Martin. Ruth H 40 157 Jfndex Marzolf, Barbara A 79 oa nc Matt, Henry A ' . ' .■.■. ' .■. ' . ' .■.■.■.■. . . ' . . ' 85 Matthews, Jeanne L 7 May Day ■■■.......[.. 122 Mazurik, J. Ronald . 7V 214 McArthur, Edwin " ' 120 McAuley, Anne j,„ McAuley. Roy ' , ' , ' ,,, McConnell, Gladys E ' . ' . ' , ' . ' . ' . ' , ' . 40 McGovern, Walter H 70 McLamb, Albert C 79 Mellinger, Marilyn A W 10c Mellott, Earl W . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' , ' . ' . " " 105 Memorial Hall j ,n Men ' s Quartet 99 Merkel, Bonnie F 73, 104, 113 Merritt, Richard E 84 Messick, Robert G 40 Metzger, Paul D 73, 124 Meyer, Ephraim G 20 Meyer, Gertrude R 20 Millar, Glenn W 84 Miller, Gary 124 Miller, Jack H 73, 117 Miller, Joyce L 84 Miller, Lee W 101, 124 Miller, Preston E 87 Miller, Robert A 50, 114 Miller, Ronald H 50 Miller. Ruth Ober 25 Miller, Shelby J 87 Miller, Stanley C 41, 93. 117, 121, 129 Minnich, John P 88, 114 Moen, Anne D 73 Monn, Donald E 56, 129 Morehouse, Eldon 92, 94, 95, 125 Moser, Phyllis A 56, 93, 106, 107, 121, 122 Mostoller, Esther D 85 Motter, Jerry L 57 Mowrer, Milton 41 Mowrey, Yvonne A 57 Mudrininch, Dorothy M 42 Mumaw, Ruth 25 Musser, JoAnne 84 Myers, Marialice F 84, 95 Nace, Samuel N 42 Nase, Patricia A 57, 125 Ncff, Kenneth E 85 Ncufeld, Elfriede M 81, 125 Neumann, Elinor B 20 Neumann, Frederick C 20 New Residence Hall 27 Neycr, Stanley R 73, 114 Noel, Fred F 42, 117 Nyce, Lloyd P 84, 116 Ober, Helen M 57 Osborn, G. Henry 7i, 1U5 Pannebaker, James B 28, 92, 101, 126, 131 Paules, Gloria N 84, 98, 107 Pegram. Sidney C 77, 106, 122 Pensyl, William 112, 117 Pep Band 104 Peterman, Nancy C 42, 125 Peters, Robert P 86 Peterson, Robert H. F 57 Phi Beta Chi 100 Political Science Club 101 Pomroy, Harold M 57, 92 President ' s Home 10 Price, Donald R 43, 94, 116 Price, Majorie S 97, 121 Raffensperger, Dr. Horace E 123 Ranck, John P 43, 92, 96, 98 Raver, James R 73, 131 Reagan, James W 74, 124 Reber, Jerry D 84, 105 Reber. Larry H 57, 105 Reed, Jack 57 Reese, Martha H 74, 106, 107 Reese, Philip E 74, 114, 124 Reiber, Curtis B 92, 101, 116 Reifsneider, Grace Mara 83, 107 Reifsteck, Sandra L 86, 98 Reinhard, Terry E 58 Rentschler, Larry E 74, 105 Replogle, R. Kent 58, 112, 116 Reuning, Wilhelm 20 Ricketts, Ross G 89, 108 Rigler, Joan 58, 104, 106, 107 Risscr, Jeanettc L 106, 107, 122 Risser. Julia A 21, 106, 107 Risser, Ruth E 80, 104, 113 Roach, Clyde W 74 Rogers, Jean Ann 58, 93, 104, 106, 107, 113 Rohrer, Esther 25 Rose, L. D 21 Roudabush, Joyce E 43, 98, 99 Roudabush, Lynne A 81, 98 Royer, Fay L 43, 100 Runk, Donald T 74 Sabbi, John F 82, 117 Santee, Sylvia M 74, 98, 121 Sarbaugh, James W 44, 93, 112, 113, 117 SchaetTer, Gerald 84 Schaflfner, Joyce A 58, 101, 106, 129 Schell, James L 44, 97, 98 Schlickenmaier, Barbara L 82, 107 Schlosser, R. W 21 Schneider, Carolyn A 58, 106, 107 Schneider, William G 89 Schopf, Edward E 58, 98, 114 Schultz, Terrence R 86 Schwartz, Donald R 89 Seese, Bryan P 82 Seese, Philip A 44, 100 Shank, James R 83 Shaull, Dr. M. Richard 123 Shearer, Martin 24 Sheely, Helen J 21 Shelley, Earl R 79 Shenk, Lenora J 44, 98, 100, 101 Sherrard, Sylvia J 83 Shiffer, Clark N 83 Shim, Lloyd 45, 101, 129 Shirk, W. Donald 45, 108 Shope, Patricia 45 Siegler, Paul L 74, 114, 124 158 nclex Simmers, Gerald L 58 Slagel, Margot D 75 Slaybaugh, Bruce W 59, 95 Smith, Donald P 21, 112, 113. 