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

 - Class of 1959

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1959 volume:

ORIAL LJBRAR1 A B 1 . I ■ „ 1 REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY tr-t No pleasure is comparable to the standing upon the antase around of truth. " — Bacon ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Tk 1959 Conestoga n ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Published by the Student Association elizabethtown college elizabethtown, pennsylvania Contents Foreword In Memoriam Dedication The College Administration and Faculty The Student Body Student Activities Sports Campus Life. .......... • . • ■ • • • ».V •••■ • •• i :•.• ' • " • ••• ' ; • ' f; 7.: ]$59 (?onestogan Staff : ' :} ' : ' ' ' ' ..;:■: a : ;: ;: : : • ' ' Advertisements " . : ' ' •. ' : : ..: reivor TIME HAS BEEN GOOD to Elizabethtown College. The 60 years during which she has grown have matured and strengthened her. Throughout the course of her record, she has been blessed with loyal and devoted guidance, with wise and capable leaders. Through all of the hazards and problems that come to a college, through the " growing pains " of progress, Elizabethtown has continued to prosper, guarded and backed by the knowledge that she was follow- ing the command, " Go, teach all nations. " Therefore, the motto, " Educate for Service " is most appropriate. The school has educated men and women as leaders in all fields: the professions (medicine, law, teaching), business, and religion to name a few. She has served mankind by sending her graduates into the world, made strong by the sound principles and training fostered here. She has served God by her service to man. InM emomam Eby C. Espenshade ELIZABETHTONIA Where the high-wheeled Conestogas Roll ' d their cargoes by, Proudly stands our Alma Mater, On her hilltop high. When the evening twilight deepens, And the shadows fall, Lingers long the golden sunbeam On thy western wall. When the shades of life shall gather And sad the heart may be, Still the rays of youth and laughter Shall linger long o ' er thee. E ' er to thee we sing our praises With a glad refrain Deus, Lux, et Veritas Her motto we acclaim. " is the goal of each Candle to so live that he may shed the warmth of his personality in friendliness and good cheer on the campus, and that this same glow may be a unit for measur- ing the spirit of Elizabethtown. " — 1934 Etonian chorus: Flag we love, Gray and Blue Float for aye, o ' er thee! May thy sons be leal and loyal To thy memory. It was in 1934 that Eby C. Espen- shade, as a student at Elizabethtown College, was a member of an organiza- tion, the " Candles, " which had as its goal the above challenge. Mr. Espenshade, as Director of Ad- missions since 1947, was the first con- tact many students had with our Col- lege. For this reason, his personality had to be one characterizing the at- mosphere, ideals, and purposes of Elizabethtown College and its people. To this end, Mr. Espenshade devoted his life. His family, friends, and colleagues will long remember him for his warmth of personality and good cheer. It is only from a heart possessing deep love and loyalty for a college that a poem could be written such as Mr. Espenshade wrote during his position as Director of Admissions. We of Elizabethtown College will long remember two of our most outstanding stu- dents, Audrey Kilhefner and John Hol- linger. Both graduated with honors after completing four years of academic endeavor. During their years at Elizabethtown, their interest in fellow students and in the activi- ties of the school is evidenced in almost all areas of campus life. A major in elementary education, Aud- rey was a class officer for four years and served as a member of the Committee on Women ' s Affairs for two years. Her musi- cal talents were a part of our college choir, chorus, and orchestra. She gave not only of her talents but her time as she participated in the religious activities of SCA and CBYF. Sports, student government, and campus religious life claimed the interests of John, a liberal arts major. A star wrestler as well as a member of the tennis team, John was also a leader in other fields. He served as vice president of his class during his sopho- more and senior years and was a member of the Student Senate. Many of his efforts and interests were expressed in the religious activity of SCA. Sincere in purpose, dependable in serv- ice and dedicated to a life of high ideals these two people met and fell in love on our campus. The faith of those who loved them is beautifully expressed in a paragraph, taken from a letter written by one of their friends. . . . " Audrey and John, so recently grad- uated from College, have now gone on to- gether to a larger lije than the one they had planned for here. Bound together by their love in death as well as in life, they are now experiencing joys which you and I can only dimly imagine. To us, with our earthly eyes and limited vision, it seems a tragic ending to hopes and dreams, but for them it is glory unspeakable and the complete fulfill- ment of all of life. " Audrey Gayle Kilhefner John C. Hollinger Dedication THE EXPRESSION " to take stock of " originated in the world of business. A corporation pauses after a certain period to evaluate its progress and to revise or modify its policies for the coming years. In this sense, Elizabethtown College this year is taking stock of her progress since 1898 and has made her slogan for the time, " Six Decades of Service. " This service has been accomplished in many ways: through organiza- tions, faculty, guidance, companionship, but always with the prayerful attitude of showing gratefulness to her Maker by giving of her best to strengthen the world. During this year our thoughts turn backward to re-live and recapture the growth of Elizabethtown College from her humble, unpretentious beginnings to the present with its program of expansion and extension. We realize at this time the solidity of foundation and heritage upon which Elizabethtown can build a bright future, carrying on her motto of " Education for Service. " Her capacity and capabilities are great; the motivating force of a dedication to serve God is strong. Because of the opportunity given to our College ' s future, we dedicate this issue of the Conestogan to the 60th anniversary of Elizabethtown College and to all of those who have contributed in any way to her growth and maturity. ■ The College " Six Decades of Service " . . . through her history . . . Elizabethtown College has grown in many ways . . . enrollment ... six students ... to more than 630 students . . . campus . . . the second floor of a downtown building . . . nine buildings . . . one being built soon . . . faculty . . . three members . . . over 50 today ... at first an academy . . . now a fully-accredited four-year college . . . this growth has been accompanied ... by a devotion to educa- tion ... a determination to help young people . . . to uphold Christian principles ... on which the College was founded . . . the future looks prosper- ous . . . growth and maturity . . . the essence of history . . . they are here ... in abundance. Simon P. Engle Joseph H. Eshelman Benjamin G. Groff The College is Born The Church of the Brethren, Reading, Penna., November, 1898 — THIRTY-FOUR MEN AND WOMEN gathered with one common idea — the need for a new college in eastern Pennsylvania. These 12 women and 22 men, members of the Church of the Brethren, realized the need for a church-related college, although much prejudice against higher education existed within the church. A committee was appointed to check various sites for the proposed college, and the small group, meeting in Reading, zeal- ously moved to promote the establishment of the institution. Church of the Brethren, Elizctbethtown, Penna., April 8, 1899 — Representatives from the Eastern Pennsyl- vania District of the Church were called to- gether by S. R. Zug, Mastersonville, and a formal decision to initiate a college was made. Broad objectives of the new institution were defined, various courses were sug- gested, and the following locations were considered: Mountville, Columbia, Potts- town, Ephrata, Norristown, Lititz, and Elizabethtown. Mack College (in honor of Alexander Mack, a founder of the Church of the Brethren), Conestoga College, East Penn College, and Elizabethtown College were proposed names for the new institu- tion. Samuel H. Hertzler Pictured at left are four of the five men who signed the original charter of Elizabethtown College. The staff was unable to procure a photo of the fifth man, Joseph H. Rider. 10 The College Matures Home of Nathan Hoffman, Potts town, Penna., June 16, 1899— The first Board of Trustees met. Elected to office were: Jesse Ziegler, Royersford, president; T. F. Imler, Lancaster, vice presi- dent; George N. Falkenstein, Germantown, secretary; and Samuel H. Hertzler, Eliza- bethtown, treasurer. Shortly after being elected, Imler resigned and was replaced by Joseph H. Rider, Elizabethtown. Other members of the first formally- elected board were Nathan Hoffman, Potts- town; M. R. Henry, Derry Church; P. C. Nyce, Reading; and L. R. Brumbaugh, Den- ton, Md. Other members of the early boards of trustees were George Bucher, Mechanics ' Grove, and David Kilhefner, Ephrata. The responsibility of combining Christian ideals and accepted principles of higher edu- cation in such a manner as to gain the sup- port of the Church and the respect of the educators fell on the shoulders of these able men. A blended mixture of aggressiveness, dignity, mildness, and conservatism char- acterized this group. The founders were confronted with the duty of setting up purposes and ideals for the new institution. The original charter stated the following purpose, which the Col- lege continues to uphold: " to give such harmonious development to the physical, mental, and moral powers of both sexes as will best fit them for the duties of life and promote their spiritual interests. " The College through the years has advo- cated that men and women can serve God through any vocation which serves the needs of mankind. A college education is regarded not only as " preparation for life " but as life itself, and this life in college continually calls for hard work and firmness of purpose. The early days. ... In the beginning of the 20th century, the campus boasted only two buildings of consequence, Alpha and Rider Memorial Halls. The trees that now so completely shade the campus were only in- fants, as shown in these early photos. uitui-i 11 : ' ft t mMm In the fields. . . . Students and faculty grew some of the food that was served in the College dining hall in the early years. This photo, taken from the area in front of what is now the New Women ' s Residence, appears to be a cultivating project by students. The man with the large hat in front is H. K. Ober, who was affiliated with the College from 1902. He became president in 1918. Additional ideals formulated by the founding fathers were: a man can give his best only when he keeps his mind as the master of his body; a clean body and a clear mind devoted to a high purpose are basic requirements for a Christian life; and ulti- mately, genuine culture is the outcome of knowledge and Christian character rather than the result of the knowledge of certain subjects or the acquiring of skills. September 23, 1899— The charter of the College was granted by the Court of Common Pleas of Lancaster County. This charter bore the names of Samuel H. Hertzler, Joseph H, Rider, Simon P. Engle, Joseph H. Eshleman, and Benjamin G. Groff, all of Elizabethtown. Groff donated the first ten acres of land for the college campus and, as a contractor, built Alpha Hall and Rider Memorial Hall. November 13, 1900, Heisey Auditorium, Market and Bainbridge Sts. — The first class in the history of Elizabeth- town College met with six students enrolled — Kurvin Henry, York Co.; Warren Ziegler and Walter Kittinger, both of Montgomery Co.; and Rufus P. Bucher, John Boll and Willis Heisey, all of Lancaster Co. Heisey, who resides in Elizabethtown, is the sole survivor. The first faculty was headed by G. N. Falkenstein, who acted as principal since the regular appointee, I. N. H. Beahm, Lordsburg, Calif., recovering from an illness, was prevented from taking his post for the first year. Other faculty members were Elizabeth Meyer, Bareville, and J. A. Seese, Virginia. Courses were offered in Bible, history, languages, English, mathematics, penman- ship, elocution, orthography, and music. These courses were categorized into Teach- ing, Literary, Scientific, and Classical de- partments, each requiring three years of study for completion. After a week of study in Heisey Audi- torium, the students moved to the home of Joseph H. Rider, Washington St., for two months. 12 Alpha Hall The College Today January 22, 1901 — Alpha Hall, the first building on what is now the campus of Elizabethtown College, was completed. Campus activities were centered here — it served as a dormitory, and housed classrooms and administrative offices. The year 1906 marked another milestone in the college history — Rider Memorial Hall, through the generosity of Joseph Rider, was ready for use. Classrooms, dormitory rooms and the first college library were housed within its walls. Rider Memorial Hall 13 Fairview Hall ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ V The enrollment increased until additional facilities were needed. 1921 marked the completion of Fairview Apartments, used primarily by married students and their families. Later, this be- came known as Fairview Hall, a dormitory for men. In 1928 the Gibble Science Building of- fered additional classroom and laboratory space, and the following year the Alumni Gymnasium was completed. Student-Alumni Gymnasium J «u w Zug Memorial Library 9. m - • " WHt. I 14 New Women ' s Residence After World War II the Business Educa- tion Building, North, South, and Center Halls were added. Zug Memorial Library appeared in 1950 and the New Women ' s Residence was completed in January, 1957. A new wing for the Gibble Science Building was dedicated last fall. ♦ ♦ ♦ Gibble Science Hall 15 Development progressing . . . The Development Advisory Committee looks ahead. From left (standing) S. S. Wenger, J. Albert Seldomridge, Robert S. Young, ond Earl Kurtz. Seated, H. E. Raffensperger, Pres. A. C. Baugher, and Joseph W. Kettering. The College Tomorrow With increased enrollment the need for additional facilities has been recognized. Although definite completion dates have not been set, Elizabethtown College has estab- lished a far-reaching expansion program. As we, on the 6Qth anniversary of the college, look into the future we are able to envision a dormitory for 250 men, a student union building-field house, a new Business Education building, and a chapel-audi- torium. The College continues to grow physically as it continues to uphold the basic principles of genuine culture which have characterized it for the past 60 years. The New Men ' s Dormitory. . . . Scheduled to be under construction by summer and ready for occupancy by fall, 1960. £? PENCE 1-IA1 L. FOB. MSN ELI2AMTMTOWN COLLECE »SNNA 16 Members of the Board of Trustees met in October in the Zug Memorial Library. From left, they are: (seated) Paul Grubb, Elizabethtown; A. C. Baughcr, Elizabethtown; Noah Sellers, Lineboro, Md.; Joseph W. Kettering, Elizabethtown; John G. Hershey, Lititz; Norman K. Musser, Columbia. (Standing) Cyrus Bucher, Biglerville; S. Clyde Weaver, East Petersburg; John M. Miller, Lititz; Horace E. Raffensperger, Elizabethtown; Chester H. Royer, York; Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger, Rex- mont; Earl Kurtz, Elizabethtown; Miss Martha Bucher, Quarryville; I. Wayne Keller, Lancaster; Eli Stoltzfus, Phoenixville; Jacob L. Miller, York; and Galen Kilhefner, Elizabethtown. Not pictured are: Howard Merkey, Manheim; J. Aldus Rinehart, West Englewood, N.J.; John F. Sprenkel, York; David Stambaugh, Long Island, N.Y.; Carl Zeigler, Lebanon; and S. S. Wenger, Lancaster. Dr. Kettering is chairman of the Board, Mr. Sellers, vice chairman, and Mr. Hershey, secretary. Trustees For six decades Elizabethtown College has been educating men and women for service. Many milestones can be found in the history of the College dating from that eventful year of 1899. The College board of trustees has, per- haps, played the most important role in the accomplishment of each milestone. Through the years it has been the duty of the trustees to carry out the desires of the original founders while making decisions that would further progress in the changing times. They have always been concerned with expanding the facilities of the College to provide better education for more people. At the annual meeting of the board of trustees, one of the chief items on the agenda was the development program. A recommendation calling for five additional buildings on the campus was approved. Without the efforts of the trustees the College could not have maintained the standards expressed by the founders. From their decisions and their activities, the public at large judges the College as a whole. The destiny of this institution and her students rests on their shoulders. Thus, the trustees are the backbone of the College. 17 Administration and Faculty These our leaders, what do they give us? . . . wise counseling . . . capable guidance . . . good examples . . . patient instruction . . . workable precepts . . fundamental concepts . . . faithful imparting of our heritage . . . useful experience . . . these they give us ... to have and to keep and to use ... as a foundation to build upon . . . they, through their dedication to youth . . . through their service . . . through their loyalty . . . give us of themselves. 1 i ■ M . - JH ■ 1 Jfl IT VI IK m ' l rllw %, iKr L r I President A. C. Baugher President of the College Pd.B., Elizabethtown College, 1917; A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1922; B.S., Franklin and Marshall College, 1922; M.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1928; Ph.D., New York Uni- versity, 1937; LL.D., Franklin and Marshall College, 1949; Graduate Student, Columbia University. As one looks back over 60 years to 1 899 when Elizabethtown College was chartered the time seems very short. But when one re- flects over the individual years and the many significant events that transpired, a panorama of problems, anxieties, uncertain- ties and heart throbs comes to view. Today, after 60 years of devotion and sacrifice to the principle expressed in the motto EDUCATE FOR SERVICE, Eliza- bethtown College has grown into a fully accredited educational institution with a total annual enrollment of over 1200 stu- dents and a faculty of more than 60 persons. The future of Elizabethtown College in the decades ahead should be a great chal- lenge to all. The student population and the financial resources of the service area of Elizabethtown College presents a challenge of almost unlimited proportions. As the College moves into the decades ahead, our efforts need to be commensurate with our resources. I am confident that if we succeed in doing this then our achievements will be charac- terized by growth which knows no low limits and a stature without near horizons. A. C. Baugher A. C. Baugher Class of 1922 President Baugher enjoys a moment of relaxation with Mrs. Baugher. 20 D ean ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ reasurer Roy E. McAuley Dean of the College B.S. McPherson College, 1944; B.D., Bethany Biblical Semi- nary, 1 946; M.A .; University of Omaha, 1949; Ed.D., Univer- sity of Denver, 1955. Earl H. Kurtz Treasurer and Instructor in Business B.S., Elizabethtown College, 1 935; Temple University, Wharton School of Business of the University of Pennsylvania, M.A., New York University, 1938. tm ircM M i ! ' tmr!f ' f M Hit. tRlMi t m ■ 25 ttr H E ' r Adm in i strati ve Committee Talking over campus expansion plans, the Ad- ministrative Committee, Wilbur Weaver, Earl Kurtz, President A. C. Baugher, Dean Roy McAuley, hold a conference session. 21 Wilbur E. Weaver Assistant Professor oj Business and Assistant to the Treasurer B.S., Elizabethtown College, 1937; M.Ed., Temple Univer- sity, 1942. ♦ ♦ Assistant to the Treasurer 4 ♦ ♦ Vera R. Hackman Dean oj Women and Associate Professor of English A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1925; AM., Columbia Univer- sity, 1936; Teachers ' College Professional Diploma, Colum- bia University, 1950. Dean of Women Armon C. Snowden Instructor in Bible and Philos- ophy and Acting Dean of Men A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1951; B.D., Crozer Theologi- cal Seminary, 1954; University of Pennsylvania, Duke Univer- sity. Dean of Men 22 Registrar Ad, miss tons Emma R. Engle Registrar and Instructor in English A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1948; Student, Columbia Uni- versity. D. Paul Greene Director of Admissions A.B., Bridgewater College, 1946; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary, 1949. ♦ ♦ ♦ Alu mm Clarence G. Enterline Assistant Professor of Business and A lumni Secretary B.S., Albright College, 1933; M.S., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1936; Graduate Student, University of Pennsylvania, University of New Hampshire, University of Maine, The Pennsylvania State University. 23 ♦ ♦ Development ♦ ♦ ♦ J. Albert Seldomridge Director of Development Pro- gram A.B., EUzabethtown College, 1952. Administrative Assistant Robert S. Young Administrative Assistant EUzabethtown College, Leb- anon Valley College, Univer- sity of Pennsylvania. Public Relations James L. M. Yeingst Instructor in Journalism and Director of Public Relations A.B., EUzabethtown College, 1957. 24 Reli igion Athletics Librarian Robert A. Byerly Associate Professor of Bible and Director of Religious Ac- tivities A.B., Oklahoma A. and M. College, 1942; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary, 1946; A.M., Butler University, 1950; Grad- uate Student, Garrett Biblical Institute and Temple Univer- sity. Ira R. Herr Director of Athletics and In- structor in Physical Education A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1916; Graduate Stu- dent, University of Pennsyl- vania and Temple University. Librarii nan Emily C. Rahter Assistant Librarian A.B., University of Mississippi, 1938; B.S. in L.S., Columbia University School of Library Service, 1946. Alice S. Heilman Librarian B.S., Towson State Teachers ' College, 1945; B.L.S., Colum- bia University, 1948; Gradu- ate Student, Temple Univer- sity. 25 Mary P. Adams Instructor in History B.A., Radford College, 1950; M.A., University of Virginia, 1952; Ph.D., University of Vir- ginia, 1958. The Faculty Three persons comprised the first faculty of Elizabethtown College in 1900. Through the years, as the College expanded, the size of the faculty grew. Today, six decades later, this number exceeds 40. The tragedy of the Dutch airliner on August 14, 1958, caused changes to be made on the present faculty. Dean D. Paul Greene became Director of Admissions. Prof. Armon Snowden filled the position of acting Dean of Men. Ira Herr replaced Dean Greene as soccer coach. New faces appearing on the campus this year were Dr. Mary Adams, Dr. and Mrs. Charles Rahter, and Dr. Donald Vosburgh. Dr. Adams joined the History Department, while Dr. Rahter taught English. Mrs. Rah- ter assumed duties in the library; Dr. Vos- burgh implemented the Sociology Depart- ment. Bessie D. Apgar Associate Professor Biology A.B., Muskingum College, 1923; M.S., University of Pittsburgh, 1926; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 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. 26 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. Edgar T. Bitting Assistant Professor of Business B.S., Elizabethtown College, 1950; M.B.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1952. This past summer found such faculty members as Prof. Heilman, Prof, and Mrs. Enterline, Mrs. Herr, and Miss Eastlack pursuing graduate work in their particular fields. In June, Prof. Albert Gray received his doctorate from the University of Pennsyl- vania. Hubert M. Custer Instructor in Physics B.S., Carnegie Institute of Technology, 1944; Graduate Student, Franklin and Marshall College. 27 Elinor Eastlack Assistant Professor of Business Education B.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1945; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State University, 1949. The Faculty Others increased their knowledge by trav- eling. In Europe, Dr. Schlosser viewed many scenes familiar to him from his stud- ies of literature. New Mexico captured the interests of Dr. and Mrs. Apgar. Mildred H. Enterline Assistant Professor of English A.B., Ursinus College, 1931; M.A., Northwestern Univer- sity, 1938; Graduate Student, University of Pennsylvania, New York University, Univer- sity of Maine, University of New Hampshire, The Pennsyl- vania State University. Edith H. Fellenbaum Instructor in Education A.B., Gettysburg College, 1921; M.A. Johns Hopkins University, 1957. Nevin W. Fisher Professor of Music Graduate, Blue Ridge College, Department of Music-Piano, 1919, Voice 1920; Peabody Conservatory of Music, Teach- er ' s Certificate, 1922; B.M., Eastman School of Music, Uni- versity of Rochester, 1940; M.Mus., Northwestern Univer- sity, 1947. 28 Henry F. Gingrich Part-time Instructor in Law A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1949; LL.B., Temple Univer- sity, 1952. Albert L. Gray, Jr. Professor of Business B.S., Drexel Institute of Tech- nology, 1939; M.B.A., Boston University, 1940; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1958. Carl E. Heilman Associate Professor of Mathe- matics A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1929; A.M. Duke University, 1940; Graduate Student, Uni- versity of Chicago, Syracuse University, Temple University. Because of the changes which recently occurred in the scientific world, those of us associated with the College realize more than ever the value of the instruction offered by our faculty. Kathryn N. Herr Instructor in French A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1925; School Library Certifi- cation, Temple University, 1930; French Institute, The Pennsylvania State University, Summer, 1936; Graduate Stu- dent, University of Pennsyl- vania, 1958. 29 Phares H. Hertzog Part-time Instructor in Chem- istry B.S., Bucknell University, 1910; M.A., Princeton Uni- versity, 1914. Warren W. Holland Assistant Professor of Business B.S., University of Pennsyl- vania (Wharton School), 1928; Ed.M., Temple University, 1949. Elmer B. Hoover Associate Professor of Educa- tion and Director of Teacher Training B.S., Juniata College, 1937; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State University, 1939; Graduate Student, The Pennsylvania State University. Now, as never before, we can appreciate their efforts to awaken in us a joy in crea- tive expression and knowledge. We can look at the academic qualifica- tions, the teaching ability, and the profes- sional ability of our faculty with pride. 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. 30 The Facult Noah M. Klauss Director of the Band and Or- chestra Elizabethtown College acuity Members of the faculty appeared weekly throughout the academic year on the " Col- lege of the Air " program on WGAL-TV, Lancaster. Eeach Tuesday morning some- one from the staff discussed a topic falling under the general theme of " The What, Why, and How of Our World. " Martha Martin Emeritus Instructor in Bible A.B., Elizabethtown College, 1924; Student, Bethany Bibli- cal Seminary; Student, Biblical Seminary, New York; Gradu- ate Student, University of Pennsylvania. Ephraim Gibble Meyer Brethren Historical Librarian Pd.B., Elizabethtown College, 1919; Graduate Music Teach- ers ' Course, Elizabethtown College, 1921; A.B., Elizabeth- town College, 1924; Student American Conservatory of Music, Chicago; A.M., Colum- bia University, 1930. Gertrude Royer Meyer Instructor in Piano Graduate in Music, Western Maryland College, 1913; Stu- dent, Columbia University; Piano Clinic, New York City; Student Peabody Conservatory of Music. 31 F Elinor B. Neumann In structor in German and English A.B., Swarthmore College; M.A., Middlebury College; Graduate Student, Westhamp- ton College for Women and Goethe University of Frank- jurt-am-Main. The Faculty Other faculty personnel taught evening courses each week at the Harrisburg Center for High Education, an institution which Elizabethtown College helped intitiate. Frederick C. Neumann Professor of Languages Ph.D. (Language), University of Vienna, 1921, Ph.D. ' (Polit- ical Science), University of Vi- enna, 1927; Graduate Student, University of Prague, Univer- sity of Bristol, and University of Richmond. Charles A. Rahter Associate Professor of English A.B., Western Maryland Col- lege, 1949; M.A., University of Pennsylvania, 1951; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1958. Charles Wilson- Rector Part-time Instructor in Physics Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1946; S.B. University of Chi- cago, 1949; Graduate Stu- dent, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Franklin and Marshall College. 32 WlLHELM REUNING Professor of History and Polit- ical Science B.S., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1948; M.S., University of Pennsylvania, 1948; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1956. Julia A. Risser Instructor in Physical Education B.S., Lock Haven State Teachers College, 1954; Graduate Student (Northwestern University, Wis- consin University), Pennsylvania State University. L. D. Rose Historical Research Assistant A.B., Ursinus College, 1911; A.M., University of Pennsyl- vania, 1 932; Graduate Student, University of Pennsylvania. Still others worked closely with student groups by serving as advisors for student clubs and activities. The Apgars enriched the cultural content of the campus by pre- senting a bust, the first of its kind, to the College. ♦ ♦ ♦ Ralph Wiest Schlosser Professor of English Pd.B., Elizabethtown College, 1911; A.B., Ursinus College, 1911; A.M., Columbia Uni- versity, 1922; Litt.D., Ursinus College, 1932; Student, Beth- any Biblical Seminary; Grad- uate Student, Columbia Uni- versity; University of Pennsyl- vania. 33 Helen J. Sheely Part-time Instructor in Art B.A., The Pennsylvania State University, 1944; B.S., Kutz- town State Teachers ' College, 1951. Donald P. Smith Instructor in Physical Educa- tion B.S., University of Mississippi, 1950; Graduate Student, Uni- versity of Mississippi. O. F. Stambaugh Professor of Chemistry B.S., Lebanon Valley College, 1930; M.S., The Pennsylvania State University, 1933; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State Uni- versity, 1943. Two members of the faculty turned out major literary efforts during the year. Dr. Neumann published his autobiography, Es- cape From Terror, and Mrs. Enterline com- pleted a review of religious dramas. Coach Herr was named Sports Headliner of the Year by the Lancaster Sportswriters and Broadcasters for " his lifetime contribu- tion to area sports. " Dr. Berkebile was granted a two-year leave of absence to assist in improving the education system on Formosa under the auspices of the International Cooperation Association. N. Franklin Stump Professor of Education B.S., University of West Vir- ginia, 1921; A.M., Yale Uni- versity, 1923; Ph.D., Cornell University, 1935; Graduate Student, Columbia University and New York University. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 34 The Faculty Virtually all faculty members were in- volved in the preparation of reports for the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, which evaluated the Col- lege in February. Members of the staff and faculty played many roles during the year: teacher, adviser, confidant, friend. Each one we found to possess certain personality traits that were his alone. From each we learned something, both in and outside of the classroom. Bruce M. Tyndall Instructor in Mathematics B.S., State University of Iowa, 1955; Roosevelt University; M.S., State University of Iowa, 1956. Donald R. Vosburgh Assistant Professor of Soci- ology B.S., Utica College of Syracuse University, 1951; A.M., Syra- cuse University, 1953; D.S.S., Syracuse University, 1958. Charles W. Weaver Part-time Instructor in Medi- cal Laboratory Technique B.S., Elizabethtown College, 1926; M.D., Hahnemann Med- ical College, 1930; Member, Lancaster General Hospital Staff. J. Atlee Young Part-time Instructor in Organ Columbia College, Peabody Conservatory , Northwestern University, Christiansen Chor- al School. 35 The Staff Miss Vera Hackman, Dean of Women, and Martha Dunmire, school nurse, go over student record cards in Miss Hackman ' s office. Housemothers Jessie Cosner, Grace Allan, and Mary Cox decorate Alpha Hall living room for the Thanksgiv- ing season. Cafeteria staff workers prepare salads for the din- ing hall. Left to right, they are Miss Betty Holsinger, director of food service, Mrs. Esther McBeth, Mrs. Mary Longenecker, Mrs. Ruth Kipp, Mrs. Mary Hack- man, and Mrs. Ruth Ebersole. Members of the janitorial staff confer in the gym. They are, left to right, Walter E. Brown, superintendent of buildings and grounds; Warren Grubb, Kirby Bradley, LeRoy Fackler, Raymond Longenecker, Harry Heisey, and Harry E. Blough, Sr. 36 Mrs. James Miller, Mrs. William Lewis, Mrs. Ralph Home, and Miss Gladys Hixson take a break in the midst of a busy day in the offices. Checking records in the Business Office are Mrs. Harry Rohrer, Miss Mary Ann Snavely, Miss Martha Farver, standing; and Miss Marialice Myers and Miss Lois Garber, seated. Secretaries Mrs. Melvin Mumow, Mrs. Harold Bal- mer, and Mrs. Paul Hollinger discuss their duties in a conference in the Admissions Office. Figuring accounts is only one of the tasks that oc- cupies Mr. J. Robert Hollinger, bookkeeper. 37 The Student Body We came to Elizabethtown to learn . . . we will leave, having learned . . . not all we will ever know . . . but for some, the major part of our formal edu- cation ... is gained here . . . there is so much bene- fit in our learning . . . both technical and cultural knowledge . . . technical, that which we utilize in our work . . . cultural, that which we draw from in our enjoyment of life . . . both are necessary . . . both are provided at Elizabethtown ... let us hope that, when we leave here . . . we will use our edu- cation ... to enrich all phases of our lives . . . and the lives of those around us. Robert A. Miller Penbrook, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 3, 4; Class Treasurer 2. H. Marshall Pomroy Rockaway, New Jersey B.S. in Accounting Student Senate 3, 4; Committee on Men ' s Affairs 2; Conestogan Business Manager 4; Political Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 3; Vice President of Class 4; Vice President of Senate 3; Vice Pres- ident of Political Science Club 4. President Vice-president Class oflQ5Q Secretary Treasurer Mary Jean Espenshade Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Etownian Staff 3; Conestogan Staff 3, 4; Conestogan Editor 4; SEAP 3, 4; WAA 3; Class Sec- retary 3, 4. Morton C. Feder York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Business Manager of Etownian 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Political Science Club 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 1, 3, 4; Pep Band 1, 2. 40 Richard W. Annibali Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student. David C. Anwyll Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2; Baseball 1; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4. Edward C. Appel Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Transfer Student. David L. Arnold York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student. ♦ ♦ ♦ Ruth Ann Arnold York, Pa. B.S. in Business Education SEAP 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1; SCA 1,2, 3,4;LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; Hockey 1; Manager of Hockey 2, 3, 4; Man- ager of Basketball 2; Residence Assistant 4; LSA Secretary 3; LSA Vice-president 4. 41 class ofigsg Ralph S. Baker Hudson, New York B.S. in Science Student Senate 2, 3; Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 1, 2, 3; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Dormitory Proctor 2, 3, 4; As- sistant to Mathematics Depart- ment 4; Treasurer of Student Senate 3. Clara L. Barrett Norfolk, Virginia A.B. in Liberal Arts Etownian Staff 3, 4; Conestogan Staff 3, 4; SEAP 3, 4; Chorus 2; Political Science Club 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 2, 3, 4; WAA 2, 3, 4; Hockey 4; SCA Cabinet Mem- ber 4; Secretary of District 3 Christian Association 4; Treas- urer SEAP 4. Harry M. Baum Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Science Laboratory Assistant. Gary B. Beard Cornwall, Pa. A .B. in Liberal Arts William F. Billow Elizabeth town, Pa. B.S. in Science Transfer Student. B y wiGy •• a? l np 42 James H. Booth Mt. Joy, Pa. B.S. in Science Kenneth L. Bowers Landisville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Committee on Men ' s Affairs 3; Etownian Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Cones- togan Staff 1,2,3; Etownian Edi- tor 4; SEAP 3, 4;SCA 1, 2. William E. Brenneman York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student. J. Daniel Brensinger Denver, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Etownian Staff 1, 2; SEAP 2, 3, 4; Treasurer of SEAP 3; SCA 1, 2, 3;LSA 1,2,3,4. ♦ ♦ ♦ Madeline E. Brightbill Gloucester, New Jersey B.S. in Elementary Education Conestogan Staff 4; SEAP 2, 4; Chorus 1, 2; SCA 1, 4; WAA 2; Residence Head 4; House Presi- dent 3; Student Senate Social Committee Chairman for on-cam- pus affairs 4. 43 Margaret G. Brown Annapolis, Maryland B.S. in Business Administration Conestogan Staff 3, 4; Chorus 1; Political Science Club 3, 4; Sec- retary Political Science Club 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 2, 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; Hockey 4; Freshman Initiation Committee 3. Lawrence E. Brydia Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Science SCA 1; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 3, 4. Class of 1Q5Q Terry L. Bush Camp Hill, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1; SCA 1, 2. Ned M. Butt Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Science Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Physics Laboratory Assistant 4; Transfer Student. Darlington Emerson Cale Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Colvin C. Carter Sunderland, Maryland B.S. in Science Student Senate 4; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2, 3; President of Class 1, 2; Biology Laboratory Assistant 2. 44 William H. Colegrove Ridgeway, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Sara Cooper Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Yvonne E. Cosner Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Political Science Club 2, 3; SCA SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3; 1, 2. SEAP 2, 3. Glenn Crum Newport, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Baseball 2, 3, 4; LSA 2, 3; Var- sity E 2, 3, 4. Myrtle S. Davis Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Sheldon A. Dent Norwood, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SCA 1; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. 45 class ofigsg WlLBERT DOURTE Lebanon, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Larry E. Dromgold Blain, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Conestogan Staff 4. Martha Dunmire McVeytown, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Chorus 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; SCA 3; CBYF 3, 4; College Nurse 3, 4; Lab Assistant in Nursing Tech- niques 3, 4; Transfer Student. James D. Eby Kinzer, Pa. B.S. in Science SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Residence Assistant 3; Phys- ics Laboratory Assistant 3, 4. John E. Engle Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Science Chorus 3; SCA 4. 46 Orrie Feitsma Newton, New Jersey A.B. in Liberal Arts Sock and Buskin 4; SEAP 3; Choir 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3. William R. Fox Lewistown, Pa. B.S. in Science Biology Lab Assistant 4. Jerald L. Garland Chambersburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Conestogan Staff 4; Chorus 1,2; SCA 1, 2; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; Var- sity E 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Assistant Director Junior Show 3. Edwin W. Geiger Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4; SEAP 4; SCA 3, 4; Varsity E 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ John R. Grimm Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SEAP 4. 47 Liga Grinbergs Souderton, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Hockey 1; SCA 1,2; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; May Court Maid of Honor 4. Larry C. Gring Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Class oflQSQ Raymond L. Groff Manheim, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SEAP 3; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4; SCA 3, 4; Bible Club 3, 4; Trans- fer Student. Ruth Ann Gulyas Huntingdon Valley, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4; SCA 3; Transfer Studen t. Margaret E. Haines Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 2; WAA 1; Hockey 1. James C. Harris Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal A rts 48 Karl C. Hassler York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student. Jack L. Hedrick Glen Rock, Pa. B.S. in Science Student Senate 4; President-Stu- dent Senate 4; SCA 1, 2, 4; Var- sity E 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Dormitory Proctor 3, 4; Chemis- try Lab Assistant 2, 3. Ronald P. Hendricks Harleysville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SEAP 4; Choir 1; Chorus 1, 2; 4; SCA 1,2, 3, 4; CBYF 1,2, 3, 4; Manager of Baseball Team 1. G. Donald Hess Pequea, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SCA 2, 3, 4. Robert B. Hesser Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Science SCA 1, 2; Varsity E Baseball 1, 2, 4. 2, 3, 4; Margaret A. Hostetter Thomasville, Pa. B.S. in Science Etownian Staff 2, 3; Chorus 1; Political Science Club 1, 2; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; WAA 1, 2; As- sistant Editor of Etownian 2. 49 Class of 1Q5Q Charles E. Imboden Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Louis C. Jacoby Kennett Square, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student. Beverly A. Jerrell Millville, New Jersey B.S. in Business Administration Conestogan Staff 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; Historian of Sock and Buskin 4; Chorus 1,2; SCA 2, 3, 4; House President 4; Li- brary Assistant 2, 3, 4. Arlan G. Keller Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Thomas N. King, Jr. Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 50 Donald E. Knaub York, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Sock and Buskin 3, 4; President Sock and Buskin 4; Choir 2, 3; Chorus 2, 3; SCA 1, 2, 3; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; President CBYF 4. Nancy L.. Kurtz Richland, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 4; Chorus 1,2; Orchestra 1,3; SCA 1,2, 3, 4; CBYF 1,2, 3, 4; Varsity E 2, 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of SCA 4. William C. Larish Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student. Russell C. Lefevre, Jr. Vineland, New Jersey B.S. in Science Political Science Club 2, 3, 4; SCA 3; Track 2, 3. ♦ ♦ ♦ Diana L. Leister McAlisterville, Pa. B.S. in Business Education SEAP 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Or- chestra 2; SCA 1, 2, 3; CBYF, 3; Cheerleader 1; Manager of Hockey Team 3, 4. 51 Elizabeth Lohr Indian Head, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3; SEAP 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3; SCA 2, 3, 4; CBYF 3, 4; WAA Richard P. Markowitz Royersford, Pa. B.S. in Science Committee on Men ' s Affairs 3; Etownian Staff 4; SCA 1, 2, 3; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3; Freshman In- Earl W. Mellott McConnellsburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4. 2, 4; Residence Assistant 1, 2, 3. itiation Committee 3. Richard G. Miller Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Transfer Student. Donald E. Monn Bethesda, Maryland B.S. in Chemistry Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1 ; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; President of Phi Beta Chi 4; Chemistry Lab Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4. Phyllis A. Moser Thurmont, Maryland. B.S. in Elementary Education SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 3, 4; WAA 2, 3, 4; Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls ' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary Varsity E 4; Intra- Mural Chairman WAA 3; Co- Captain Basketball Team 3; May Court 1, 2, 3; May Queen 4. 52 Jerry L. Motter Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Science Yvonne A. Mowrey Kimberton, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Conestogan Staff 4; SEAP 3, 4; SCA 3, 4. Dennis L. Myers York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Patricia A. Nase Tylersport, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4 SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4 Secretary-Treasurer LSA 2 WAA 3, 4; Residence Assist ant 2. Class oflQSQ Helen M. Ober New Enterprise, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4; SCA 2, 3, 4; Transfer Student. Betty L. Paules Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing 53 Janet M. Paules Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Class of 1Q59 William G. Pensyl, III Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3,4. Robert H. F. Peterson Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Science Marjorie S. Price Souderton, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of CBYF 3; House President 3. Oscar N. Pumarejo Bayamon, Puerto Rico A.B. in Liberal Arts 54 James W. Rahn Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Jeanette L. Risser Doylestown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education President Committee on Wom- en ' s Affairs 4; Conestogan Staff 2; Secretary Sock and Buskin 4; SEAP 4; Political Science Club 3; SCA 1, 3, 4; Varsity E 3, 4; WAA 2, 3, 4; Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager Girls ' Basketball 3; Cheerleader 1, 2, 4; May Court 3, 4. R. Kent Replogle Roaring Spring, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Etownian Staff 3, 4; Conestogan Staff 4; Sock and Buskin 1; SEAP 1, 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 1; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; President-Varsity E 3, 4; Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain of Tennis Team 3; Dor- mitory Proctor 3, 4. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Joan Rigler Woodbury, New Jersey A.B. in Liberal Arts Chorus 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 2, 3, 4; WAA 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Jean Anne Rogers Royersford, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Conestagon Staff, 4; SEAP 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Resi- dence Assistant 3, 4; Dormitory Proctor 4; Senate Social Commit- tee 3, 4; Captain-Hockey 4; Presi- dent WAA 3; May Court 4. 55 Joyce A. Schaffner York, Pa. B.S. in Science Student Senate 4; Sock and Bus- kin 3, 4; Chorus 1; Political Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SCA 1, 2; LSA 1; Hockey 3, 4; Library As- sistant 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer Political Science Club 2, 3. Carolyn A. Schneider Doylestown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education SEAP 1, 4; Chorus 3; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity E 4; WAA 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4. Edward E. Schopf Mountville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Sock and Buskin 3, 4; College Choir 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 2, 3, 4; Transfer Student. Class of 1Q59 Larry Seiders Elizabethown, Pa. A.B. ' in Liberal Arts Adelaide E. Shade Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Transfer Student. Clair L. Shaffer Red Lion, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Transfer Student. 56 Bruce W. Slaybaugh York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration SCA 1, 2;LSA 1, 2, 3, 4. Don R. Slonaker Glen Rock, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Conestogan Staff 4; Chorus 1; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3. Edward B. Smith Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student. Beverly J. Styer Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Committee on Women ' s Affairs 4; Etownian Staff 3, 4; Conesto- gan Staff 1, 3, 4. Ernest G. Sunday Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Transfer Student. Ruby C. Sykes Norfolk, Virginia B.S. in Science Conestogan Staff 4; SEAP 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; Political Science Club 4; SCA 1, 2, 3; WAA 3, 4; House President 4. 57 cLss ofigsg Bernard A. Thome Mt. Joy, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education SEAP 4; Varsity E 4; Cross Country 3, 4. Jere Thome Mt. Joy, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Gerald R. Tome Hummelstown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Transfer Student. Gerald H. Trissler Conestoga, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Ronald E. Varner Windber, Pa. B.S. in Science Committee on Men ' s Affairs 3; Etownian Staff 3; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice President of Class 3. 58 Ruth E. Varner Windber, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3, 4; SEAP 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary SEAP 3; President SEAP 4 Chorus 1, 2; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4 CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 1, 2 Residence Head 3, 4. Stephen Vulich Steelton, Pa. B.S. in Science Paul S. Vulopas Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Loren L. Wagner Florin, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Orchester 3; SCA 3; College Combo 3; Transfer Student. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Marilyn K. Ward Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Education SEAP 3, 4; Chorus 1; Orches- tra 1, 2, 3; Political Science Club 4; SCA 1, 2; LSA 2, 3, 4; Home- coming Court 4. 59 Catherine L. Weaver Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Conestogan Staff 4; SEAP 4; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 4; Var- sity E 2, 3, 4; WAA 2, 3, 4; Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls ' Basket- ball 2, 3, 4. George C. Weddle Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education SEAP 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4; SCA 3, 4; CBYF 3. 4; Soccer 3; Treasurer SCA 4; Transfer Student. Charles Weaver Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Science Choir 1, 3, 4; College Quartette 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2. Class of 1Q59 Richard K. Williams Middletown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts SEAP 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4. Daneen K. Webb Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Gene R. Wise Ephrata, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Varsity E 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. 60 Kenneth J. Wise Gap, Pa. B.S. in Science SCA 1, 3, 4; Chemistry Labora- tory Assistant 2, 3, 4. H. Edward Wisehaupt Linglestown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Carl W. Zeigler Lebanon, Pa. B.S. in Science Student Senate 2; SCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Vice-Presi- dent of Phi Beta Chi 4; Varsity E 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3. Dale R. Arnsberger York, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Matthew M. Douglas, Jr. Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Hayes B.. Girvin Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Maynard Grunstra Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Seniors not pictured Nancy J. Learn Stroudsburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Richard E. Sharples Middletown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Gerald L. Simmers Campbelltown, Pa. B.S. in Science George M. Smith York, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts William C. Hamil McConnellsburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration J. Malcolm Hershey Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Russell T. Trimmer Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts James A. Wingert Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration V. Celia Lascarides Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Gerald A. Wolff Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts 61 In Retrospect COLLEGE is not merely preparation for life; college is living life itself. We have been carpenters at Elizabethtown College these four years. Force and hammers were used to build this fact securely — that we have lived here. This period was more than just preparation. Ambition and fear, forces of our own making, were at times behind the hammer. More often steadfastness, punctuality, and tolerance dominated. The administration, the faculty, the classmates provided stabil- izing influences. The pounding was loud and clear; the results in organizations, re- ligious activities, and sports were gratify- ing. As an uncertain group of apprentices we began our freshman year, looking with envy upon the organized union of the upperclass- men. Initiation to union rules, the consti- tution, the alma mater, and organization slogans came early for we were at the mercy of the relentless sophomores during our first two weeks. The desire to be an integral part of the college union became a strong building force in our college lives. We laid the planks for our foundation in our various chosen curricula and organ- izations. Rungs to be climbed on the lad- der to achievement included College choir, band, athletics, cheerleading, religious ac- tivities, SEAP, political science club, and the CONESTOGAN and ETOWNIAN staffs. Pulling hard against strong competition in the traditional tug-of-war on Homecom- ing Day, we made our first bid for union membership. Hopes lifted as our girls tasted victory, but our boys fought a losing battle, and we remained still on the outside. A new year brought new hope and finally success. In January 1956, we achieved the long awaited privilege of organizing our freshman union. Leading us for the first time were Colvin Carter, president; Carl Zeigler, vice president; Fran Hoover, secre- tary; and Mort Feder, treasurer. Two members of the distaff side of our union added another plank to our prestige by being elected to represent us on the May Court. This honor was given to Phyl- lis Moser and Betty Ware. Hammering tirelessly, we added our sec- ond story, at last deserving the coveted title of upperclassmen as we began our sopho- more year. The tables were now turned, for we became the journeymen whose task was to prepare for membership the unsea- soned timber of the new freshman class. The strength of our forces held them in check as they staged a revolt — the Home- coming tug-of-war. Adding the finishing touches to the sec- ond level of our structure were Phyllis Moser and Frances Hoover, who represented our class on the May Court. At the end of the year several of our number achieved the status of master craftsmen and were awarded certificates in medical secretarial science and secretarial science. Leaving our ranks to serve in these fields were Carole Bossinger, Mary Bovaird, Lois Country- man, Barbara Darlington, Delia Mae Det- wiler, Lois Hershberger, Marguerite Dum, Marianne Eicholtz, Frances Hoover, Jane McCollough, Sylvia Shaffer, and Barbara Smith. New union heads were chosen to lead us as we raised the scaffolding of our third year. Robert Miller, Ronald Varner, Mary 62 Jean Espenshade, and Morton Feder filled the capacities of president, vice president, secretary, and treasurer respectively. It was this year that the college chose its first Homecoming Queen. The Junior journey- men selected Liga Grinbergs, Marjorie Price, and Phyllis Moser as candidates for the title. We appointed building crews for our two big projects — the Junior Variety Show and the Junior-Senior Banquet. Direct- ing the show " Around the World in Eighty Minutes " were Jerry Garland and Arthur Lawton, advised by Mrs. Enterline. The Junior-Senior Banquet held at Hershey Park Golf Club, was made enjoyable by the speaker, Dr. Albert Gray, who surprised us with his vocal talent as he rendered " My Friend, the Witch Doctor, He Told Me What to Say. " In our union government, Marshall Pom- roy, vice president, Ralph Baker, treasurer, and Maynard Grunstra, senator, wielded in- fluence in the planning of the year ' s activi- ties. We were well represented by our jour- neymen Carpenters on the Committees on Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs. " May Day in Storyland " was successfully planned by a committee on which Mary Jean Espenshade, Jim Eby, Jean Anne Rogers, Carolyn Schneider, and Catherine Weaver were some of the guiding forces. Phyllis Moser and Jeanette Risser were our class beauties elected to the May Court. Our senior year found more Carpenters picking up hammers and pounding with force in campus activities. Jerry Garland di- rected the Homecoming Show entitled " Ivy Time " with Dick Markowitz as assistant. Ned Butt was chosen to reign as the first " ugly man " contest winner. Adding beauty to the evening were the candidates for Home- coming Queen among whom we saw sen- iors Phyllis Moser, Jeanne Risser, and Mari- lyn Ward. Ken Bowers and his ETOWNIAN staff kept us up to date on union news. Our sec- ond major publication, the CONESTOGAN, was headed by Mary Jean Espenshade with Yvonne Mowrey and Beverly Styer as as- sistant editors. Many of our number lent their strength to the College athletic teams for the last time in 1959. Leading their respective teams on field and court were hockey captain, Jean Anne Rogers; soccer captain, Gene Wise; men ' s basketball captain, Bill Pensyl; women ' s basketball captain, Phyllis Moser; and men ' s tennis captain, Kent Replogle. Spurring the teams on to victory were cheer- leading co-captains, Jean Anne Rogers and Jeanette Risser. Under the leadership of Bob Miller, presi- dent; Marty Pomroy, vice president; Mary Jean Espenshade, secretary; and Mort Feder, treasurer, our class selected lights for mid- campus as a memorial to Elizabethtown College. The Senior Dinner Dance was held at Allenberry as a last " fling " by the Car- penters. Phyllis Moser was chosen Queen-of- May with Liga Grinbergs as Maid-of-Honor. Jeanne Risser and Jean Anne Rogers were senior attendants. He helped to plan these activities through the talents of Catherine Weaver, Carolyn Schneider, Jerry Garland, and Jim Eby. Having driven home the fact that col- lege is life, we shall continue to carry the forces which grew from this living into our various careers. The experiences of initia- tion, tugs-of-war, square dances, Moose dances, bowling parties, along with exam- inations and hard work, have left us with a sense of unity and lasting friendship. Proud to graduate in the sixtieth year of Elizabeth- town College, the Carpenters have been a part of this history. We have built and in building we have lived. 63 Class of I960 J. William Hoar James S. Knepper G. Henry Osborn III Gap, Pa. Berlin, Pa. Pennington, N. J. President Vice-president Vice-president Joyce E. Wenger Fredericksburg, Pa Secretary William L. Adams Millersburg, Pa. Treasurer V 64 Edith Bainbridge Elizabethtown, Pa. SH-H-H! The curtain is just about to open on the third act of " Our Class. " Let ' s take a quick look at the program again before the act begins. The Class of 1960 presents " Our Class " an historical drama in four acts by Class Members Cast of Characters William Hoar President Jim Knepper Vice presidents Hank Osborn Joyce Wenger Secretary William Adams Treasurer And starring 120 members of the Junior Class Nancy K. Baugher Henry D. Bean, Jr. Lineboro, Maryland Haddonfield, N. J. JOLENE Y. BA1R Wrightsville, Pa. Daniel S. Barber Harrisburg, Pa. E. Jane Book Elizabethtown, Pa. 65 I: Class of 1Q60 Lloyd G. Bortzfield, Jr. Pequea, Pa. Russel G. Brubaker Palmyra, Pa. Samuel M. Brubaker Elizabethtown, Pa. David W. Buckwalter Elizabethtown, Pa. Stage: Your imagination Setting: Elizabethtown College Campus Time: September ' 58-May ' 59 Directed by the faculty of Elizabethtown College Note: We wish to express our thanks to the fathers and mothers of the participants for the costumes and to the administra- tion of Elizabethtown College for the fur- niture and properties. ♦ ♦ ♦ Campus activities began almost immedi- ately in September with the traditional fresh- men initiation. Barry Stevenson was chair- man of the Freshmen Initiation Committee. Other members of our class were on the Committee, along with the various class representatives. Stanley I. Butler York, Pa. Charles M. Byers Marietta, Pa. 66 David L. Cassel Lancaster, Pa. Stevane Cordas Steelton, Pa. John DeStephano York, Pa. The Senators were back early in Sep- tember planning College Activities and wel- coming the Freshmen. Our class was repre- sented on the Senate by Barry Stevenson, vice president; Dot Hyde, secretary; Bill Kendig, treasurer; and Bill Hoar, Hank Os- born and Jim Knepper as senators. Our class also had a representative on the Committee on Men ' s Affairs, Stan Neyer; and on the Committee of Women ' s Affairs, Gerda Haas. In no time at all we were sitting in Brin- ser Lecture Room taking our Junior Eng- lish Competency Exam. Another experience common to many of the Juniors was a course in the History of the U.S. and Pa. Faye Groff, Margo Jackson and Joyce Wenger were chosen by the class as candi- dates for Homecoming Queen which was the final event of the Homecoming Activities. Kenneth M. Dieffenbach Womelsdorf, Pa. J. Earl Dibert Elizabethtown, Pa. William E. Elston Coatesville, Pa. 67 Class of 1Q60 Richard P. Falstick Middletown, Pa. Mary Elizabeth Feaser Middletown, Pa. Marion A. Gilchrist Pennsauken, N. J. Lillian Jean Gish Elizabethtown, Pa. Marsha E. Graham Enola, Pa. Jean R. Griffith Middletown, Pa. Lee Miller, chairman of the Class Social Committee, started planning activities right away. The first class-sponsored all-college activity, a hayride, was quite a success. " Hallowe ' en In Dogpatch " a dance-party held at Hershey featured a combo made up largely of members from our class, Bill Adams, Steve Cordas, and Ken Dieffenbach, Carl Ziegler, and Faye Groff were the King and Queen for the evening as Daisy Mae and Li ' l Abner. In Feb. the class members went bowling as a group. A big event, not only to our class, but to the campus as a whole was the annual pro- duction sponsored by the junior class. Every class member helped in some way to make the show a success. 68 Bill Elston ' s original script, " Madbeth, " was a parody done on Shakespear ' s classic " Macbeth. " A variety of singing, acting, and dancing was included in the show, which was headed by Barry Stevenson, or- ganization chairman. The Senate campaigns and elections at the beginning of the second semester got under way at full speed starting with the presiden- tial race. Bill Hoar was chosen by the stu- dent body to head the Senate for the coming year, while Fred Zimmerman was chosen as one of the Senators. During these elections Dot Hyde was chosen as CONESTOGAN editor and Jim McCormick as business man- ager of the CONESTOGAN. Bette Holman was elected editor of the ETOWNIAN. Charles O. Groff Mt. Joy, Pa. C. Eugene Groff Ephrata, Pa. Faye E. Groff Millersville, Pa. Alberta E. Grubb Middletown, Pa. Gerda Haas Syracuse, N. Y. George P. Haefner, Jr. Lancaster, Pa. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 69 Asher S. Halbleib Mt. Joy, Pa. Carroll L. Hall Hopewell, Pa. Class of I960 May Day was one of the last major activi- ties of our Junior year. Our class was repre- sented in the court by two charming girls, Sidney Pegram and Ruth Ziegler. While all these college and class events were going on, our individual class members were busy participating in many extra-curric- ular activities. Musical talent was evident among the juniors, as shown by their mem- bership in the college choir, chorus, quartets, orchestra, and pep band. John S. Hench Loysville, Pa. Lucille P. Hendricks Joyce M. Heppelein Gary W. Hibner Harleysville, Pa. Pennsauken, N. J. York, Pa. 70 Paul R. Hollinger Elizabethtown, Pa. Bette J. Holman Areola, Pa. M. Louise Horning Rheems, Pa. Choir members included Lucy Hendricks, who served as secretary of the organization, Nancy Baugher, Marsha Graham, Carroll Hall, Shirley Raffensperger, Sylvia Santee, Asher Halbleib, Ken Dieffenbach, and Don Willoughby. Singers in the chorus were Ruth Ziegler, Audrey Singer, Dottie Zlobik, Pat Williams, Nancy Baugher, Marsha Graham, Don Willoughby, Barbara Yohe, John Mease, Sylvia Santee, Lucy Hendricks, and Asher Halbleib. Virginia Horton Pennsauken, N. J. Ellis L. Hostetter Lebanon, Pa. Patricia A. Hunberger Palmyra, Pa. 71 rsK Class of 1Q60 Dorothy J. Hyde Custer City, Pa. Sandra F. Johnson Airville, Pa. Harold G. Johnson Elizabethtown, Pa. Walter T. Klinedinst York, Pa. William L. Kendig Spring Grove, Pa. Guy L. Kessler Tower City, Pa. Special talent was shown by several class members who were chosen to sing in the women ' s and men ' s quartets. Lucy Hend- ricks, Nancy Baugher, and Shirley Raffens- perger were included in the women ' s quar- tet; while Asher Halbleib contributed his talents to the College male quartet. Orches- tra members were Marsha Graham, Bill Adams, Nancy Baugher, Ken Dieffenbach, and Mary Feaser, while Marsha Graham, Bette Holman, and Joyce Wenger contin- ued in the girls ' Pep Band that was formed last year. Fred Zimmerman added to the leader- ship of the ECCA as vice president and Dot Hyde served on the program planning com- mittee of that group. 72 Eta Gamma Kappa members included Dave Cassel (president), Fred Zimmerman (vice president), and Guy Kessler (secre- tary-treasurer). Other members were Don Willoughby, and John Hench. Shirley Raf- fensperger, Kathy Weller, Nancy Baugher, Lucy Hendricks and Carroll Hall were ac- tive in CBYF. Our class has always been recognized as one possessing an unusual abundance of en- thusiasm and school spirit. This year was no exception. Campus sports, for example, were given firm support by quite a few of our athletically inclined classmates. In soccer our class added power to the team with Lance Strayer, Bill Hoar, Fred Zimmerman, Bill Kendig, Hank Osborn and Jim Knepper. Doris E. Krieg Jamaica, N. Y. Richard A. Lantzy Towaco, N. J. Lorraine K. Leppo Hanover, Pa. John L. Magee Wilmington, Delaware John E. Mann Wrightsville, Pa. J. Ronald Mazurik Hummelstown, Pa. ♦ ♦ ♦ 73 James E. McCormick Harrisburg, Pa. John H. Mease Hershey, Pa. Class of I960 Paul D. Metzger Quarryville, Pa. The girls who showed their talents in field hockey were Pat Williams, Carol Beard, Louise Horning, Martha Reese, Sidney Pe- gram. Ginger Horton, and Doris Krieg. Pat Williams, Carroll Hall and Barbara Yohe played on the girls ' basketball team. Marty Reese was the manager. Bill Kendig had another good year on the wrestling team. With the arrival of spring weather, we saw Lloyd Bortzfield on the baseball dia- mond, and Charles GrofT and Shirley Raf- fensperger on the tennis courts. Hank Os- born kept the Blue Jay hopping again this year while Carroll Hall, Carol Beard, and Marty Reese kept the fans cheering at our basketball games. Gary B. Miller York, Pa. Jack H. Miller Halifax, Pa. Stanley R. Neyer Tower City, Pa. 74 Sidney C. Pegram Lancaster, Pa. Karl G. Petry York, Pa. Shirley A. Raffensperger Elizabethtown, Pa. Our class was well represented in the two athletic organizations on campus, as well as in the intramurals. Varsity E mem- bers included Jack Miller, Charles Groff, Lance Strayer, Hank Osborn, Fred Zim- merman, Bill Kendig, Carroll Hall, and Bill Hoar. Carroll Hall served as president of WAA and Gerda Haas as secretary. Other members were Donna Wolf, Shirley Raffens- perger, Kathy Weller, Ruth Ziegler, Mar- sha Graham, Dorothy Zlobik, Pat Williams, Barbara Yohe and Marty Reese. James R. Raver Columbia, Pa. James W. Reagan Connellsville, Pa. Martha H. Reese Wilmington, Delaware 75 Class of 1Q60 Larry E. Rentschler Robesonia, Pa. Donald T. Runk Coatesville, Pa. Sylvia M. Santee Northampton, Pa. Paul C. Schultz Reading, Pa. David H. Simonds Wilmington, Delaware Lance L. Strayer Mount Wolf, Pa. Journalists in the class worked tirelessly on the College publications, the ETOWN- IAN and CONESTOGAN. Bette Holman showed her talent not only by being assist- ant editor of the ETOWNIAN but also by being a regular reporter on the Elizabeth town Chronicle. Bill Hoar also wrote for the ETOWNIAN. Those on th e CONESTO- GAN staff included Dot Hyde, Ruth Zieg- ler, Joyce Wenger, Marsha Graham, Ginger Horton, and Ellen Gaines. 76 In SEAP, Joyce Wenger and Barbara Yohe held the offices of vice president and secretary respectively. Members from our class included Kathy Weller, Nancy Baugh- er, Marsha Graham, Lucy Hendricks, Asher Halbleib, Alberta Grub, Marty Reese, Hank Osborn, Mary Feaser, Donna Wolf, Shirley RafTensperger, Dick Lantzy, Gerda Haas, Dottie Zlobik, Sylvia Santee, Joyce Heppel- ein, and Gary Zimmerman. Politically speaking Lee Miller and Dot Hyde were in the spotlight as president and ICG chairman of the Political Science Club. Bill Kendig and Joyce Wenger were mem- bers of the club. Melanie K. Swingler Columbia, Pa. Manuel B. Tejeda Newburgh, N. Y. Bruce W. Tpnglof Canton, Mass. Robert Tritt Lemoyne, Pa. Barbara Ulmer Middletown, Pa. Geor ge W. Ulrich Annville, Pa. ♦ ♦ ♦ 77 Judith K. Wallin Bristol, Pa. Dorothy E. Weaver Cleona, Pa. Kathleen D. Weller Windber, Pa. Dramatic talent was shown by many members of the class. Marsha Graham, Ash- er Halbleib, Pat Williams, Bette Holman, Dot Hyde, Joyce Heppelein, Joyce Wen- ger and Ellen Gaines participated in the drama group on campus — Sock and Buskin. Shelley Bannister and Richard Falstick were in the cast of " Aria da Capo, " the Homecoming play. In the fall production, " The Potting Shed, " Shirley Raffensperger, Joyce Wenger and Asher Halbleib took lead- ing roles. William P. Wentz Harrisburg, Pa. James T. White Lititz, Pa. Patricia Williams Watsontown, Pa. 78 Class of I960 James M. Williard, Jr. Highspire, Pa. Yvonne Williard Highspire, Pa. This year the Christmas drama was given as a pageant, " The Feast of the Star, " with the combined efforts of the College choir and drama department. Members of the pageant were Fred Zimmerman, Clyde Roach, Guy Kessler, John Hench, and Bob Yohn, and Joyce Heppelein helped as as- sistant director. The ECCA again selected a play as part of its exchange program, this year directed by Dottie Zlobik and Maria- lice Myers. Jim Raver, Ruth Ziegler and Pat Williams were part of the cast. A modern religious drama, " Christ in the Concrete City, " was given in the Elizabethtown Church of the Brethren. Fred Zimmerman was a part of that -group. Donald E. Willoughby Elizabethtown, Pa. James E. Witt Elizabethtown, Pa. Donna R. Wolf Gettysburg, Pa. James W. Yocum Middletown, Pa. 79 Class of I960 Barbara A. Yohe York, Pa. illllil Robert L. Yohn Port Royal, Pa. Ruth E. Ziegler Bethel, Pa. ♦ ♦ ♦ Our class was represented in the science students ' organization. Phi Beta Chi. These representatives were Charles Byers, Pat Wil- liams, Hank Osborn, Joyce Wenger, Ken Dieffenbach, and Judy Wallin as secretary of the group. James Reagan served as President of the French Club. Acting as part of the plan- ning group, Donna Wolf and Bill Kendig were the Senate Social Committee. Some of the class members were kept busy as laboratory assistants, resident as- sistants, library assistants and College Store employees. Those serving as laboratory as- sistants included Charles Byers, Ruth Zieg- ler, Gary Zimmerman, Ken Dieffenbach, Pat Williams, Hank Osborn, Judy Wallin, Bill Adams, and Steve Cordas. Asher Hal- bleib worked with the audio-visual depart- ment, Sidney Pegram in the music depart- ment, and Stan Neyer in the accounting department. Residence assistants were Gerda Haas, Ruth Ziegler, Jim Knepper, Bill Kendig, Lucy Hendricks, Sylvia Santee, Lorraine Leppo, Marsha Graham, Joyce Heppelein, Barbara Yohe, Marion Gilchrist, and Nancy Baugher. Joyce Wenger was a library assist- ant and Dot Hyde worked in the College store. 80 Frederick J. Zimmerman Fredericksburg, Pa. Gary R. Zimmerman Harrisburg, Pa. Dorothy E. Zlobik Bridgeton, N. J. Juniors not pictured Aungst, Harris F. Lansdale, Pa. Schwartz, Donald Hatfield, Pa. Bannister, Shelley Harrisburg, Pa. Bortner, Harvey E. York, Pa. Blose, Maurice R. Lewistown, Pa. Bowman, William A. Annville, Pa. Davis, Samuel G. Landisville, Pa. Discavage, Margaret J. Lebanon, Pa. Fasick, Kenneth M. Harrisburg, Pa. Gaines, Glen Allen Cleona, Pa. Ginder, Harold Elizabethtown, Pa. Hackman, Willard H. Manheim, Pa. Hetrich, A. Ronald Manheim, Pa. Jackson, Margo A. Pleasantville, Pa. Landis, Harry E., Jr. York, Pa. Marvel, Robert F. New Castle, Del. Miller, Lee W. Woodstown, N. J. Miller, Ronald H. Harrisburg, Pa. Myers, Dennis L. York, Pa. Roach, Clyde W. Harrisburg, Pa. Robinson, Gilbert Harrisburg, Pa. Smith, Milton E. Norfolk, Va. Stevenson, Barry E. Waynesboro, Pa. Stoner, Kay Elizabethtown, Pa. Trops, Tamara Lancaster, Pa. Vulich, Stephen Steelton, Pa. Wagner, Kenneth L. Tamaqua, Pa. Whisler, Richard Rohrerstown, Pa. Wilson, Victor Harrisburg, Pa. Wolf, Paul L. Hopeland, Pa. Zellner, Donald G. Bainbridge, Pa. 81 Class of 1961 E. Loy Garber Roaring Spring, Pa. President Helmut W. Baer Hudson, N. Y. Vice-president N. Elizabeth Forrer Stuarts Draft, Virginia Secretary Glenn J. Bruckhart Palmyra, Pa. Treasurer SOPHOMORE — a word feared by fresh- men, looked down upon by juniors, and simply ignored by seniors has a deep and reverent meaning to us, the class of 1961. It represents our second year of college packed full of good times along with hard work. For most of us, it was the hardest, the year we learned what it is to be challenged. But now with the textbooks, bluebooks, " un- knowns, " and term papers out of our minds, pleasant memories of class events come flooding back. We take most pride in the Blazer Tradi- tion which our class had the privilege of starting. Our class is the first to have a col- lege blazer with our own originally designed emblem. Belva Cassel designed the emblem for the handsome gray blazers that we wear with pride. James W. Akerman Landenberg, Pa. Janet L. Bair Wrightsville, Pa. William Bair Kinzers, Pa. 82 Marian J. Barrner Pennsauken, N. J. Norman R. Bitterman Lancaster, Pa. Arlene M. Bomberger Lebanon, Pa. Under the competent leadership of our of- ficers — Eugene Loy Garber, president; Hel- mut Baer, vice-president; Elizabeth Forrer, secretary; and Glenn Bruckhart, treasurer — many other class functions turned out to be great successes. A welcoming committee, popularly termed the F.I.C., composed of sophomores under the leadership of Barry Stevenson, a junior, was on hand to greet the freshmen. Through these 20 people our feelings of ven- geance resulting fro m memories of our own initiation dwindled . . . but then can a hard- boiled egg ever compare with a foul-smelling onion? Gerald L. Bongart Columbia, Pa. David S. Brown Harrisburg, Pa. Gloria A. Brubaker Ephrata, Pa. Judith C. Bryant Franklin, N. J. Alice L. Burrows Stroudsburg, Pa. 83 Class of 1Q61 Carol A. Bush Manheim, Pa. Edwin M. Bush, Jr. Manheim, Pa. Homecoming Day was not as victorious as we would have liked it to be, but neverthe- less we had fun. The tug-of-war took place once again in the traditional location over Lake Placida. Although our sophomore boys had the pleasure of giving the freshmen two good duckings, we lost due to an unfortunate default on our side in the third pull. Our girls presented a colorful show in their roarin ' twenties costumes and with their grand entrance in a fire truck and an old Model-T Ford. What a time that was! Ruth A. Carroll Peach Bottom, Pa. Belva L. Cassel Fairview Village, Pa. J. Thomas Collins Lancaster, Pa. Lee G. Conner Lewistown, Pa. Quentin R. Chaffee Elizabethtown, Pa. Warner H. Cheeks Elizabethtown, Pa. P. David Correll Elizabeth, N. J. Douglas E. Cromer Hanover, Pa. 84 Barbara E. Curtis Hackettstown, N. J. William F. Dengler Lititz, Pa. Judith Eby Landisville, Pa. Bruce D. Epple Reedsville, Pa. Charles G. Denlinger Ruth E. Drukenbrod Salunga, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Nancy P. Feo Newfield, N. J. Janice L. Ferster Hanover, Pa. M. Joyce Focht Middletown, Pa. That evening Elizabeth Forrer, Ruth Ris- ser, and Mara Znotens represented us in the Homecoming Court. With Mara, Ruthie, and Libby taking care of the beauty in our class, Neal Krauss went out for the " beast " and campaigned in the Ugly Man Contest to raise money for World University Service. Who can forget his vicious hook? Christmas vacation of 1958 is a never-to- be-forgotten experience for Romayne Furry, Kenneth Kreider, and Janet Wagner who at- tended the Church of the Brethren Confer- ence in La Verne, California. Claude L. Foreman Reading, Pa. 85 Janet L. Frankhouser New Holland, Pa. Romayne E. Furry Williamsburg, Pa. Terry G. Garman Elizabethtown, Pa. Gordon H. Gantz, Jr. Lancaster, Pa. Donald N. Garman Manheim, Pa. Remember the hayride in November? How cold it was, and then to get a flat tire! However, plenty of blankets, high spirits, and " good companionship " kept us warm. In December we sophomores added an- other " first " to our reputation — the " Peace on Campus, Goodwill to Freshmen, " Christ- mas party was a great success. Any remain- ing hard feelings were resolved and freshmen and sophomores made their peace in an eve- ning of good fellowship. Jack B. Geesey York, Pa. Robert L. Geiger Harrisburg, Pa. Robert E. Gerber York, Pa. John R. Glazier Elizabethtown, Pa. 86 E. Quinton Gordon Norfolk, Virginia Mary Ellen Groff Lancaster, Pa. LOUANN J. GRONINGER Port Royal, Pa. Class of 1Q61 Ernest L. Harris McConnellsburg, Pa. Sung-Ho Hahm Seoul, Korea Then came the now familiar tortures and tensions of semester exam week followed by the most glorious vacation of all — semester break. A swimming party at MSTC was the first event of the new semester. And in Feb- ruary we attended the Ice Capades as a class function. Janet L. Hay Gettysburg, Pa. Martin T. Hefferan Glenolden, Pa. Robert L. Heffley Stevens, Pa. Carol R. Heilman York, Pa. 87 Class of 1Q61 Jane R. Hergert Eddystone, Pa. Carroll Hershey Gordonville, Pa. Sophomores were active in many other areas of campus life. Quite a few of our number comprised part of the membership of SCA, WAA, SEAP, CBYF, and LSA and several held offices in these organizations. Barbara Schlickenmaier was vice-president of WAA and Sandra Swann tackled the job of being chairman of intra-murals. Both Belva Cassel and Gloria Paules were secre- tary-treasurer in CBYF and LSA, respec- tively. Lawrence R. Hetzel Harrisburg, Pa. David H. Higinbotham New Oxford, Pa. Judith M. Hornberger Mt. Carmel, Pa. Donald H. Hosler Manheim, Pa. James R. Hostetler Palmyra, Pa. Burnell A. Hostetter Lancaster, Pa. Doris V. Hostetter Fredericksburg, Pa. Shirley R. Houck Westminster, Md. Donald B. Huber East Petersburg, Pa. Harold E. Huber Manheim, Pa. Patricia B. Jackson Springfield, Pa. Ralph D. Johnson Dowell, Maryland Mary F. Johnstone Lancaster, Pa. Barbara E. Jones Oldwick, N. J. A streak of printer ' s ink runs through the veins of some of our class members, and these found their place with the campus pub- lications. The talents of Marian Barrner, Belva Cassel, Donald Garman, Robert Ger- ber, Mary Frances Johnstone, Ruth Koch, Marialice Myers, and Elfriede Neufeld were expressed in the CONESTOGAN. The ETOWNIAN attracted Janice Ferster, while Carol Heilman, Joan Lank, and Joyce Mil- ler worked on both staffs. Kay L. Jones Elizabethtown, Pa. Patricia K. Kennedy State College, Pa. Lloyd D. Kerchner Hanover, Pa. Marjorie A. Kernen Rushland, Pa. 89 Ruth G. Keyser Abington, Pa. Ruth Kathryn Koch Fullerton, Pa. Elaine M. Kreider Lancaster, Pa. Henrietta A. Kohr York, Pa. Robert S. Krajcsik Mechanicsburg, Pa. Music is a big part of everyone ' s life. Many sophomores were members of the All- College Chorus. In the choir were Douglas Cromer, Janice Ferster, Robert Heffley, Ralph Johnson, Mary Frances Johnstone, Henrietta Kohr, Kenneth Kreider, Jeanne Leber, Richard Merritt, Sandra Reifsteck, Lynne Roudabush, Lonny Thomas, and Kathleen Wisegarver. Lynne Roudabush was also a member of the women ' s quartet. J. Kenneth Kreider Quarryville, Pa. Carol L. Kruger New Cumberland, Pa. Joan Lank Gettysburg, Pa. Helen F. Lantz McVeytown, Pa. 90 Doris R. Large Waynesboro, Pa. Kenneth R. Lease Middletown, Pa. Joan Leatherman Line Lexington, Pa. Class of 1Q61 Jeanne E. Leber York, Pa. Emily C. Leeds Burlington, N. J. Carolyn D. Lesher Lebanon, Pa. James E. Lineweaver Fredericksburg, Pa. When the orchestra played for various programs, we always looked for Alice Bur- rows, Belva Cassel, Janice Ferster, John Minnich, and Joseph Wagenseller. Shakespeare once said " Play well your part, there all the honor lies " and honor must be given to Carol Bush and Carol Heilman for their parts in " The Potting Shed, " the fall play. William R. Longenecker Jesse L. Lowe Palmyra, Pa. Muncy. Pa. 91 Class of 1961 Sandra M. Lutz Sinking Spring, Pa. During Religious Emphasis Week the play " Everyman " was presented with John Brightbill in the lead role. Also participating in dramatics were Joan Lank and Sandra Lutz, members of Sock and Buskin. The political scene was of interest to Hel- mut Baer, Edwin Bush, Belva Cassel, Eu- gene Loy Garber, Rosalind Griffin, Sung-Ho Hahm, Kenneth Lease, Richard Spangler, and Janet Wagner, who belonged to the Po- litical Science Club. James E. MacBride York, Pa. Sandra C. MacLaughlin Henry A. Matt Monroeville, N. J. Lancaster, Pa. Richard E. Merritt York, Pa. Joyce L. Miller Lancaster, Pa. John P. Minnich York, Pa. Esther D. Mostoller Somerset, Pa. Marialice F. Myers North Canton, Ohio Kenneth E. Neff Pequea, Pa. 92 Elfriede M. Neufeld Sinking Spring, Pa. Virginia L. Patton Honey Brook, Pa. Helen F. Pfeffer Gettysburg, Pa. Jerry D. Reber Lebanon, Pa. Gloria N. Paules Wrightsville, Pa. Robert P. Peters York, Pa. G. Myra Reifsneider Royersford, Pa. Regina Rice Paradise, Pa. Ross G. Ricketts Allentown, Pa. Ruth E. Risser Chalfont, Pa. Tuesday night meetings of Phi Beta Chi in the Brinser Lecture Room are recalled pleasantly by Helmut Baer, Lee Conner, Barbara Curtis, Judith Hornberger, Patricia Jackson, Ralph Johnson, Neal Krauss, Jesse Lowe, James MacBride, Joyce Miller, Es- ther Mosteller, Jerry Reber, Herbert Span- nuth, and Ruth Tice. Sportswise the class of ' 61 was well rep- resented on many teams. Carol Bush, Judith Eby, Kay Jones, and Sandra Swann manned the hockey sticks on the girls field hockey team. What would our cross country meets be like without Helmut Baer, Glenn (Stretch) Bruckhart, or Donald Hosier? Carroll Hershey brought honor to both our school and our class when he made first team with the Middle Atlantics soccer selections. 93 Lynne Ann Roudabush Johnstown, Pa. Lynn L. Saylor Red Lion, Pa. Donald R. Schwartz Hatfield, Pa. Barbara Schlickenmaier Terrence R. Schultz Baltimore, Md. Fairview Village, Pa. Also playing on the soccer team were War- ner Cheeks, John Glazier, Jerry Reber, and Herbert Spannuth. How we looked forward to winter and basketball! Glenn Bruckhart, Bob Geiger, Eugene Gordon, Ed Harnly, Marty Hefferan and manager Dale Zeiders never failed to show us a good game. And don ' t forget the gals who cheered them on to victory — Carol Beard, Judith Eby, Marjorie Kernen, and Ruth Risser. Bryan Seese Lederach, Pa. Clark N. Shiffer Millerstown, Pa. Ann D. Snyder York, Pa. Richard J. Spangler Campbelltown, Pa. 94 Herbert A. Spannuth Jonestown, Pa. Virginia A. Staples Ocean Gate, N. J. CORRINE E. STEINBAECHE Bausman, Pa. Class of 1961 Sandra A. Swanger Lebanon, Pa. Sandra H. Swann Washington, D. C. Barbara R. Swayne Kennett Square, Pa. Beatrice E. Supulski Lancaster, Pa. The girls ' basketball teams were well made up of sophomores also. Judith Eby, Barbara Jones, Kay Jones, Myra Reifsneider, Barbara Schlickenmaier, Sandra Swann, and Pat Usinger were all on the team. The reflection of all these events and ac- tivities brought us up to the one big day of the year — May Day. This year Carol Bush and Sandra Lutz represented us in the May Court. Patricia A. Thompson Butler, N. J. James H. Thornley Easton, Pa. 95 Class of 1961 Patricia A. Usinger Bridgeton, N. J. Joseph P. Wagenseller Harrisburg, Pa. Janet.E. Wagner Myerstown, Pa. Patricia A. Walborn Palmyra, Pa. With the passing of this day, passes our sophomore year. Next September several of our number will not return. They will be fill- ing jobs as secretaries, medical technologists and medical secretaries. But those of us who will return look forward to another year or two of fun and hard work. While we lay lazily in the sands this sum- mer, we can recall dorm parties, meetings at the " Bucket, " Moose dances, tug-of-wars, and all the other little things that have come to mean to us — Elizabethtown College, our Alma Mater. John H. Warner Lititz, Pa. M. Patricia Wentz Atglen, Pa. Linda L. Wert Mifflintown, Pa. Kathleen Y. Wisegarver Carl R. Wittlinger, III Enola, Pa. New Providence, Pa. Janet Wolgemuth Mt. Joy, Pa. 96 Elsie H. Woodward Annapolis, Md. -r - d Mona J. Wyles Saxton, Pa. Galen D. Young Chester, Pa. Dale L. Zeiders Dillsburg, Pa. Mara Znotens Quakertown, Pa. Adams, William, Jr. Carney ' s Point, N. J. Barley, Donald R. Landisville, Pa. Beard, Carol J. Lancaster, Pa. Brightbill, John A. Harrisburg, Pa. Chapman, Edwin R. Lynn, Mass. Cottman, Glen H. Wilmington, Del. Elliott, Linda M. Wenonah. N. J. EstOck, Gerald M. Mount Joy, Pa. Gerber, Robert E. York, Pa. Sophomores not pictured Gotkin, Howard Philadelphia. Pa. Greenley, Faye Ephrata, Pa. Griffin, Rosalind E. Baltimore, Md. Harnly, Edgar P. Lititz, Pa. Heberlig, Susan K. Ephrata, Pa. Hodgins, Daniel S. Upland, Pa. Jacobus, Doris A. Butler, N. J. Koch, Ruth Chester, Pa. Krauss, F. Neal, Jr. York, Pa. Liacouras, Pete S. Penns Grove, Pa. McGovern, Walter H., Jr. Lancaster, Pa. Millar, Glenn W. Gettysburg, Pa. Moen, Anne D. Lancaster, Pa. Nyce, Lloyd P. Vernfield, Pa. Riefsteck, Sandra L. Altoona, Pa. Reynolds, John Ouarryville, Pa. Sabbi, John F. Downiifgtown, Pa. Schneider, William G. Doylestown, Pa. Smith, Eugene I. Harrisburg, Pa. Styer, Malcolm Uwchland, Pa. Thomas, Lonny L. York, Pa. Tice, Ruth A. Line Lexington, Pa. Wise, Robert C. Elizabethtown, Pa. Woodring, Paul S. Catasauqua, Pa. Wyon, Alexander Philadelphia, Pa. 97 Class of 1Q62 Ift T lTCU»i ■ l U i t y l — A ». m ■ r ■ - . 