116 Smith, Edward B 59 Smith, Eugene 1 88 Smith, George M SQ, 98, 131 Smith, John M 45 Smith, Robert F 46 Snowden, Armon C 22 Snyder, Ann D 83 Soccer 105 Sock and Buskin 101 Somavia, Ramon 120 Spaeth, William E 81 Spangler. Richard J 87 Spannuth, Herbert A 79, 105, 116 Springer, Joan L 83 Stabley. Gary W 46 Stambaugh, O. F 22 Stambaugh. Mrs. O. F 127 Staples, Virginia A 79 Steinbaecher, Corinne E 82 Steinruck, Jay M 46, 95 Stevenson, Barry L 92, 124, 131 Stoner, Bernice A 46 Strayer, Lance L 105 Student Christian Association 96 Student Education Association of Penna 100 Student Senate 92 Stump, N. Franklin 22, 120 Stump, Mary R 80 Styer, Beverly J 59, 94, 95 Supulski, Beatrice E 81 Swanger, Sandra A 83 Swann, Sandra H 85, 107 Swayne, Barbara R 86 Swingler, Melanie R 75 Swisher, Shirley A 59 Sykes. Ruby C 59 Taschner, Adele D 75, 106, 107 Tennis 116 Thome, Bernard A 108 Thome, Jere 59 Thompson, Patricia A 79, 95 Thornley, James H 88 Tice. Ruth A 87, 107 Tinglof, Bruce W 94, 95, 124, 131 Tintle. Lois M 47, 93, 104, 113 Tome, Gerald R 59 Trissler, Gerald H 60 Trustees 5 Tyndall, Bruce N 22 Ulmer, Barbara A 75 Usinger, Patricia A 81, 106, 107 Varner, Ronald E 50, 92, 94 Earner, Ruth E 60, 92, 100 Varsity E 93 Voltz, Kenneth L 88, 1()9 Wagenseller, Joseph P 84, 98 Wagner, Janet E 88 Wagner, Loren L 60 Walborn, Patricia A 83, 106 Walker, Dr. Eric A 123 Wallin, Judith K 75, 125 Ward, Marilyn K 60, 96 Watson, Evelyn D 47 Weaver, Catherine L 61, 93, 106, 107 Weaver, Charles E 61. 98, 99, 109, 116 Weaver, Dr. Charles E 23 Weaver, Dorothy E 75 Weaver, Eleanor J gg, 106 Weaver. Wilbur E H, 12, 13 Webb, Daneen K 61 Webber. Ethel L 47 Weddle. G. Curtis 61, 105 Weller, Kathleen D 75, 115 Wenger, Joyce E 75 Wentz, M. Patricia 84 Wert, Linda L 86 Wetzel, Robert M 47 Whitley, Henry E 84 Widdowson, Janet M 76 Willet, Evelyn E . ' 52 Williams, Calvin W 48, 108 Williams, Patricia " Jd 107 Williams, Richard K 62 Wingert, James A 62 Wise, Gene R 62, 105, 117 Wise, Kenneth J 63 Wise, Robert C 89 Wisegarver, Kathleen Y 82, 98 Witman, Donald R 48, 117 Witmer, Judith A 87, 106, 113 Witt, James E 76 Wittlinger, Carlton 23 Wohnsiedler, Bruce C 48, 117 Wolf, Donna R ' 76 Wolff, Gerald A 63 Wolgemuth, Janet G 86 Women ' s Athletic Association 93 Women ' s Auxiliary 126 Women ' s Double Trio 99 Wood, Joanne W 23 Wood, William K 76 Woodring, Paul S 87 Woodward, Elsie H % Wrestling 109 Wyles, Mona J 83 Yeager, Ruth Ann 48, 100, 101, 121 Veingst. James L. M 12, 15, 95 Vocum, James W 76 ' ohe Barbara A 75 Yohn, Robert L 76 Young, Galen D 78, 81, 98 Young, J. Atlee 23 Young, Robert 15 Youth Fellowship. Church of the Brethren 97 Yuninger, Allen B 48 Zeiders, Dale L 87 Zeigler, Carl W 63, 100, 108 Zeigler. David J 82 Ziegler, Lois M 77, 98, 99 Ziegler, Ruth E yy Zimmerman, Barbara L 77, 104, 113, 115 Zimmerman, Fredericks J 77, 105, 117 Znotens, Mara 83, 122 Zuch, Nevin 120, 125 159 I -:. ' . W ' ' - —.jt ■ y S , k . g jijpKl V s N ' . J rsil , " y .«»; " i " " " v r


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

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

1955

Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

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

1957

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

1959

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

1960

Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

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