5ll ' Freshman class officers take time from their business meeting to pose for a picture. They are, from left, Dale Kilhefner, president, Linda Simkins, secretary-treasurer, and Glenn Bucher, vice-president. " WELCOME to Elizabethtown College- Register Under the Elms. " When we saw this sign, we knew that our dreams of col- lege life had become a reality. After meet- ing roommates and getting partially settled in our rooms, we registered under the elms and made acquaintances with fellow fresh- men. The next several days we were intro- duced to the campus and campus life. Teas and entertainment sponsored by many col- lege organizations provided an opportunity to meet upperclassmen as well as other freshmen. Even rain during the picnic at Long ' s Park and the freshman hike failed to dampen our enthusiasm! Folk games added that final touch to our last informal get-together. Free minutes of these first college days were spent in room-decorating, sight-seeing tours, and gab-sessions. Since this was the first that many of us had been away from our families, we experienced the feelings of homesickness, but with the coming of sched- uled eve nts, our thoughts were occupied. Settling down to the normal procedures of college life, we became accustomed to professors, long lectures, term papers, cafe- teria lunches, and those essay examinations! 98 Frosh Tom Trimmer, Penny Boyer, John Stroh, Ray Bowen and Jean Zettlemoyer discuss the regulations for the oncoming initiation week. Just as we had adapted ourselves to the college routine, we became the victims of the Sophomore F.I.C. Committee. We were subjected to a new title, " Egghead, Puny Frosh. " Humbly we freshmen lined up be- fore the New Residence Hall at 6:30 a.m. to receive our first instructions from the " supereminent committee members. " Com- plaining as we marched across campus at- tired in dinks and signs, our first task was a " campus-cleanup-campaign. " There was a mad scramble to obtain the eggs which were to be hardboiled and auto- graphed by ten committee members. This proved to be a tedious and delicate task since no cracked eggs were accepted. In addition, we were required to button our dinks to all upperclassmen and to present toothpicks and matches on request. We look- ed upon our daily meetings with F.I.C. in terror! Hula hoops and dissertations provided amusement for the onlooking freshmen and upperclassmen. Ready to order a tempting snack, Judy Nesbit, Sally Martin, Mary Gladfelter, Evelyn Strauss, and Dixie Myers smile as they wait for service. 99 Barbara Garvine, Linda Kranch, Janet Dahms, Jean Apgar, and Beverly DeWitt choose a popular conversation spot, the steps near Rider Memorial Hall. Class of 1Q62 At last that long awaited day arrived! As the freshmen lined up for the tug-of-war, we were hopeful that this would be the last to wear those hated dinks. Our cheering girls, costumed as pirates, encouraged the nervous freshman team. Pulling with all our might, we gave the sophomores an unexpected dip in Lake Placida. Freshmen were victorious after a forfeit from the sophomore team. Our triumph in the cheering contest also added to the honor of our class. Susan Schrack, Kay Fluck, Jane Barsumian, Annie Keiter, and Carol Rees met in the lounge to make plans for the freshman- sophomore cheering competition, Homecoming Day. Snapped in front of the gym before continuing their campus tour were: (standing) William Howells, Fred Buckendorff, Elizabeth Peacock, Ray Springfield, (kneeling) Francis Hurley, Dave Yost, and Ray Berkebile. 100 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Initiation week was climaxed with a bon- fire on the shores of Lake Placida. After an Indian dance around the fire and a profes- sion of undying love for F.I.C. members, we were permitted to burn our eggs and signs. Now only dinks distinguished us from upperclassmen! We eagerly looked forward to our first big weekend — Homecoming. The dance, " Fall Fantasy, " held at the Hershey Park Golf Club, introduced the activities of this annual event. A fantasy it was as we danced among the colorful fall decorations to the music provided by " The Lee Mac Five. " B - Ktt Wm " Ch IkS fr ' ' " ilfcS 1 Pr P5P p i yfi ,, Qjl p i]V ■ Nature lovers (seated) Yvonne Schreiner, Philip Replogle, Linda Hollinger, (standing) Eugene Roth, Connie Smith, and Sue Mackey turn their attention away from Lake Placida toward the camera for a moment. Pleasant October days provide opportunity for a line up of carefree Freshmen like Bernard Albaugh, Jere Sweigart, Dave Sigler, Richard Rcinhard, and Paul Leicht. Dale Kilhefner seeks first-hand information from Virginia Wills as Earl Stimeling, Dennis Dougherty, and Robert Rosenberger await the news. 101 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Happy that classes are over for the day, Tony Martin, Mary Ann Algier, Pat Shetter, Beulah Taylor, and Barbara Hensel get their coats before departing into the brisk December air. Homecoming Day reached its climax with the crowning of a freshman candidate, Carol Rees, as queen. Our two other attendants in the homecoming court were Janet Espen- shade and Judy Neilson. Homecoming was indeed a victorious day for the freshman class! By this time we were firmly entrenched in campus organizations and activities. Many of us joined the all-college chorus. Jane Barsumian, Glenn Bucher, Ruth Ann Geisel- man, Wilbur Gibble, Mary Gladfelter, Dale Kilhefner, Fred Landis, Judy Nesbit, and Evelyn Strauss were selected for the College choir. After visiting Pres. Baugher, Doris Bushong, Kitty Abey, Audrey Singer, Linda Itzoe, and Harold Shenk pose on the steps of his home for the photographer. Observing the qualities of each player, Ronald Grew, Glenn Bucher, Jennie Witt, Arlene Stouffer, James Hackman, and Georgianna Egresites predict the winner of the ping pong game. 102 Sports car enthusiasts Robert Krebs, Diana Neubauer, William Everhart, Larry Krick, and Daniel Nafziger would like to take a ride, but classes come first. Class of 1Q62 Sports-minded freshmen took an active part in the field of athletics. Fred Bucken- dorff, Larry Doster, William Everhart, Samuel Gruber, Gene Kerns, Donald Rutt, and Robert Teufel added skill to our basket- ball teams. In women ' s athletics, Janet Espenshade, Martha Eppley, Sally Martin, Janet Myers, JoAnn Robinson, and Arnita Thurston were active participants on the hockey team. Martha Eppley, Karen Koski, Tim Dulany, Larry Doster, and Lynne Hablett are caught outside the dining hall chuckling over the latest campus jokes. Bill McCracken, Jack Yoder, Wai-Mun Cheung, and Tai-Keung Fu, gather on a bench near Alpha Hall to talk about the soccer victory. 103 One way traffic creates a problem at the mail box for Sylvia Hixon, Robert Learner, James Todd, and Peggy MacKenzie. Class of 1962 With their boundless energy and pep, freshmen cheerleaders Judy MacKenzie, Judy Nesbit, Bonnie Scott, and Linda Wagner helped to cheer our teams on to victory. Many freshmen participated in campus religious activities and dramatics. Feeling that we had become a part of " old E. C. ' T , we were proud as we sang the Alma Mater. A busy college schedule doesn ' t prevent Brenda Berry, Judy MacKenzie, Susan McMillen, Bonnie Scott, Kenneth Mumma, and Harry Bell from socializing on Alpha Hall steps. Robin Lowery, Lorenzo Archer, Joseph Fretz, Marilyn Bucknum, and Pauline Grubb enjoy the fresh air and sunshine, essentials for college students. 104 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ The approaching Christmas holidays filled us with the season ' s spirits. Christmas deco- rations appeared everywhere on campus. We ' ll never forget the huge Christmas tree that stood in the center of the dining hall. Caroling and parties were a part of the season ' s activities. Freshmen enjoyed the " Goodwill Party " sponsored by the spoho- mores at the Harrisburg Civic Club. The " Holly Ball, " held at the Hershey Park Golf Club, highlighted the yuletide ' s festivi- ties. In an atmosphere of winter wonder- land, we danced beneath the sparkling crystal ball revolving among the candy canes and holly. Judy Neilson, Ronald Reid, Tom Wilson, Rich- ard Loose, and William Franks socialize out- side the recreation room. o I q 1 ■ ] Ij hb l v L Linda Wagner tunes in the radio as Darla Bailor, Sandra Prosser, Judy Pearce, and Gloria Albright wait to hear the top hit song. Gary MacPherson, Sue Jenks, Barbara Stackhouse, Evelyn Risser, and Judy Stout chat on Alpha Hall steps. 105 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Sam Gruber holds the fountain for Robin Bonier, while Julie Harnly, Janet Myers, Joyce Taylor, and Mary Lou Shimmel wait their turn. In spite of all this fun and frolic, we were glad for the arrival of Christmas vaca- tion. Each of us was eager to renew old friendships at home . and to relax before those long hours of studying for semester exams. The return to campus was a joyous oc- casion as we exchanged our holiday experi- ences. But all too soon, the fun ceased and we began to study for the approaching semester exams. Late hours were spent in preparation. Tension in the dorms increased as time decreased. After that last exam, some of us wished that we had studied more, but, relieved that they were over, we more than welcomed the semester vacation. Carol Mosimann, Arnita Thurston, Betty Dorr, and Robert Hanle take time out to rest on the steps of Alpha Hall after that long walk from Brinser Lecture Hall. Happy about the Blue Jays ' goal, (front row). Donna Bentz, Joan Wetzel, Carol Miller, (back row) Margaet Rudacille, Terry McAfee, Thayer Sieg, and Gail Moyer look on with hopes of a win. 106 Jon Singer, Brenda Brendlinger, John Chubb, Spencer Speros, and Larry Jones pause on the steps of the business building for a between-class discussion. Class of 1962 Here ' s another of those after-class gab ses- sions in which Barbara Dissinger, Carlton Hackett, Eunice Frey, Russell Showers, and Martha Myers compare courses and professors. Browsing through the latest periodicals in the library are (seated) Eloise Gichner, Beth Deibert, Janet Stout, (standing) John Wenger, and Ted Wohnsiedler. Our second semester was entered with more enthusiasm as we were now well ad- justed to the campus and college life. In February, our class elected officers. Dale Kilhefner, president; Glenn Bucher, vice- president; and Linda Simkins, secretary- treasurer planned for the entertainment which our class was to provide for the all- college picnic at Hershey Park. Janet Espenshade and Linda Wagner were selected as representatives from the freshman class to serve as attendants on the May Court. 107 Midway on West Drive, Glenn Aldinger, Jim Stone, Doris Shenk, Kay Tauscher, and James Keiser stop to admire the beauty of the cam- pus. Class of 1Q62 Before we knew it, we were " Dancing in the Dark " at the Penn Harris Hotel. Girls in their pastel-colored evening gowns re- minded us that spring was just around the corner! The decorations, music, refresh- ments, and the people we wore with made this a memorable evening! Days passed by quickly, and after the May Day activities, we realized that our first year of college life would soon be over. Although we had to say " good-bye " to our roommates, friends, and campus life, our class looked forward to its sophomore year and the many new experiences and activities. Relaxing on the library steps after completing a term report are Jack Lontz, Lyle Kerns, Janet Espenshade, and Craig Basehore. Robert Hartman, Elaine Semple, David George, Lois Fasnocht, and Merwyn Shonk wait for the class bell to ring before entering Rider Memorial Hall. 108 Freshmen not pictured Antolick, Gary R. Baker, Sally L. Barr, David A. Becker, Paul D. Bender, Glenn E. Bernhard, H. Fred Bernhard, Robert B. Campbell, Thomas A. Caputo, Ronald V. Coble, Robert L. Dormuth, Steven K., Jr. Enck, M. Douglas Fiedler, Joseph, Jr. Fisher, Robert L. Frank Woodrow Geiselman, Ruth Ann Gibble, Wilbur W. Heckman, James R. Hcndrickson, William D. Hill, Marole L. Howard, Thomas G. Jones, Betty J. Kauffman, John C. Kemrer, Allan G. Kerkeslager, Donald A. Kerkeslager, Ellwood R. Kindler, Herta M. Kurnas, Barbara A. Landis, Fred R. Lauer, Ira E. Jr. Lindemuth, David W. Lott, George Markey, Nancy L. McNaughton, Francis C. Mellott, Park Miller, Robert Arison Ness, Donna L. Newcomer, Nancy Richman, Donna J. Riehl, Mary A. Romberger, Frederick M. Rudacille, Margaret M. Seiders, Terry Smoker, Joanne M. Snavely, Henry Springer, George W. Staskewitz, Roberta Teufel, Robert E. Thomas, Miles D. Thome, Ronald E. Weaver, James B. Witmer, Donald Wolgemuth, James H. Woolcock, Daniel J. Yamada, T. Albert Vovanovic, Milan Barbara Gerrel, Use Longer, Kenneth Greider, Joanne Robinson, and Robert Peters await the opening of the College Store to purchase books and supplies. Five freshmen, Tony Oskam, Brenda Craddock, Robert Lash, Ken Eshelman, and Dick Gantz, go " Mad " in Alpha Hall Lounge after a busy college day. Hopeful that some lucky car owner will offer them a ride to the Market Basket are Gerald Bufis, Judy Duke, Carol Kitzmiller, Ethel Musser, LeRoy Shubert, and Lester Merkey. 109 Student Activities Every association we have with someone else benefits us . . . each word exchanged . . . even a casual one . . . each task shared . . . even an un- pleasant one . . . each makes us grow . . . college is a place to widen our interests ... to expand our association with others . . . the campus organiza- tions provide . . . tor those of us who have a similar interest . . . expression of ourselves . . . the gain of experience from and with our friends . . . what is the gain in these shared experiences? . . . the ca- pacity to live a rich life . . . and the better under- standing of our fellow men. Student Government Considering the revision of the constitution, President Jack Hedrick guides the Senate members: Bill Kendig, Dottie Hyde, Joyce Schaffner, Galen Young, Hank Osborn, Jim Knepper, Bill Hoar, Marshal Pomroy, Barry Stevenson and Colvin Carter. Sandra Swann, Gerda Haas, Beverly Styer, Ruth Varner, and Jeanette Risser, members of the committee on Women ' s Affairs, are relaxing by reading a magazine. Committee on Men ' s Affairs is having a heated discussion in the New Residence Lounge. The members are: Ralph Baker, Eu- gene Gordon, Thomas Collins, Stanley Neyer, Earl Mellott and Edwin Geiger. AFTER MANY YEARS of development the Student Senate and the Committees of Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs have established themselves as important organizations in the life of Elizabethtown College. Their mem- bers are ready and willing to undertake and promote that which is beneficial to the stu- dent body and the College. To accommodate the ever-enlarging stu- dent body, the Senate will continue to pro- mote social and recreational programs for the College. As part of this year ' s program, the Student Senate initiated the all-campus blazer tradition. A Student Directory and jointly sponsored activities among the classes were further innovations. The 12-year-old Constitution took on a new look when sev- eral amendments were added, among them the changing of representation and combin- ing of the offices of secretary and treasurer. The Senate also assisted in arranging Homecoming Day and carried out the intra- mural sports program throughout the year. From all indications, the Student Senate will play an important part in the success and development of Elizabethtown College. 112 Members of Varsity E enjoy a talk given to them by Kent Replogle, president. Listening are Fred Zimmerman, Phyllis Moser, Ralph Baker, Glenn Bruckhart, Dale Zeiders, Eugene Gordon, Jack Hedrick, Donald Hosier, Jerry Reber, Bill Pensyl, Bernie Thome, Carl Zeigler, Hank Osborn, and Kitty Weaver. Athletic Org a n iza tions Ready to defend themselves are members of the WAA. Shown are Gerda Haas, Carroll Hall, Judith Pearce, Doris Krieg, Sandra Swann, and Barbara Schlickenmaier. THE VARSITY E club first appeared on campus in 1951 as an outgrowth of the Cheerleading Athletic Association. Initiated by Athletic Director Ira R. Herr, it is an honorary society for those male and female athletes who hold varsity letters. One of the foremost objectives of the club is to enhance the sports program of the College. In line with this, it supervises the printing of basketball programs and the sports program for Homecoming Day. Mem- bers also man the refreshment stands dur- ing athletic events. The group enjoyed a trip to a Hershey hockey game during the year. LAUNCHED IN 1957, the Women ' s Ath- letic Association is one of the newer cam- pus organizations. Despite its relative youth, the WAA carries on an ambitious program designed to further athletics for women on the campus. One of its prime projects is the super- vision of a broad intramural sports pro- gram for women. Competition includes field hockey, volley ball, ping pong, bowling, basketball, badminton, tennis, archery, and softball. Miss Julia Risser, coach of women ' s sports, is the founder of this rapidly-grow- ing organization. 113 %4 C Ken Bowers points out some editorial techniques in the ETOWNIAN to the business and editorial staffs. ORIGINALLY known as OUR COLLEGE TIMES, the College newspaper first ap- peared in May, 1904. It was published monthly from 1907 until 1957 when it be- came a bi-monthly publication. Not only has the paper undergone changes in format and content but in name also, for in 1933 it officially came to be known as the ETOWNIAN. Bt ownian Circulation of the newspaper also has expanded. Today a circulation of 7,000 copies shows that the ETOWNIAN is an important source of communication for stu- dents, faculty, friends, and alumni of the College. Newspapers are sent to virtually every state as well as a number of foreign countries. Honoring the 60th anniversary of the College, a historical column, " Down the Decades, " was added to the 1958-59 ETOWNIAN. Knowing that Advisor James Yeingst was always available for advice, Ken Bowers, Editor-in-Chief, and his staff worked hard to maintain th e campus jour- nalistic standards. Mrs. Hollinger guides Elaine Semple, Carol Heil- man and Kitty Lou Abey, of the ETOWNIAN busi- ness staff, in distributing papers effectively. While Clara Borrett and Joan Lank write articles, Beverly Styer and Joyce Miller prepare the next issue of the ETOWNIAN. 114 Conestogan WITH THE EXCEPTION of 1929, the College yearbook has recorded a word and picture history of campus life regularly since 1922. Until 1951 when it became the CONES- TOGAN, the yearbook was known as the ETONIAN. The basic format has remained virtually unchanged through the years. The first edition was a 142-page paper- bound publication. The following year a hard cover was added, and except for 1928, has been used since. The metal-inlaid seal on the cover of the 1959 CONESTOGAN is the very latest in cover designs. This year Editor Mary Jean Espenshade and staff worked loyally to produce a 176- page publication with a record distribution of 700 copies. Looking over pictures to be used in the CONESTOGAN ore: seated, Mary Jean Espenshade, editor; standing, Yvonne Mowery and Beverly Styer, assistant edi- tors; Prof. James Yeingst, yearbook ad- visor. Members of the CONESTOGAN staff are: standing from left to right, Belva Cassel, Virginia Wills, Madeline Brightbill, Joyce Wenger, Carol Heilman, Annie Keiter, Ruby Sykes, Jerry Bufis, Janet Espenshade, Use Longer, Ruth Zeigler, Clara Barrett, Judy MacKenzie. Seated are: Ron Varner, Fran Johnstone, Marsha Graham, Joyce Miller, Joan Lank, Jerry Garland, Virginia Horton, Ellen Gaines, and Ruth Koch. Busy getting the CONESTOGAN ready for publica- tion are members of the make-up staff and the sports staff. The make-up staff, seated around the table, includes Albert Yamada, Fran Johnstone, Marialice Myers, (make-up editor), Margaret Brown, Beverly Jerrell, Pat Thompson, Linda Simkins, Barbara Stack- house, and Jon Singer. In the background are Donald Gorman, Kent Replogle, Jean Anne Rogers, Catherine Weaver, all members of the sports staff. 115 Student Christian Association SCA members, first row, Marsha Graham, Charles Denlinger, Fred Zimmerman, Douglas Enck; second row, Doris Large, Ruth Zeigler, Linda Hollinger, Nancy Baugher, Romanic Furry, Joyce Miller, Lloyd Nyce; third row, Kenneth Kreider Carroll Hall, Wilbur Gibble, Jean Apgar, Sylvia Hixon, advisors Professor Byerly and Professor Snowden; fourth row, Barbara Yohe, Dottie Hyde; and leader Moynard Grunstra discuss a theological question. THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN Associa- tion underwent a major change during the year in changing its name to the Elizabeth- town College Christian Association. Hence, it became known as ECCA. Despite the name change, the organiza- tion record of service continued unabated. The annual Christmas party for children at the Neffsville Orphans Home was a major project during the yearend holiday season. A well -attended banquet, featuring an ad- dress on " Psychology and Religion " by Rev. Richard Kirk, Lancaster, was held in Jan- uary. Members of the group staged a relig- ious play in the local area and in Ohio over the Easter holidays, while still others visited United Nations headquarters in New York over Easter recess. Eta Ga mm a Kappa IN MARCH, 1953. the first meeting of Eta Gamma Kappa was held. " The Galilean fel- lowship, " which is the interpretation of the Greek words, was created to provide fellow- ship and discussion of common concern among men who are interested in a full-time church vocation. This year there are seven denominations represented in the club and, in accordance with its constitution, the three officers rep- resent three different denominations. David Cassel, Professor Byerly, and Guy Kessler plan an Eta Gamma Kappa meeting. 116 Lutheran Student Association The LSA invited guests to a supper. They are, left to right, Gloria Albright, Mrs. Anno Dorsheimer, member of the Student Committee of the host church; Dan Brensinger, Gloria Paules, Rev. Raymond L. Fetter, Mrs. Fetter, Joyce Heppelein, president; Ruth Ann Arnold, and Joyce Wenger. HOSTING THE AREA conference of Lutheran Student Associations from neigh- boring campuses highlighted the year of the College LSA. Working under the direction of Rev. Ray- mond Fetter, pastor of the Elizabethtown Lutheran Church, the 20 members of the local group held monthly meetings to imple- ment their program. The group enjoyed a spaghetti dinner early in the year and then arranged the area LSA meeting in the local church. THE BRETHREN STUDENTS of the Col- lege participated in their first organized fel- lowship in 1955. The CBYF developed out of conformity to patterns on other Brethren college campuses, where such programs had already been established. The CBYF is the main channel of the an- nual BSCM conferences, which are usually held during Thanksgiving vacation. This year, however, the BSCM conference was held in California during the Christmas holi- days, with a delegation from our campus at- tending. Discussing future plans in Alpha Living Room are CBYF members: seated on floor, left to right, Glenn Bucher, Nancy Baugher, Carroll Hall, James Weaver; on couches, Kathleen Weller, Kenneth Kreider, Lucille Hendricks, Charles Weaver, Linda Hollinger, Jerry Garland, Lynne Roudobush; standing, Shirley Raffensperger, James Wolgemuth, Edgar Harnly, Sylvia Hixson, Fred Buckendorff, Janet Wagner, Lloyd Nyce, and John Wenger. Church of the Brethren Youth Fellowship 117 Members of the college choir are: first row, left to right, Betsy Lohr, Lucy Hendricks, Carroll Hall, Nancy Baugher, Henrietta Kohr, Nevin Fisher, director; Joan Leatherman, Shirley Raffensperger, Fran Johnstone, Sylvia Santee, Ruth Ann Geiselman; second row, Mary Gladfelter, Jeanne Leber, Kathy Wisegarver, Sandra Reifsteck, Janice Ferster, Judy Nesbit, Lynne Roudabush, Evelyn Strauss, Liga Grinbergs; third row, Jane Barsumian, George Smith, Ken Kreider, Ralph Johnson, Charles Weaver, Glenn Bucher, Asher Halbleib, Ed Schopf, Marsha Graham; fourth row, Wilbur Gibble, Dale Kilhefner, Richard Merritt, Bob Heffley, Fred Landis, Douglas Cromer, Ken Dieffenbach, and Don Willoughby. College Ch loir MUSIC HAS HAD A PLACE on the Eliza- bethtown College campus almost from the very beginning. Choruses for both men and women were found in the early decades of college history. It was not until the combined choruses wished to sing the " Hallelujah Chorus " that an accompaniment was used. Since that time, the choir has sung with accompaniment as well as a cappella. The choir, as we know it today, was founded and directed in 1934 by E. G. Meyer, now one of the College ' s librarians. This early choir had only 24 members. The purpose of the choir was to give concerts at Churches of the Brethren to acquaint them with the College. This year the choir, directed by Nevin W. Fisher and accompanied by J. Atlee Young, presented the most extensive list of concerts on record, including 38 in churches and sev- eral in high schools. Highlights of the sea- son were tours in eastern and western Penn- sylvania in April and a concert at the Dis- trict Rotary Convention, which was held at the Hershey Community Theatre in March. 118 PROGRAM Invocation and Choral Response .... Cruikshank " Holy, Holy, Holy " I Sing and Rejoice Will James Dedication R. Franz — N. Cain Indifference (When Jesus Came to Golgotha) Edwin M. Poteat The Glory of God in Nature Beethoven II THE COLLEGE WOMEN ' S QUARTET Lucille Hendricks, First Soprano Nancy Baugher, Second Soprano Shirley Raffensberger, First Alto Lynne Roudabush, Second Alto III The Creation Willy Richter Galilean Easter Carol R. Dean Shure God Is Great From the " Ephrata Cloister " Arranged by Joseph W. Clokey Brother James ' Air (Twenty-third Psalm) Arranged by Gordon Jacob IV O Loving Father Nevin W. Fisher Solo stanza sung by Asher Halbleib, Baritone There Comes to My Heart One Sweet Strain Peter Bilhorn Solo stanza sung by Mary Gladfelter, Soprano Death, Where Is Thy Sting? . . Henry G. Gottshall V THE COLLEGE MENS QUARTET Wilbur Gibble, First Tenor Charles Weaver, Second Tenor Asher Halbleib, First Bass Dale Kilhefner, Second Bass VI List! The Cherubic Host — from " The Holy City " A. R. Gaul Women ' s Quartet, Women ' s Chorus and Soloists O Hear A Voice A-Prayin ' Houston Bright O Church of Christ, Count Well Your Charge D. R. Frederick Benediction and Choral Response . . John Stainer " Sevenfold Amen " Homecoming, the production of " The Potting Shed, " and May Day were made more enjoyable by the music of our College orchestra. This group, under the direction of Mr. Noah Klauss, met for practice on Thursday evenings in Brinser Lecture Room. We were fortunate in obtaining the services of Mr. Klauss as conductor, for he was also busily occupied as Conductor for the Harrisburg Youth Symphony, Assistant Conductor of the Harrisburg Symphony Orchestra, and Conductor of the Elizabeth- town Area High School Orchestra. Three members of our orchestra, Janice Ferster, George Smith, and Joe Wagenseller, claimed the distinction of playing in the Harrisburg Youth Symphony. Pausing for a moment during rehearsal are the members of the College orchestra. They are, seated, front row, left to right, Martha Dunmire, Nancy Baugher, Janice Ferster, Belvo Cassel, Jane Barsumian, Mary Feaser, George Smith; second row, Gloria Al- bright, John Minnich, Elizabeth Dorr, Alice Burrows, Susan Mackey; standing, back row, Ken Eshelman, Bill Everhart, Dale Kilhefner, Joe Wagenseller, Merwyn Shonk, David Barr, and Noah Klauss, director. Orchestra 119 j ock Donald Knaub, president of Sock and Buskin, prompts Joyce Heppelein, Beverly Jerrell, Ronald Mazurik, Joyce Wenger and Sandra Lutz during re- hearsal. MEMBERS OF THE Sock and Buskin drama club were among the busiest on cam- pus during the year. Under the direction of Mrs. C. G. Enterline, advisor, the club staged va rious productions almost contin- ually. Opening the campus drama program was the Homecoming Day production of Aria da Capo, which was followed by The Potting Shed in November. Later the group worked with the choir in a Christmas pageant. Feast of the Star. In addition, campus dramatists assisted in Madbeth, the Junior Class Show. Christ in the Concrete City was staged in various area churches. Six one-act plays were produced in April. Student Education Association of Pennsylvania an Bus hi in SEAP APPLIED for its first charter in 1948. The club was then named the Future Teachers of America, the name being changed in 1957. Since the beginning it has been an active club under the advisorship of Prof. Hoover. Students belonging to this association have all the privileges of a professional teacher. They receive state and national pub- lications and through discussion groups, speakers, and movies they learn more about the responsibilities of the teacher. To become acquainted with the laws of the teaching profession is one of the aims of the club. SEAP members plan activities for the next meeting. Seated on floor are, left to right, Kathleen Weller, Mary Jean Espenshade and Lynn Roudabush; second row, seated, Joyce Heppelein, Eliza- beth Lohr, Clara Barrett, Ruby Sykes, Ruth Varner, professor E. B. Hoover, Morjorie Price, Patricia Nose; standing, Henrietta Kohr, Nancy Baugher, Barbara Yohe, Joyce Wenger, Gerda Haas ond Helen Ober. 120 Political Science Club Political Science Club members Lee Miller, Joyce Wenger, Ruby Sykes, Sung Ho Hahm, Dottie Hyde, Belva Cassel, Morton Feder (seated) and Rosalind Griffin, Karen Koski, Joyce Taylor, Brenda Berry, and Loy Garber (standing) seem to be enjoying the discussion of a bill. RINGING OF THE GAVEL, voices shout- ing " point of order, " and formulating bills are three things that can be found at the meetings of the Political Science Club, un- der Dr. Reuning, club adviser. Fostering an understanding of American governmental procedures and furthering a knowledge of international affairs are the dual purposes of the club. The main event for this year was the Regional Conference of ICG, whichwas held at Millersville on March 7. Club members also went to the State Convention of ICG at Harrisburg on April 16 to 18. PHI BETA CHI has one main purpose. It is to maintain and stimulate interest in scien- tific subjects through practical applications. Profs. Custer and Tyndall, advisors, try to see that this is accomplished. The club was established at the begin- ning of the fall semester in 1932. Dr. and Mrs. Apgar acted as advisors until a few years ago. Movies, speakers, and field trips are ac- tivities that were enjoyed throughout the year. A fishing trip to Delaware, a hike to Mt. Gretna, and a visit to the Armstrong Cork Company were of special interest to this group. PL Beta Chi Pat Williams focuses the microscope as other members of Phi Beta Chi Don Monn, Joyce Miller, and Judy Wallin (seated) and Hank Osborn, Net Butt, Carl Zeigler, Ken Dieffenbach, and advisor Professor Custer pa- tiently await their turn to look at the slide. 121 Sports The shrill of a whistle . . . the cheer of the crowd . . . the record of wins and losses . . . the practices to achieve the necessary skills . . . these are a part of athletic activities . . . but more than these ... is the daily growth in ourselves . . . the laughter as we share in a joke on our coach . . . the companion- ship traveling to away games . . . the sense of pre- cision in teamwork properly used . . . the fellow- ship and lasting friendships born of these activities . . . here we grow . . . here we become better suited to assume our places in the world. Rousing team spirit is the exciting job of the cheerleaders who are, left to right, standing: Marty Reese, Judy Nesbit, Marjorie Kernen, Judy Mac- Kenzie, Judy Eby; kneeling: Jean Anne Rogers, Jean- ette Risser, Carroll Hall, Linda Wagner, and Ruth Risser. Cheerleadi ers CONSTITUTING one section of loyal supporters to our basketball team, the cheerleaders and pep band take the court at all home basketball games and those con- tests within a fifty mile radius of campus. The pep band, a real asset, is composed of all women and establishes a winning spirit as they strike up " When The Saints Go Marching In. " Accompanying the musical background, the cheerleaders encourage the crowd spirit with a variety of cheers — " Go, Fight, Win, " " Team Cheer, " " Echo, " and " Yea, Blue Jays Fight, " naming just a few. The fans cannot be excluded from this group because without their interest, the cheerleaders and pep band would be an act all their own. Pep Band Strains of " When the Saints Go Marching In " are heard as the basketball team enters the gym. Playing are Bette Holman, Marsha Graham, Sally Martin, Nancy Kurtz, Joan Rig- ler, and Joyce Wenger. 124 Soccer team, left to right, standing, Jerry Reber, Bill Hoar, Earl Mellott, Fred Zimmerman, Don Schwartz, Coach Ira Herr, Dave Higinbotham, Hank Osborn, James Todd, Ronald Schubert, Paul Leicht, Warner Cheeks; kneeling, Manny Tejeda, Bill Kendig, Herb Spannuth, Carroll Hershey, Lance Strayer, Gene Wise, Jim Knepper, Bob Krebs, Bob Lash, Russ Glazier, and Elwood Kerkeslager. occer Elizabethtown College continued to glow in the soccer spotlight in the East by compiling a very respectable seasonal log of eight wins and two losses, equalling last year ' s history-setting record. This season also marked the return of Ira Herr as coach. Herr, who started soccer at the school in 1937, and has coached the sport on and off for about nine years, took over for Paul Greene, who resigned to be- come Director of Admissions. Captained by All-America candidate Gene Wise, the Jaymen booted home 55 goals over the season for an average of 5.5 per game. Defensively the Blue and Gray al- lowed only 16 tallies, less than two per game. Bill Hoar led the scoring parade for the Herrmen with 14 goals, followed closely by Manny Tejeda, who learned soccer in his native Guatemala, with 12 counters, and Carroll Hershey with nine goals. In summation, the booters combined good, aggressive team play, ball control and ball handling for their successful season. SOCCER RECORD— 1958 Elizabethtown 3- -Wilkes 2 (A) Elizabethtown 1- —West Chester 2 (H) Elizabethtown 13- —Lincoln 0(A) Elizabethtown 7 — -LaSalle 1 (H) Elizabethtown 2- — Drexel 4(H) Elizabethtown 7- —Lycoming 1 (A) Elizabethtown 3- — E. Stroudsburg 1 (H) Elizabethtown 5- — Bucknell 2(A) Elizabethtown 9- —Lock Haven 2(H) Elizabethtown 5- —Gettysburg 1 (A) Herb Spannuth blocks a Drexel kick, while Gene Wise and Fred Zimmerman woit to move the ball for the Blue Jays. 125 Hock ey Members of Varsity Field Hockey Team are left to right: Jeannette Risser, Carol Bush, Kay Jones, Mary Ellen Groff, JoAnn Robinson, Carolyn Schneider, Catherine Weaver, Jean Anne Rogers, Nancy Kurtz, Phyllis Moser, Judy Pearce, Eloise Gichner, Ginger Horton, and Judy Eby. Behind the group are: Diana Leister, manager; Julia Risser, cooch; and Ruth Ann Arnold manager ON COLLEGE HILL victory rang out! The ' 58 hockey season spelled success for Coach Julia Risser ' s hustling hockeyites who handed their opponents a total of six setbacks. One goal tied East Stroudsburg with only a minute of play left in the sec- ond half. This has been the best showing the lassies of E-town have ever had in com- petition with ESSTC. The perfect season outlook was squelched by the Gettysburg eleven who traveled to defeat us 2-0. Kay Jones, sophomore, and Jeanne Ris- ser, senior, led the Blue Bird attack with seasonal scoring records of 10 and 8 respec- tively. Phyllis Moser came in third with 5 counters. A total of 28 goals were recorded by the Jays in their offensive play. The solid defensive held the rival teams to 6 goals. Nancy Kurtz, Jean Anne Rogers, and Kkty Weaver, all seniors, formed the hub of the resistance. November came with seniors Nancy Kurtz. Phyllis Moser, Jeanne Risser, Jean Anne Rogers, Carolyn Schneider, Joyce Schaffner, Clara Barrett, and Margaret Brown; junior Carol Beard; and sophomore Mary Ellen Groff playing their last season for E. C. Junior Varsity Field Hockey Team members are left to right: Clara Barrett, Patricia Usinger, Sidney Pegram, Patricia Williams, Ruth Tice, Margaret Brown, Martha Eppley, Sally Ann Martin, Martha Reese, Julia Risser, coach; Lynn Hablett, manager; Linda Wqgner, Janet Myers, Sandra Swann, Janet Espenshade, Virginia Patton, Doris Krieg, Louise Horning, Arnita Thurston, and Carol Beard. HOCKEY RECORD— 1958 Elizabethtown 3 — Dickinson 1(H) Elizabethtown 1 — East Stroudsburg 1 (A) Elizabethtown 3 — Millersville O (A) Elizabethtown — Gettysburg 2(H) Elizabethtown 6 — Shippensburg 1 (H) Elizabethtown 4 — Lebanon Valley (A) Elizabethtown 2 — Millersville 1 (H) Elizabethtown 9 — Albright O (A) Varsity: 6 wins, 1 loss, and 1 tie. Junior Varsity: 4 wins, 2 losses, and 1 tie. 126 I % ' Alii ? Z i W 7 , omen s ,.■ Basketball Coach Julia Risser and the Jaygals, women ' s basketball team, pause to smile before a game. They are, left to right, back row: Sandra Swann, Ruth Anne Tice, Lindo Elliott, Barbara Schlickenmaier, Barbara Jones; third row: Judy Eby, Pat Williams, Kathy Weller, Joan Rigler, Catherine Weaver, Kay Jones, Carroll Hall; second row: Janet Myers, JoAnn Robinson, Pat Usinger, Miss Risser, Phyllis Moser, Sandra Reifsteck, Barbara Yohe; first row: Martha Eppley, manager; Martha Reese, scorekeeper; Jean Anne Rogers, manager, and Sandra MacLaughlin, timekeeper. DROPPING THEIR FINAL two games of the season, the Elizabethtown College wom- en ' s basketball squad fell below the .500 mark in season ' s play and ended the year with a record of four wins and six defeats. The 4-6 mark equalled last year ' s record and is the second losing season in the four years Miss Julia Risser has coached the Blue Birds. Miss Risser ' s overall record to date is 23 victories against 18 defeats. Leading scorers for the Blue Birds were Carroll Hall, who had 138 points, and San- dra Swann, who had 133. Three seniors ended their court careers this year. They are Phyllis Moser, Joan Rig- ler, and Catherine Weaver. THE 1959 RECORD Elizabethtown 27 — Gettysburg 40(H) Elizabethtown 5 1 — Millersville 48 (A) Elizabethtown 61 — Shippensburg 40 (H) Elizabethtown 39 — Lebanon Valley 46 (A) Elizabethtown 43 — Bridgewater 54 (H) Elizabethtown 55 — Millersville 47 (H) Elizabethtown 32 — Gettysburg 53 (A) Elizabethtown 59 — Lebanon Valley 51 (H) Elizabethtown 52 — E. Stroudsburg 58 (H) Elizabethtown 46 — Lock Haven 65 (A) 127 Cross Country Cross Country team left to right, standing, Tony Oskom, Helmut Boer, Coach Ira Herr, Donald Hosier, Glenn Bruckhart; kneeling, Wilbur Gibble, Bernie Thome, Ray Springfield, and Jon Singer. PATIENCE, FORTITUDE, and some good talent finally paid off for the Blue Jays as they compiled a highly successful cross country record of 6 wins against 2 defeats, the best in the three-year history of the sport here. In the first two years of the sport, the Jays won only three meets. But Coach Ira R. Herr was optimistic. " It takes time to get a winning team in a newly-established sport. " Events proved that this was the year. The Blue Jay harriers were led by Glenn " Stretch " Bruckhart, Bernie Thome, and Wilbur Gibble, who made a habit of show- ing their heels to the opposition. Helmut Baer and Don Hosier also showed well and gave the squad that all-important depth. In retrospect: a great year. CROSS COUNTRY— 1958 Elizabethtown 34 — Dickinson 25 (H) Elizabethtown 20— P.M.C. 38 (H) Elizabethtown 15 — Muhlenberg 47 (H) Elizabethtown 17— Albright 41 (H) Elizabethtown 27 — Moravian 28 (A) Elizabethtown 33 — Juniata 22 (A) Elizabethtown 1 8 — Gettysburg 40(H) Elizabethtown 27— F. M. 28 (A) (Low score wins) They ' re off and running! 128 Wrestli ng Blue Jay wrestlers, 1959 edition . . . Kneeling, from left: Jim Weaver, Bill Kendig, Colvin Carter, and Wayne Howells. Standing, Coach Dick Hershey, Larry Hetzel, Dave Anwyll, Helmut Baer, and Manager Charles Weaver. AFTER WINNING their first two meets, the Blue Jay wrestlers went into a pro- longed slump, which saw them lose their final nine meets in succession. Despite the dismal record, Coach Dick Hershey had a few things to brighten his life. Co-captains Dave Anwyll and Bill Kendig had winning records as did Fresh- man Jim Weaver. Kendig was sidelined late in the season with a shoulder injury. In post-season competition, Anwyll, Weaver, and Senior Colvin Carter carried the Elizabethtown banner into Middle At- lantic Conference competition at Hofstra College. THE RECORD— 1958-59 Elizabethtown 25 — West. Maryland 11(H) Elizabethtown 10 — Juniata 26(H) Elizabethtown 8 — Dickinson 22(A) Elizabethtown 14 — Lebanon Valley 16(A) Elizabethtown 1 6 — Albright 18(A) Elizabethtown 8 — Gettysburg 28(H) Elizabethtown 10 — Temple 22(A) Elizabethtown 8 — P.M.C. 22(H) Elizabethtown 7 — Ursinus 30(A) Elizabethtown 8 — Lycoming 30(H) Elizabethtown 5 — Moravian 31(H) Co Captain Dave Anwyll points out some techniques as Jim Weaver tries for a hold on Larry Hetzel. Robin Lowery watches the workout. 129 Members of the basketball team are, left to right, standing. Bill Dengler. manager, Ed Harnly, Ed Geiger, Bill Pensyl, Coach Don Smith, Glenn Bruckharr, Bob Geiger Sheldon Dent, Woodrow Frank, manager; kneeling, Sam Gruber, Jack Hedrick, Kent Replogle, Marty Hefferan, Gene Kerns and Eugene Gordon. Basketball IN THE LATE STAGES of the 1958- ' 59 basketball season, when the Blue Jays were fighting to keep their heads above the .500 mark. Coach Don Smith remarked: " If this team finishes with a winning rec- ord, I ' ll consider it one of my finest because we ' ve played a rough schedule. " As it turned out, the Jays did finish with a winning record, 11 victories against 10 defeats. Led by Bill Pensyl, who scored 1,372 points during his basketball career here, in- cluding 487 in his last year, the Jays im- proved constantly as the season wore on. Sophomore Bob Geiger ' s 330 points and Senior Kent Replogle ' s 174 markers added depth to the attack. Other stalwarts were Seniors Ed Geiger, Jack Hedrick, and Sheldon Dent and Soph- omores Glenn Bruckhart, Gene Gordon, and Marty Hefferan. Freshmen Gene Kerns and Sam Gruber gave promise for future years. Pensyl capped a brilliant career by being named to the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference All-Star team for the season. THE RECORD— 1958-59 Elizabethtown 57- — Mt. St. Mary ' s 79 (H) Elizabethtown 79 — Lycoming 76(A) Elizabethtown 81 — Juniata 100 (H) Elizabethtown 74 — P.M.C. 67 (H) Elizabethtown 69 — St. Joseph ' s 94 (A) Elizabethtown 99 — Dickinson 80(H) Elizabethtown 84 — Wilkes 79 (H) Elizabethtown 79 — Lebanon Valley 78(A) Elizabethtown 66 — Juniata 80 (A) Elizabethtown 76 — Moravian 96 (A) Elizabethtown 65 — Millersville 70 (H) Elizabethtown 77 — Lebanon Valley 67 (H) Elizabethtown 70 — Rutgers, S. J. 74(A) Elizabethtown 73 — Millersville 61 (A) Elizabethtown 66 — Scranton 68 (H) Elizabethtown 82 — Lincoln 69 (A) Elizabethtown 64 — West Chester 54(A) Elizabethtown 85 — Lycoming 64(H) Elizabethtown 54 — Gettysburg 65 (A) Elizabethtown 88 — Rider 80(H) Elizabethtown 65 — Albright 74 (A) 130 Strategy session. . . . The five senior members of the 1958- ' 59 basket- ball squad gather around Coach Don Smith for some play diagramming. From left, they are Jack Hedrick, Bill Pennsyl, Sheldon Dent, Ed Geiger, and Kent Replogle. Kent Replogle Jack Hedrick Bill Pensyl 131 Blue jay tennis squad, 1959 version . . . From left, Lee Connor, Charles Groff, Captain Kent Replogle, Gene Gordon, Coach Don Smith, Wayne Howells, Lloyd Nyce, John Wenger, and Robert Peters. Several members were absent when the photo was taken. r ennis HOPING TO IMPROVE their 1958 rec- ord of five victories against seven defeats, the Elizabethtown College tennis team opened practice as soon as spring ' s first faint blush appeared on the weather scene. Led by Captain Kent Replogle, who split 12 singles matches last year to lead the squad, the Blue Jays ' main problem was thought to be depth. Following Replogle were Gene Gordon, Charles GrofT, and Jer- ry Garland, all of whom played fine tennis last year. Coach Don Smith ' s big problem, at least during the early practices, was to come up with some newcomers who could back up the top men. As the CONESTOGAN went to press, the problem was not resolved. 1959 TENNIS SCHEDULE April 7 Millersville (A) April 10 Franklin and Marshall (A) April 15 Lycoming (H) April 16 Washington (H) April 18 Albright (H) April 25 Juniata (H) April 30 Ursinus (H) May 7 Millersville (H) May 13 Juniata (A) May 15 MASCAC May 16 Gettysburg (A) May 20 Lebanon Valley (A) May 23 Dickinson (H) 134 Blue Jay diamond forces . . . From left (standing) Coach Ira R. Herr, Warner Cheeks, Jim Acker- man, Bob Geiger, Sheldon Dent, Bill Pensyl, Lloyd Bortzficld, Russ Glazier, John Sabbi, Gary Miller, and Bob Teulfel. (Kneeling) Gene Kerns, Larry Hetzel, Ellwood Kerkeslager, Lynn Saylor, Bill Longenecker, Gene Wise, Marty Hefferan, Glenn Bender, Pete Liacouras, and Carroll Hershey. Kneeling in the foreground are managers Dave Correll and Bryan Seese. HOPES FOR ANOTHER successful base- ball season were high as the CONESTO- GAN went to press. The optimism was based on the return of a solid core of seasoned performers and a very promising group of newcomers. Back for another fling were First Base- man Lloyd Bortzfield, Second Baseman Carroll Hershey, Pitchers Bob Geiger, Glen Crum, and Sheldon Dent, Catcher Bill Pensyl, and Outfielders Gene Wise and Warner Cheeks. Among the newcomers who figured to make the squad in some capacity were Shortstop Gene Kerns and Third Baseman Ellwood Kerkeslager. Last year ' s club finished at a fast clip to compile a record of 10 wins, 6 defeats, and a tie. Gene Wise led the team in hit- ting with a .462 average. Other leading hit- ters were Jim Sarbaugh (.367), Carroll Hershey (.394), and Lloyd Bortzfield (.388). Gene Bucher was the top pitcher with a .record of five wins, two defeats. Baseball THE 1959 BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 4 PMC. (A) April 7 Shepherd (A) April 10 Temple (H) April 11 Lebanon Valley (H) April 15 Lycoming (H) April 16 Washington (H) April 18 Scranton (A) April 23 Susquehanna (A) April 25 Juniata (H) April 27 Gettysburg (H) April 29 DreXel (A) May 2 Ursinus (A) May 5 Millersville (H) May 9 Franklin and Marshall (H) May 13 Juniata (A) May 15 St. Joseph ' s (A) May 1 6 Albright (H) May 20 Lebanon Valley (A) May 23 Dickinson (H) May 30 Scranton (H) 135 X , J ! » Convocation Honored. . . . David E. Brinser receives an hon- orary degree from Pres. A. C. Baugher as Dr. 0. F. Stambaugh adjusts the academic hood. ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE most ap- propriately dedicated the new win g of the Gibble Science Building during the Charter Day Convocation program, September 24. The service officially launched the 60th an- niversary year. The speaker for the occasion was the Rev. E. Fay Campbell, D.D., director of Higher Education, United Presbyterian Church, U.S.A. His topic was " The Role of the Church-Related College Today. " Dr. Joseph W. Kettering, chairman of the Board of Trustees, was presented the key to the new wing by Paul M. Grubb, chairman of the Trustees ' Committee on Buildings and Grounds. To complete the program, an honorary degree of Doctor of Science of Pedagogy was conferred upon David E. Brinser, an alumnus of Elizabethtown College, a retired public school teacher, and a contributor to the Development Program. President A. C. Baugher presided during the ceremony. Dean Roy McAuley read the citation accompanying the degree and Dr. O. F. Stambaugh adjusted the hood. Members of the science faculty and Convocation program personnel pose in front of the new wing of the Gibble Science Hall, which was dedicated during Convocation services. Dr. E. Fay Campbell 138 Hon. Arthur S. Flemming Commencement Speaker Graduation A MEMBER OF THE CABINET of Presi- dent Dwight D. Eisenhower, Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare Arthur S. Flemming delivered the feature address as more than a hundred seniors were granted degrees to climax the College ' s 60th anni- versary year. In his address, delivered during Com- mencement exercises. Sec. Flemming delved into the need for more education in the United States as a means of fortifying our way of life. The Baccalaureate sermon was delivered by Dr. M. Guy West, pastor of the First Church of the Brethren in York, Pa. He, Sec. Flemming, and Dr. W. W. Eshelman, an alumnus of the College and president- elect of the National Education Association, were granted honorary degrees during the Commencement activities. Pres. A. C. Baugher presided during the exercises marking graduation weekend. Dr. W. W. Eshelman Dr. M. Guy West 139 H, omecoming Land ahoy . . . freshman cheering committee . . . crossing Lake Placida . . . preparatory to the tug of war. Pull, men, pull!!! . . . freshman boys uphold their class honor cheering squad looks on. Man, you ' re ugly. . . . Dick Markowitz, Neal Krauss, Ned Butt, and Terry Bush (from left) seek voter appeal in the Ugly Man Contest held during Homecoming Day. WITH HOMECOMING DAY activities came the close of the " Elizabethtown Col- lege 60th Anniversary Week, " which was proclaimed by action of the Elizabethtown Borough Council. To highlight the day, Elizabethtown Col- lege ' s second Homecoming Queen was chosen. Carol Rees, a freshman from Fort Washington, Pa., was the choice of the judges, all alumni. To add to the day of excitement and fun the freshman men won the traditional tug- of-war across Lake Placida and the fresh- man women won the cheering contest. 140 The Jay Gals field hockey team defeated Shippensburg State Teachers College with a score of 6-1. The Jayvees followed suit and won, 4-1. The Blue Jay soccer team ' s defeat by Drexel Tech did not alter the spirit of the day in the least. The program of the evening, " Ivy Time, " featured, along with the crowning of the queen, the crowning of the winner of the Ugly Man Contest, who was Ned Butt, senior. The program also consisted of an array of stage acts and musical numbers. Throughout the day Alpha Hall ' s living room was the scene of the 60th anniversary exhibit, entitled " Our College — Past and Future. " To many, this was Elizabethtown Col- lege ' s most successful Homecoming. Crowned. . . . Freshmon Carol Rees is crowned Homecoming Queen by Senior President Bob Miller. Homecoming Court. . . . Climaxing Homecoming Day, members of the Queen ' s court and their escorts pose on the auditorium stage. 141 From Aria da Capo . . . George Smith and Shelley Bannister go through their paces on stage in Homecoming Day production. Claude Foreman . . . pleased with himself . . . taking over the stage for a moment . . . from " Aria da Capo. " Dramatic Productions Symbolic characters from " Everyman " . . . Mary Znotens . . . Janice Ferster . . . Robin Bonier . . . Terry Bush . . . Marialice Myers . . . John Brightbill . . . Joyce Schaffner . . . Libby Peacock. In the midst of banquet furniture . . . Richard Falstick plays in . . . " Aria da Capo. " 142 " Suicide, anyone? " ... Ed Schopf shows his present for Polly Grubb . . . Joyce Wenger, Asher Halbleib and Carol Bush look on . . . Don Knaub feigns disdain . . . from " The Potting Shed. " Try to remember . . . Shirley Raffensberger concentrates . . . Orrie Feitsma looks inter- ested ... Ed Schopf appears worried . . . " The Potting Shed. " Carol Heilman expresses disapproval ... of Don Monn ' s unclerical conduct ... Ed Schopf tries to find out what happened in " The Potting Shed. " 143 Tennis champs . . . Shirley Raffensper- ger . . . Eugene Gordon . . . smile after victory. In tra mural Sports Over it goes . . . possibly another point . . . girls play intramural volleybal Girls ' basketball . . . way back when . Hike! . . . Terry Bush football intramurals. . starts the practice session 144 Nancy Kurtz Butler. women ' s intramural ping-pong champ . . . challenges Stan Men ' s basketball, 1926 version . . . Recognize the fellow standing at the right? It ' s Dr. Charles Weaver, a current faculty member. Intramural baseball workouts and Jerry . . . looks like fun. Terry Up in the air . . . and down . . . Milt Smith one up . . . for men ' s intramural volleyball. sets 145 All hail the queen! . . Elizabeth Lefever, 1958 May Queen . . . attended by her maid of honor, Audrey Kilhefner . . . and court. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ May Day ♦ ♦ Awaiting the homage of her subjects . . . the 1958 Queen mounts her throne . . . the court watching May Day in Storyland . . . Jane MacNcal, Phyllis Moser, Sidney Pegram, Mara Znotens, Audrey Kilhefner, Queen Eliza- beth Lefever, Jeanne Risser, Joan Birdsall, Faye Groff, Libby Forrer. V -•; • . 146 May Queen Phyllis Moser and her Maid of Honor, Liga Grinbergs, prepare to hold court in the lounge of the New Women ' s Dorm. MAY DAY was another jewel in the crown of activities that marked the 60th anniver- sary year for Elizabethtown College. Before admiring throngs, students car- ried out a program dealing with the anni- versary theme while Queen Phyllis Moser looked on from her throne. Liga Grinbergs served as Maid-of-Honor for the occasion. Flashing cameras recorded the occasion for posterity as beaming parents, friends, and others look on. It was a banner day and certainly one of the highlights of this anniversary year. Beauty decks the steps of the New Women ' s Dorm as the May Court poses. They are Janet Espenshade, Jean Anne Rogers, Carol Bush, Sidney Pegram, Sandra Lutz, Linda Wagner, Jeonette Risser, Maid of Honor Liga Grinbergs, Queen Phyllis Moser, and Ruth Ziegler. 147 Mrs. Oscar F. Stambaugh works behind the scenes in the College library to improve service for students. Mrs. E. G. Meyer prepares for the arrival of a student studying piano under her direction. Heminq Hands Religious discussion. . . . Rev. Nevin Zuck, College pastor, checks over a display of books on religion with Shirley Raffensperger. 148 w Auxin i omen s Auxiliary Mrs. Shirley Seldomridge, Mrs. Ruth Baldwin, Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger, President; and Mrs. Esther Papson, from left, make .ar- rangements for a luncheon meeting in March. THE WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY of Eliza- bethtown College, a young but extremely active organization, moved from one proj- ect to another in serving the College and didn ' t even bother to come up for air. At a luncheon meeting in February, the group completed payment on furnishings for a pajama lounge in the New Women ' s Resi- dence and then announced plans to equip a darkroom on campus with a full array of photography gear. Under the leadership of Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger, president, the Auxiliary also mapped plans for doubling the current membership of 950 and for taking a more active role in May Day and Homecoming Day exercises. Here is an organization whose helping hand is growing ever larger in service to the College. Members of the executive council of the Women ' s Auxiliary meet in the Lebanon Country Club to plan the year ' s activities. 149 Frosh Initiation Button, frosh . . . typical initiation week pose love the committee members. how we THE STUDENT SENATE had a great task when it began orienting its largest freshman class of 218 on September 15. Of course, there was freshman initiation conducted by the Freshman Initiation Com- mittee (FIC) in conjunction with the Stu- dent Senate. It was brought to a thrilling close with a bonfire at which the freshmen finally burned their name tags and hard boiled eggs. Refreshments followed the ceremony. Campus helpers orders, of course. volunteers? by committee " We hail thee, " . . . faces front, girls . . . what happened to everyone ' s shoes? 150 Gov. George M. Leader speaks in the New Resi- dence Hall during his cam- paign for U.S. Senator. Times have changed . . . Three students go about their work in the newly-renovated Chemistry lab (above), while Pres. A. C. Baugher is pictured with a group of his students in the old days when he was a Chem- istry prof here. 1am A bit of culture added ... Dr. and Mrs. Charles Apgar (left) presented a bust of Asklepios, the Greek god of healing, to the College during a meet- ng of the Phi Beta science club. Club President Don Monn looks on. Ever constant . . . the quie tude of Lake Placida. " You don ' t mean it? " . . . Dean Roy McAuley (center) wears a quizzed expression during Home- coming Day exercises. 9 Heo, ys fo be 7 oy er I 01 - " " ' the 151 si - " - On the oir . . . Kent Replogle (seated) looks over a script for one of the semi-weekly radio programs produced on WEZN by the Public Re- lations Office. Jim Eby (left), who did some recording work, and George Morgan (right) sta- tion announcer, look on. In the background is Will Groff, WEZN program director. 152 High button shoe era . . . Students in a pen- manship class go through a practice session in the early days on campus. " Ughhh " . . . Members of a physical culture class (now a forgotten institution) go through their paces in the good old days on campus. Mail in . . . wonder what ' s amusing . . . Oh, for a letter from home. Second childhood . . . Tim Dulaney and Sae Jenks cut a caper complete with stuffed bears. 153 1Q5Q Conestogan Staff Editor — Mary Jean Espenshade Assistant Editors — Yvonne Mowrey Beverly Styer Class Editors — Senior: Ruby Sykes Junior: Joyce Wenger Sophom ore: Joyce Miller Freshman: Janet Espenshade Literary Editor — Joan Lank Make-Up Editor — Marialice Myers Sports Editor — Men: Kent Replogle Women: Jean Anne Rogers Index — Clara Barrett Business Manager — Marty Pomroy Make-Up Literary Staff Beverly Jerrell Dorothy Hyde Elfriede Neufeld Barbara Kurnas Sue McMillen Diana Neubauer Barbara Stackhouse Linda Simkins Linda Wagner Joan Wetzel Jon Singer Carol Heilman Belva Cassel Ruth Koch Mary Frances Johnstone Donald Garman Marian Barrner Judy MacKenzie Use Langer Margaret Brown Catherine Weaver Photography Ned Butt Albert Yamada Business Staff Joyce Schaffner Donald Slonaker Larry Dromgold Thanks to Mr. James Yeingst, Public Relations Di- rector and CONESTOGAN Adviser Mr. Geoffrey Sowers, printer Mr. Vere Bishop, photographer Mrs. Sylvia Hollinger, Public Relations Secretary Faculty and students All persons who have contributed historical facts and photos 154 LBuciauuai-- MAURICE tH« jmm U $lt abetf)toton 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. [„ 156 ■ -■»■-■»■------— -■ ' -■1 SEVENTY- • FIVE YEARS OF PRINTING SERVICE 1 VI 1 Q lowers J rin tina i ompi anu LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA OFFSET — LETTERPRESS — BINDING - - MAILING 1 157 Compliments of B G LUMBER CO. 212 W. High St. ELIZABETHTOWN LEHMAN BOOK, Inc. Dry Cleaners Shirt Launderers 35 WEST HIGH ST. Phone EM 7-1305 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS of 59 6 3 WELCOME to the Alumni Association 158 Compliments of The Friendly Gift Shop 8 S. Market St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. GEIB ' S CLEANERS 50 N. Spruce Street COMPLETE STORAGE and LAUNDRY SERVICE Phone: EM 7-1285 KREAMER PHARMACY Center Square ELIZABETHTOWN PENNA. Mueller ' s Flower Shop " Flowers with Quality Beauty, and Arrangement " 55 N. MARKET ST. 262 W. MAIN ST. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. MT. JOY, PA. JONES ZINK, Inc. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE 1 1 9 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1159 Compliments of Your Jeweler JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS] GINDER CLEANERS 89 E. MAIN ST. 41 E. MAIN ST. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. MT. JOY, PA. Phone: EM 7-1270 Ph:. Mr. Joy OL 3-9292 WE OPERATE OUR OWN CLEANING PLANT 3 hour Shirt Laundry RISSER ' S FOOD MARKET 36 S. MARKET ST. Quality Meat Produce 159 MUMPER ' S DAIRY North Hanover Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 7-1297 Vitamin " D " Homogenized Milk Milk - Cream - Buttermilk - Orange Drink Chocolate Drink H. S. RISSER MOTORS Oldsmobile - Pontiac - Cadillac Sales - Service Phone: EM 7-1366 Elizabethtown. Pa. L™ KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY, INC. Wishes the Class of 1959 the Best of Success and Happiness 160 r-— ---——-«— -■»•--■»--• BISHOPS STUDIO — — - CAMERA SHOP 44 N. MARKET ST. Kodak CONESTOGAN Argus PHOTOGRAPHER Ansco Photographic Supplies Graflex • • Aires Bell and Howell The Modern Studio with Years of Experience Exacta • • Polaroid ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: EM 7-1322 Compliments of MUSSER FARMS The Finest in Dairy Products -——-- " —--—- " --—— COLUMBIA, PA. - r- — ' — — — ■ r au A rvfen A S torei Compliments of 15 East High Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. MOOSE ' S 5 10 PHONE: EM 7-6111 WEZN RADIO 1600 ON YOUR DIAL For easy Listening Compliments of Compliments of Newcomer ' s Your Firestone Store Ober Bros. Gulf Service Phone: EM 7-1372 Elizabethtown, Penna. Phone: EM 7-9777 - FIRST NATIONAL BANK TRUST CO. Elizabethtown, Pa. " Where Every Customer is Important " Member F.D.I.C. Bank with the Chime Clock 162 Compliments of SNYDER ' S HARRIS CLEANERS TEXACO SERVICE Hershey Road Dial EM 7-9819 WINDOW CLEANING— FLOOR CLEANING GOODRICH TIRES TUBES PICK UP DELIVERY SERVICE ELIZABETHTOWN, Pa. C ° MPLETE RAD ' AT ° R REPA ' R Elizabethtown, Pa. From a cup of coffee to full course dinners it ' s CLEARVIEW DINER AND DINING ROOM — And try our Special Baked Ham Sandwiches. We bolce ' em! Always Welcome Route 230, 2 miles East of E-town Compliments of LEO KOB, INC. 24 S. MARKET ST. ELIZABETHTOWN PLUMBING HEATING Since 7904 Westinghouse Appliances G.E. Gas Oil Heat G.E. Air Conditioning Compliments of RED ROSE DAIRY MT. JOY, PENNA. Phone: OL 3-2592 Quality Dairy Products Since 7935 163 — - — — — —— — ■ — - - 7 GRACE C. BLOUGH Ladies ' Apparel 116 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. P HONE: EM 7-4976 Compliments of Garber Motor Company FORD-MERCURY Sales Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Roth ' s Furniture Store Furniture of Character 206-210 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1382 Phone: EM 7-4732 Economy Shoe Store Not CHEAP Shoes But GOOD Shoes CHEAPER 15 W. High St. Elizobethtown, Pa. AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN 715 N. Market St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. E-town: EM 7-1268 Banquet (Specialty) REINHOLDS ' SUNOCO SERVICE LeRoy F. Reinhold Herman A. Reinhold Carl H. Reinhold 735 South Market St. 13th and State Streets 3317 Jonestown Road Elizabethtown, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Progress, Pa. Dial EM 7-9747 Dial 3-9588 Dial 3-9018 OPEN 24 HRS OPEN 24 HRS OPEN 24 HRS. " Pick Up and Delivery " 164 r —- - ' - ' - " ■ -■ " •—- ■-• L. B. HERR SON BUCH MANUFAC TURING » » « COMPANY Office and School Supplies and Furniture Books • Stationery • Printing » » c c " The Portable Typewriting Store " » » « ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 44-48 West King Street Phone: EXpress 4-7151 LANCASTER, PA. Kodaks Stationery Shearer ' s Furniture Store Dorsheimer ' s " Center Square " ' Trie Largest Furniture Store Between Lancaster and Harrisburg " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 35-37 South Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Sporting Goods Confectionery Phone: EM 7-4694 24 Hour Service Phone: Elizabethtown EM 7-1138 NEWCOMER ' S S ERVICE STATION T. M. EBERS (OLE, Proprietor Richfield Gasoline -:- Richlube M otor Oils -:- Tires, Tubes, Batteries ELIZABETH ITOWN, PA. - 165 Compliments of the W. T. Grant Co. HITZ ' S GROCERY ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Quality Groceries - Meats Ice Cream Soft Drinks R. E. HERSHEY QUALITY MEATS DUTCH SWEET BOLOGNA HICKORY SMOKED HAMS Visit our Store at Plant Phone: EM 7-1347 935 Groff Ave. Elizabethtown, Penna. WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE 31 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. KELLER B ROS. 3 rc£ BUFFALO SPRINGS, LEBANON CO., PA. Phone: Schaefferstown 34 LITITZ, LANCASTER CO., PA. Phone: MA 6-2121 166 r—-- " - ' -— ' ------ ' -- " - --■•■- ---- -■ •-■ ' -- 7 S. G. Hershey Son Compliments of the Department Store Savoy Shoe Co., Inc. Elizabethtown, Pa. ■ Makers of FINE SHOES FOR The WOMEN Christian Light Press Book Store Distributors of Religious Merchandise ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. 20 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Po , BOB ' S FLOWER SHOP JOHN M. MILLER Phone : EM 7-221 1 39 S. Market St. Insurance Broker LITITZ, PA Elizabethtown ' s Finest Equipped Florist General Electric SALES SERVICE ZARFOSS HARDWARE JACOB B. FISHER APPLIANCE STORE Home Furnishings and Sporting Goods 22 E. High St. On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Elizabethtown. Pa. Phone: EM 7-1261 167 BAUM ' S BOLOGNA INC. Home-made BOLOGNA — DRIED BEEF A Select Product Try our 2 lb. Midget Bologna ' Elizabethtown, Penna. Phone: EM 7-5451 Buy Kuntzelman ' s Penna.-Dutch Ice Cream Elizabethtown Creamery ASSORTED FLAVORS AND NOVELTIES Phone: EM 7-1389 MADE IN CHOCOLATE TOWN SINCE 1923 ... SO THEY MUST BE GOOD! 168 GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY FUEL OIL— COAL— FEED ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. MILTON F. EBERLY Furniture of Character at Reasonable Prices Route 3, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-5468 Our Location Saves You Money 169 TB IBlULllLlDLILIi ft SWPPIf « Phones: EM 7-1128 EM 7-1129 H. MARTIN HOFFER, OWNER VERE M. HOFFER. MSR. " ONE-STOP " LUMBER MILL WORK s rmnr IJliT IN THt CITY E BUILDING MATERIALS 341-51 WEST BAINBRIDGE ST. ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. Poxson ' s Cut Rate Parakeet and Canary Supplies Patents — Elastic Hose — Trusses All Appliances 19 W. High Street Elizabethtown, Pa. The Market Basket Restaurant ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Serve to Please and Pleased to Serve Miss Arlene Hess, Mgr. 59-61 College Ave. Elizabethtown Chronicle J. G. Westafer Son Printing Publishing Bischof f ' s Jewelry Store WATCHES - DIAMONDS and JEWELRY Elizabethtown, Pa. 25 Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. THE DAVID MARTIN STORE Men ' s Boys ' Clothing Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. 170 Indi ex Abey, Kathryn L 102, 1 14 Adams, Mary P 26 Adams, William, Jr 97 Adams, William L 64 Administration 18 Advertisements 155 Akerman, James W 82, 135 Albaugh, Bernard 101 Albright, Gloria J 105, 117, 119 Aldinger, H. Glenn 108 Algier, Mary Ann 102 Allan, Grace 36 Alpha Hall 13 Alumni Gymnasium 14 Annibali, Richard W 41 Antolick, Gary R 109 Anwyll, David C 41, 129 Apgar, Jean L 100, 116 Apgar, Bessie D 26, 151 Apgar, Charles S 26, 151 Appel, Edward C 41 Archer, Lorenzo P 104 Arnold, David L 41 Arnold, Ruth Ann 41, 117, 126 Arnsberger, Dale R 61 Aungst, Harris F 81 Baer, Helmut W 82, 128, 129 Bailor, Darla E 105 Bainbridge, Edith 65 Bair, Janet 82, 152 Bair, Jolene 65 Bair, William 82 Baker, Ralph S 41, 112, 113 Baker, Sally 109 Balmer, Thelma 37 Bannister, Shelley 81, 111, 142 Barber, Daniel S 65 Barley, Donald 97 Barr, David 109, 1 19 Barrett, Clara L 42, 114, 115, 120, 126 Barrner, Marian J 83, 152 Barsumian, Jane 100, 118, 119 Baseball 135 Basehore, Craig A 108 Basketball, Men ' s 130 Basketball, Women ' s 127 Baugher, Pres. A. C 16, 20, 21, 151 Baugher, Nancy K. 65, 116, 117, 118, 119, 120 Baum, Harry M 42 Bean, Henry 65 Beard, Carol 97, 126 Beard, Gary 42 Becker, Paul 109 Bell, Harry F 104 Bender, Glenn E 109, 135 Bentz, Donna Jean 106 Berkebile, James M 27 Berkebile, Ray 100 Bernhard, H. Fred 109 Berry, Brenda L 104, 121 Billow, William 42 Bitting, Edgar T 27 Blose, Maurice R 81 Blough, Harry E., Sr 36 Bomberger, Arlene M 83 Bongart, Gerald L 83 Bonier, Robin 106, 142 Book, Jane E 65 Booth, James H 43 Bortner, Harvey E 81 Bortzfield, Lloyd G ' 66, 135 Bowen, Raymond 99 Bowers, Kenneth L. 43, 114 Bowman, William A 81 Boyer, Pennelope R 99 Bradley, Kirby 36 Brendlinger, Brenda A 107 Brenneman, William E 43 Brensinger, James Daniel 43, 117 Brightbill, John A 97, 142 Brightbill, Madeline 43, 115 Brown, David S 83 Brown, Margaret G 44, 1 15, 126 Brown, Walter E 36 Brubaker, Gloria A 83 Brubaker, Russel G 66 Brubaker, Samuel M 66 Bruckhart, Glenn J 113, 128, 130 Bryant, Judith C 83 Brydia, Laurence E 44 Bucher, Glenn R 98, 102, 117, 118 Buckendorff, G. Fred, Jr 100, 1 17 Bucknum, Marilyn D 104 Buckwalter, David W 66 Buns, Gerald R 109, 115 Burrows, Alive L 83, 119 Bush, Carol Ann 84, 126, 143, 147 Bush, Edwin M., Jr 84 Bush, Terry L 44, 140, 142 Bushong, Doris E 102 Butler, Stanley 1 66, 145 Butt, Ned M 44, 121, 140 Byerly, Robert A 25, 116 Byers, Charles M 66 Cale, Emerson D 44 Campbell, Thomas A 109 Campus Life 138 Caputo, Ronald V 109 Carroll, Ruth A 84 Carter, Colvin C 44, 112, 129 Cassel, Belva L 84, 115, 119, 121 Cassel, L. David 67, 116 CBYF 117 Chaffee, Quentin R 84 Chapman, Edwin R .97 Cheeks, Warner H 84, 125, 135 Cheerleaders 124 Cheung, Wai-Mun 103 Choir 118 Chubb, John F 107 Coble, Robert L 109 Colegrove, William H 45 College 8 Collins, J. Thomas 84, 112 Commencement 139 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 112 171 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 112 Conestogan 115 Conestogan Staff 154 Conner, Lee G 84, 134 Contents 2 Convocation 138 Cooper, Sara 45 Cordas, Stevane 67 Correll, Paul D 84, 135 Cosner, Jessie 36 Cosner, Yvonne E 45 Cottman, Glen H. 97 Cox, Mary 36 Craddock, Brenda 109 Cromer, Douglas E : 84, 118 Cross Country 128 Crum, Glenn S 45 Curtis, Barbara E 85 Custer, Hubert M 27, 121 Dahms, Janet 100 Davis, Myrtle S 45 Davis, Samuel 81 Dedication 6 Deibert, Beth 107 Dengler, William F 85, 130 Denlinger, Charles G 85, 116 Dent, Sheldon 45, 130, 131, 135, 137 DeStephano, John A 67 DeWitt, Beverly 100 Dibert, Earl 67 Dieffenbach, Kenneth M 67, 1 18, 121 Discavage, Margaret J 81 Dissinger, Barbara A 107 Dormuth, Steven K., Jr 109 Dorr, Elizabeth L 106, 119 Doster, Larry L 103 Douglas, Matthew M., Jr 61 Dougherty, Dennis 101, 1 1 1 Dourte, Wilbert 46 Dramatic Productions 142, 154 Dromgold, Larry E 46 Drukenbrod, Ruth E. 85 Duke, Julianna 109 Dulany, Tim 103 Dunmire, Martha 36, 46, 119 Eastlack, Elinor 28 Ebersole, Ruth 36 Eby, .James D 46, 152 Eby, Judith A 85, 124, 126, 127 ECCA 116 Egresites, Georgianna 102 Elliott, Linda M 97, 127 Elston, William E 67 Enck, Douglas 109, 116 Engle, Emma 23 Engle, John E 46 Enterline, Clarence G 23 Enterline, Mildred H 28, 111 Epple, Bruce D 85 Eppley, Martha A 103, 126, 127 Eshelman, Kenneth R 109, 1 19 Espenshade, Eby 4 Espenshade, Janet L 108, 115, 126, 147 Espenshade, Mary J 40, 1 15, 120 Estock, Gerald M 97 Eta Gamma Kappa 116 Etownian Staff 114 Everhart, William R 103, 1 19 Fackler, Raymond 36 Faculty 18 Falstick, Richard P 68, 142 Fairview Hall 14 Farver, Martha 37 Fasick, Kenneth M 81 Fasnacht, Lois 108 Feaser, Mary E 68, 119 Feder, Morton C 40, 1 14, 121 Feitsma, Orrie 47, 143 Fellenbaum, Edith H 28 Feo, Nancy P 85 Ferster, Janice L 85, 114, 118, 119, 142 Fetter, Rev. Raymond L 117 Fiedler, Joseph, Jr 109 Fisher, Nevin W 28, 118 Fisher, Robert L 109 Fluck, Kay 100 Focht, Joyce 85 Foreman, Claude L 85, 142 Foreward 3 Forrer, N. Elizabeth 82, 146 Fox, William R 47 Frank, Woodrow W., Jr 109, 130 Frankhouser, Janet L 86 Franks, William H. Ill 105 Fretz, Joseph E 104 Frey, Eunice C 107 Fu, Tai-Keung 103 Furry, Romayne E 86, 1 16 Gaines, Glen Ellen 81, 115 Gantz, Gordon H., Jr 86 Gantz, Richard E 109 Garber, Eugene Loy 38, 82, 121 Garber, Lois 37 Garland, Jerry L 47, 1 15, 1 17 Garman, Donald N 86, 115 Garman, Terry G 86 Garvine, Barbara E 100 Geesey, Jack B 86 Geiger, Edwin W., Jr 47, 112, 130, 131 Geiger, Robert L 86, 130, 135 Geiselman, Ruth Ann 109, 1 18 George, David L 108 Gerber, Robert E 86, 97 Gettel, Barbara N 109 Gibble Science Building 15 Gibble, Wilbur W 109, 116, 118, 128 Gichner, Eloise 107, 126 Gilchrist, Marion A 68 Ginder. Harold B 81 Gingrich, Henry F 29 Girvin, Hayes B 61 Gish, Lillian J 68 Gladfelter, Mary K 7, 99, 1 18 Glazier, John R 86, 125, 135 Gordon, Eugene Q. 87, 112, 113, 130, 134, 144 Gotkin, Howard 97 Graduation 139 Graham, Marsha E. .. 68, 115, 116, 118, 124 Gray, Albert L., Jr 29 Greene, David Paul 23 Greenly, Faye 1 97 Greider, Kenneth H 109 Grew, Ronald B 102 Griffin, Rosalind E 97, 121 Griffith, Jean R 68 Grimm, John R 47 Grinbergs, Liga 48, 118, 147 Gring, Larry R 48 Groff, C. Eugene 69 Groff, Charles 69, 146 Groff, L. Raymond 48 Groff, Mary Ellen 87, 126 172 Groninger, Louann J 87 Grubb, Alberta E 69 Grubb, Pauline L 104, 143 Grubb, Warren 36 Gruber, Samuel C. Ill 130 Grunstra, Maynard 61, 1 16 Gulyas, Ruth Ann 48 Haas, Gerda 19, 69, 1 12, 1 13, 120 Hablett, Lynne 103, 126 Hackett, Carlton C 107 Hackman, James 102 Hackman, Mary 36 Hackman, Vera R 22, 36 Hackman, Willard H 81 Haefner, George P., Jr 69 Hahm, Sung-Ho . . ..• 87, 121 Haines, Margaret E 48 Halbleib, Asher S. . . ' . 70, 118, 143 Hall, Carroll L 70, 113, 116, 117, 1 8, 124, 127 Hamil, William C 61 Hanle, Robert V 106 Harnly, Edgar P 97, 1 17, 130 Harnly, Julie A 106 Harris, James 48 Harris, Ernest L 87 Hartman, Robert C 108 Hassler, Karl C 49 Hay, Janet L 87 Heberlig, Susan K 97 Heckman, James R 109 Hedrick, Jack L 49, 112, 113, 130 Hefferan, Martin T 87, 130, 131, 135 Heffley, Robert L 87, 118 Heilman, Alice S 25 Heilman, Carl E 29 Heilman, Carol R 87, 114, 115, 143, 152 Heisey, Harry 36 Hench, John S 70 Hendricks, Lucille 70, 117, 118 Hendricks, Ronald P 49 Hendrickson, W. Dennis 109 Hensel, Barbara 102 Heppelein, Joyce M 70, 117, 120 Hergert, Jane R 88 Herr, Ira R 25, 125, 128, 135 Herr, Kathryn 29 Hershey, Carroll 88, 125, 135 Hershey, Richard 129 Hertzog, Phares H 30 Hess, George Donald 49 Hesser, Robert B 49 Hetrich, A. Ronald 81 Hetzel, Lawrence R 88, 129, 135 Hibner, Gary W 70 Higinbotham, David H 88, 125 Hill, Marole L 109 History 8 Hixson, Gladys 37 Hixson, Sylvia 104, 116, 117 Hoar, Joseph William 64, 1 12, 125 Hockey Team, Women ' s 126 Hodgins, Daniel S 97 Holland, Warren W 30 Hollinger, J. Robert 37 Hollinger, John 5 Hollinger, Linda E 101, 152, 116, 117 Hollinger, Paul R 71 Hollinger, Sylvia 37, 114 Holman, Bette J 71, 114, 124 Holsinger, Betty J 36, 15 1 Homecoming Day 140 Hoover, Elmer B 30, 120 Hornberger, Judith 88, 137 Home, Emma 37 Horning, M. Louise 71, 126 Horton, Virginia A 71, 115, 126 Hosier, Donald H 88, 1 13, 128 Hostetler, James R 88 Hostetter, Burnell 88 Hostetter, Doris V 88 Hostetter, " Ellis L 71 Hostetter, Margaret A 49 Houck, Shirley R 88 Howard, Thomas G 109 Howells, Harry W 100, 129, 134 Huber, Donald B • 89 Huber, Harold E 89 Hunberger, Patricia 71 Hurley, Francis 100 Hyde, Dorothy J 72, 112, 116, 121 Imboden, Charles E 50 In Memoriam 4 Intramural Sports 144 Itzoe, Linda V 102 Jackson, Margo A 81 Jackson, Patricia B 89 Jacobus, Doris A 97 Jacoby, Louis C 50 Jenks, Sue E 105 Jerrell, Beverly A 50, 115, 120 Johnson, Harold G 72 Johnson, Ralph D 89, 1 18 Johnson, Sandra F 72 Johnstone, Mary Frances 89, 115, 118 Jones, Barbara E 89, 127 Jones, Betty 109 Jones, Kay L 89, 126, 127 Jones, Larry 107 Kauffman, John C 109 Keiser, James G 108 Keiter, Annie E 100, 115 Keller, Arlan C 50 Kelly, Louise K 30 Kemrer, Allan G 109 Kendig, William L 72, 112, 125,. 129 Kennedy, Patricia K ' 89 Kerchner, Lloyd D 89 Kerkeslager, Donald A 109 Kerkeslager, Ell wood 109, 125, 135 Kernen, Maijorie A 89, 124 Kerns, Lyle Eugene 108, 130, 135 Kessler, Guy L 72, 116 Kettering, Joseph W 16 Keyser, Ruth G 90 Kilhefner, Audrey 5, 146 Kilhefner, Dale Z 98, 101, 118, 119 Kindler, Herta 109, 152 King, Thomas N., Jr 50 Kipp, Ruth 36 Kitzmiller, Carol E 109 Klauss, Noah M 31, 119 Klinedinst, Walter Thomas 72 Knaub, Donald E 51, 120, 143 Knepper, James S 64, 112, 125 Koch, Ruth Kathryn 90, 97, 115 Kohr, Henrietta A 90, 118, 120 Koski, Karen E 103, 121 Krajcsik, Robert S 90 Kranch, Linda L 100 Krauss, F. Neal, Jr 97, 140 Krebs, Robert J 103, 125 173 Kreider, Elaine M 90 Kreider, J. Kenneth 90, 116, 117, 118 Krick, Larry R 10 Krieg, Doris E 73, 113, 126 Kruger, Carol L 90 Kurnas, Barbara A 109 Kurtz, Earl 16, 21 Kurtz, Nancy L 51, 124, 126, 145 Landis, Fred 109, 118 Landis, Harry E., Jr 81 Langer, Use 109, 1 15, 152 Lank, Joan 90, 114, 115 Lantz, Jack R 108 Lantz, Helen F 90 Lantzy, Richard A 73 Large, Doris R 91, 116 Larish, William C 51 Lascarides, V. Celia 61 Lash, Robert 109, 125 Lauer, Ira E., Jr. . . ' 109 Learner, Robert 104 Learn, Nancy J 61 Lease, Kenneth R 91 Leatherman, Joan 91, 1 18 Leber, Jeanne E 91, 118 Leeds, Emily C 91 Lefever, Elizabeth 146 LeFevre, Russell C, Jr 51 Leicht, Paul M 101, 125 Leister, Diana 51, 126 Leppo, Lorraine K 73 Lesher, Carolyn D 91 Lewis, Doris 37 Liacouras, Pete S 97. 135 Library 14 Lindemuth, David W 109 Lineweaver, James E 91 Lohr, Elizabeth 52, 118, 120 Longenecker, William R 91, 135 Loose, Richard C, Jr 105 Lott, George T 109 Lowe, Jesse L 91 Lowery, Robin W., Jr 127 LSA 117 Lutz, Sandra Marie 92, 120, 147 MacBride. James E 92 MacKenzie, Judith E 104, 115, 124 MacKenzie, Margaret J 104 Mackey, Susan 101, 1 19 MacLaughlin, Sandra C 92, 127 MacPherson, Gary A 105 Magee, John L 73 Mann, John E 73 Markey, Nancy L 109 Markowitz, Richard P 52, 140 Martin, Martha 31 Martin, Sally Ann 99, 124, 126 Martin, Tony L 102 Marvel, Robert F 81 Matt, Henry A 92 Mazurik, J. Ronald 73, 120 May Day 146 Mc-Afee, Terry K 106 McAuley, Roy E 21, 151 McBeth, Esther 36 McCormick, James E 74 McCracken, William F 103 McGovern, Walter H 97 McMillen, Susan H 104 McNaughton, Francis 109 Mease, John H 74 Mellott, Earl W 52, 112, 125 Mellon, Park B 109 Merkey, A. Lester, Jr 109 Merritl Richard E 92, 118 Metzger, Paul D 74 Meyer, E. G 31 Meyer, Gertrude 31, 148 Millar, Glenn W., Jr 97 Miller, Carol M 106 Miller, Gary B 74, 135 Miller, Jack H 74 Miller, Ruth 37 Miller, Joyce L 92, 114, 115, 116, 121 Miller, Lee W 81, 121, 152 Miller, Richard G 52 Miller. Robert Alan 19, 40, 141 Miller, Robert Arison 109 Miller, Ronald H 81 Minnich. John P 92, 119 Moen, Anne D 97 Monn, Donald E 52, 121, 143, 151 Moser, Phyllis A. 52, 113, 126, 127, 146, 147 Mosimann, Carol G 106 Mostoller Esther D 92 Motter, Jerry L 53 Mowrey, Yvonne A 53, 115 Moyer, Gail S 106 Mumaw, Ruth 37 Mumma, Kenneth 104 Musser, Ethel 109 Myers, Dennis L 53 Myers, Dixie J 99 Myers, Janet K 106, 126, 127 Myers, Marialice F 37, 92, 115, 142 Myers, Martha J 107 Nafziger, Daniel E 103 Nase, Patricia A 53, 120 Neff, Kenneth E 92 Neilson, Judith G 105 Nesbit, Judy 99, 1 18, 124 Ness, Donna L 109 Neubauer, Diana L 103 Neufeld, Elfriede M 93 Neumann, Elinor B 32 Neumann, Frederick C 32 New Men ' s Dormitory 16 New Women ' s Dormitory 15 Newcomer, Nancy 109 Neyer, Stanley R 74, 112 Nyce, Lloyd P 97, 116, 117, 134 Ober, Helen M 53, 120 Orchestra 119 Osborn, G. Henry III 64, 112, 113, 121, 125 Oskam, Anthony 109, 128 Patton, Virginia L 93, 126 Paules, Betty L 53 Paules, Gloria 93, 117 Paules, Janet M 54 Peacock, Elizabeth 100, 142 Pearce, Judith E 105, 113, 126 Pegram, Sidney C 75, 126, 146, 147 Pensyl, William C. Ill 54, 113, 130, -131, 135 Pep Band 124 Peters, Robert P 93, 109, 134 Peterson, Robert H. F 54 Petry, Karl G 75 Pfeffer, Helen F 93 Phi Beta Chi 121 Political Science Club 121 Pomroy, Harold M 40, 112 Price, Marjorie S 54, 120 Prosser, Sondra L 105 174 Pumarejo, Oscar 54 Raffensperger, H. E 16 Raffensperger, Shirley 75, 117, 118, 143, 144, 148 Rahn, James W 55 Rahter, Charles A 32 Rahter, Emily C 25 Raver, James R 75 Reagan, James W 75 Reber, Jerry D 93, 1 13, 125 Rector, Charles 32 Rees, Carole E 100, 141 Reese, Martha H 75, 124, 126, 127 Reid, Ronald 105 Reifsneider, Myra 93 Reifsteck, Sandra L. 97, 1 18, 127 Reinhard, Richard M., Jr 101 Rentschler, Larry E 76 Replogle, Philip 101 Replogle, R. Kent 55, 113, 115, 130, 131, 134, 152 Reuning, Wilhelm 33 Reynolds, John 97 Rice, Regina 93 Richman, Donna J 109 Ricketts, Ross G 93 Rider Memorial Hall 13 Riehl, Mary Ann 109 Rigler, Joan 55, 124, 127 Risser, Evelyn N 105 Risser, Jeanette L. 55, 112, 124, 126, 146, 147 Risser, Julia A 33, 126, 127 Risser, Ruth E 93, 124 Roach, Clyde W 81 Robinson, Gilbert 81 Robinson, Jo Ann 109, 126, 127 Rogers, Jean A. .. 55, 115, 124, 126, 127, 147 Rohrer, Esther 37 Romberger, Frederick 109 Rose, Lewis D 9, 33 Rosenberger, Robert N 101 Roth, Eugene 101 Roudabush, Lynne A 94, 117, 118, 120 Rudacille, Margaret 106, 109 Runk, Donald T. . . 76 Sabbi, John F 97, 135 Santee, Sylvia M 76, 118 Saylor, Lynn L 94, 135 Schaffner, Joyce A 56, 1 12, 142 Schlickenmaier, Barbara 94, 113, 427 Schlosser, Ralph W 10, 19, 33 Schneider, Carolyn A 39, 56, 126 Schneider, William G 97 Schopf, Edward E 56, 1 18, 143 Schrack, Susan E 100 Schultz, Paul C 76 Schultz, Terrence R 94 Schwartz, Donald R 94, 125 Scott, Bonnie J 104 SEAP 120 Seese, Bryan P 94, 135 Seiders, Larry 56 Seiders, Terry 109 Seldomridge, J. Albert 16, 24 Semple, Elaine 108, 1 14 Shade, Adelaide E 56 Shaffer, Clair f 56 Sharpless, Richard E 61 Sheeley, Helen J 34 Shenk, Doris J 19, 108 Shenk, Harold A 102 Shetter, Patricia A 102 Shiffer, Clark N 94 Shimmel, Mary Lou 106 Shonk, Merwyn R 108, 1 19 Showers, Russell F 107 Shreiner, Yvonne J 101 Shubert, Ronald L 109, 125 Sieg, Thayer H 106 Sigler, W. David 101 Simkins, Linda M 98, 1 15 Simmers, Gerald L 61 Simonds, David H 76 Singer, Audrey E 102 Singer, Jon 107, 1 15, 128 Slaybaugh, Bruce W 57 Slonaker, R. Donald 57, 111 Smith, Donald P 34, 130, 134 Smith, Edward B 57 Smith, Eugene 1 97 Smith, George M 61, 118, 119, 142 Smith, Constance 101 Smith, Milton E 81 Smoker, Joanne M 109 Snavely, Henry H 109 Snavely, Mary Ann 37 Snowden, Armon 22, 1 16 Snyder, Ann D 94 Soccer 125 Sock and Buskin 120 Spangler, Richard J 94 Spannuth, Herbert A 95, 125 Speros, Spencer 107 Springer, George W 109 Springfield, Ray 100, 128 Stackhouse, Barbara 105, 115 Stambaugh, Mary 148 Stambaugh, Oscar F 34 Staples, Virginia A 95 Staskewitz, Roberta 109 Steinbacher, Corrine E 95 Stevenson, Barry 81, 112 Stimeling, Earl W., Jr 101 Stone, James 108 Stoner, Kay 81 Stouffer, Arlene E 102 Stout, Janet L 107 Stout, Judith r . . 105 Strauss, Evelyn M 99, 118 Strayer, Lance L 76, 125 Stroh, John C 99 Student Activities 110 Student Government 112 Stump, N. Franklin 34 Styer, Beverly J 57, 112, 114, 115 Styer, Malcolm 97 Sunday, Ernest G 57 Supulski, Beatrice E 95 Swanger, Sandra A 95 Swann, Sandra H 95, 112, 113, 126, 127 Swayne, Barbara R 95 Sweigart, Jere H 101 Swingler, Melanie R 77 Sykes, Ruby C 57, 1 15, 120, 121 Tauscher, Kay A 108 Taylor, M. Mae 102 Taylor, Joyce 106, 121 Tejeda, Manuel B 77, 125 Tennis 134 Teufel, Robert E 109, 135 Thomas, Lonny L 97 Thome, Bernard A 58, 1 13, 128 175 Thome, Jere 58 Thome. Ronald E 109 Thompson, Patricia A 95, 1 15 Thornley, James H 95 Thurston, Arnita L 106, 126, 152 Tice, Ruth A 97, 126, 127 Tinglof, Bruce W 77 Todd, James H. Ill 104, 125 Tome, Gerald R 58 Trimmer, Russell T 61 Trimmer, Thomas R 99 Trissler, Gerald H 58 Tritt, Robert K 77 Trops, Tamara 81 Trustees 17 Tyndall, Bruce M 35 Ulmer, Barbara A 77 Ulrich, George W 77 Usinger, Patricia A 96, 126, 127 Varner, Ronald 58, 115 Varner, Ruth E 59, 112, 120 Varsity E Club 113 Vosburgh, Donald R 35 Vulich, Stephen 59, 81 Vulopas, Paul S 59 WAA 113 Wagenseller, Joseph P 96, 119 Wagner, Janet E 96, 117 Wagner, Kenneth 81 Wagner, Linda 105, 124, 126, 147 Wagner, Loren L 59 Walborn, Patricia A 96 Wallin, Judith K 78, 121 Ward, Marilyn 59 Warner, John H 96 Weaver, Catherine L. .. 60, 113, 115, 126, 127 Weaver, Charles E.. Jr 60, 117, 118, 129 Weaver, Charles W 35, 145 Weaver, Dorothy E 78 Weaver, James B 109, 1 17, 129 Weaver, Wilbur E 21, 22 Webb, Daneen K 60 Weddle, G. Curtis 60 Weller, Kathleen D 78, 117, 120, 127 Wenger, John C 107, 1 17, 134 Wenger, Joyce E. 64, 115, 117, 120, 121, 124, 143 Wenger, S. S 16 Wentz, M. Patricia 96 Wentz, William P 78 Wert, Linda L 96 Wetzel, Joan • L • 106 Whisler, Richard L 81 White, James T 78 Williams, Patricia 78, 121, 126, 127 Williams, Richard K 60 Williard, James M., Jr 79 Williard, Yvonne S 79 Willoughby, Donald E 79, 1 18 Wills, E. Virginia 101, 115 Wilson, Thomas 105 Wilson, Victor E 81 Wingert, James A 61 Wise, Gene R 60, 125, 135 Wise, Kenneth J 61 Wise, Robert C 97 Wisegarver, Kathleen Y 96, 118 Wisehaupt, H. Edward 61 Witmer, Donald E 109 Witt, James E 79 Witt, Jennie D 102 Wittlinger, Carl R 96 Wohnseidler, Theodore H 107 Wolf, Donna R 79 Wolf, Paul L 81 Wolff, Gerald A 61 Wolgemuth, James H 109, 1 17 Wolgemuth, Janet G 96 Women ' s Auxiliary 149 Woodring, Paul S 97 Woodward, Elsie H 97 Woolcock, Daniel J 109 Wrestling 129 Wyles, Mona J 97 Wyon, Alexander 97 Yamada, T. Albert 109, 115, 152 Yeingst, James L. M 24, 115 Yocum, James W 79 Yoder, Jack 103 Yohe, Barbara A 80, 1 16, 120, 127 Yohn, Robert L 80 Yost, David A 100 Young, Galen D 97, 112 Young, J. Atlee 35 Young, Robert S 16, 24 Yovanovic, Milan 109 Zeiders, Dale L 97, 113 Zeigler, Carl W 39, 61, 113, 121 Zellner, Donald G , 81 Zettlemoyer, Jean M 99 Ziegler, Ruth E 80, 115, 116, 147, 152 Zimmerman, Frederick J. .. 81, 113, 116, 125 Zimmerman, Gary R 81 Zlobik, Dorothv 81 Znotens, Mara ' 97, 142, 146 Zuck, Nevin 148 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 176 " Nothing that was worthy in the past departs; no truth or goodness realized by man ever dies, or can die; but is all still here, and, recognized or not, lives and works through endless changes. " — Carlyle

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

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


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


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


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


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


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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