Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1960 volume:
t -is aj:at e +■■ !U L: TV. •.:•.![ P.-.. and wisdom always say the same. " — Juvenal .P abethtown Cm I960 THE CONESTOGAN Zug IViemorial Uorary Bizabethtown College Elizabethtown, Pa. Published by the Student Association Elizabethtown College Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Contents BH I Ho Foreword 3 Dedication 4 Where We Live 8 Our Guiding Hands 14 We Who Learn 42 How We Grow 110 Teams in Action 130 Special Events 148 Conestogan Staff 164 Advertisements 165 Foreword WISDOM FOR MOST PEOPLE calls to mind an ancient sage expounding to a small group of de- voted disciples. But Wisdom has many facets be- sides this one. Through college experience a stu- dent can become a wise man or woman in all phases of life: educational, cultural, religious, or social. The real purpose of a college career is this acquisition of a mature and wise approach to the problems and successes which will be met after graduation. [ - r ' ' iM ' 1. liiS ' JiSi Dr. O. F. Stambaugh Dedication The chemistry of his personality, tested in the crucible of experi- ence, has produced an approach to life with enough viscosity to resist the surface tensions produced by the hectic flow of modern social currents. Organically, he has blended a trained intellect, an orderly and logical system of thought, and an understanding and appreciation of youth in molding his earthy approach to the diverse challenges of life ' s daily routine. His catalytic agent is an impish sense of humor. The teaching success he has enjoyed during liis years as Pro- fessor of Chemistry on the Elizabethtown College campus is best exemplified by the quality of the students he has trained in the classroom and laboratory. The staff of the 1960 Conestogan hereby dedicates this publi- cation to Dr. Oscar F. Stambaugh: respected teacher, trusted coun- selor. Christian gentleman. Where We Live Student-Alumni Gymnasium ONE OF THE MOST impressive things about Elizabethtown College is its beautiful 65 acre campus. Dotting this campus which takes on a new face every season are the various buildings. Alpha Hall, the administrative center of the campus, serves a wide variety of needs. The sec- ond and third floors provided living facilities for 40 women this year. Bongo drums, an epidemic of broken windows, and the death of a stowaway hamster, Howie, provided excitement for the residents. A men ' s day student lounge, class and practice rooms, faculty offices, college store, and women ' s dormitory: all these are contained in Memorial Hall. The fourteen girls living in the third floor crow ' s nest had quite a time the day they trapped some janitors in a room. Luckily the janitors have a good sense of humor. Last summer Fairview Hall had a face-lifting inside with new furniture and freshly-painted walls, in preparation for 54 coeds. The Fairview girls didn ' t let their studies interfere with their college education. Surprisingly enough, they did get some studying done despite the lights fre- quently going out and the noise of the wrestlers in their new basement room. The remainder of the 132 women resident stu- dents lived in the New Women ' s Residence. This winter the girls were bothered by unwanted visi- tors: mice. These mice made quite a racket running in the registers. The men ' s dormitories were centers of much activity: intellectual and otherwise. The men from the barracks, which houses North, South, and Center Halls, may not have lived like kings, but they certainly enjoyed themselves. Center Hall boasted of having its own radio station, while North Hall was mighty proud of its un- defeated, untied, and unscored-upon intramural football team. On the northwestern corner of the campus is West Hall, a residence for 20 men this year. Unfortunately for these men, around Halloween someone perfumed their clothes. Who would do a thing like that? One of the two new men ' s residence this year w.as Cedar Hall. The ten men who lived there had a very unusual pet, a female cat, Mike. The other off -campus men ' s residence, the Fraternity, alias Club 16, was a hub of happenings. The 16 men, boasting five first-string soccer players, four baseball players, and one wrestler, enjoyed shaving cream battles and ' ere irritated by bathroom singers at 2:00 A.M. In the library it became everyday occurrence to see freshmen heads peering over stacks of books. While in the freshmen chemistry lab, they slaughtered the science. In the Gymnasium one may easily find an athlete and an actress battling for the stage. At the same time in the Business building one may hear " Guten Tag " or " Bon Matin " with the same accent. All these with an undertone of type- writer keys. Thus at E-town one will find a building for everyone ' s needs, whether one desires to catch mice, disect mice or act like them. Zug Memorial Library Business Building ' P Gibble Science Hall Fairview Hall Alpha Hall New Women ' s Residence 10 ■;.;:J.s-SiW West Hall Barracks Rider Memorial Hall 11 For the Future Joseph W. Kettering shovels the first dirt, which will make way for the new men ' s dorm, while A. C. Baugher looks on. Work begins on the new men ' s dorm in the fall of 1959. Here workmen put the outside brick on the east wing. In late fall the roof is ready to pat on for the east wing, while work begins on the west section. 12 With most of the outside work finished on the east section and the brick laid on the west end, the dorm shows progress by early winter. By late winter the west wing was almost completed on the outside, with materials standing near by for the center. The artist ' s drawing for the New Men ' s Dorm shows how the finished product will look. 13 Our Guiding Hands " HERE IS THE BEST of wisdom. Wisdom is not finally tested in the schools, Wisdom cannot be passed from one having it to another not having it. Wisdom is of the soul, is not susceptible of proof, is its own proof. Applies to all stages and objects and qualities and is content, Is the certainty of the reality and immortality of tilings, and the excellence of things. Something there is in the flood of the sight of things that provoke it out of the soul. " — Walt Whitman President A. C. Baugher 16 Board of Trustees •IS? ? ' ? ' ! ? Members of the Board of Trustees pose at their annual meeting outside of the library. They are L to R: Dr. A. C. Baugher, Horace E. Raffensperger, John G. Hershey, Joseph W. Kettering, S. S. Wenger, first row; Earl Kurtz, Galen Kilferner, Miss Martha Bucher, Chester H. Royer, Cyrus Bucher, second row; Jacob L. Miller, John F. Sprenl el, Paul Grubb, I. Wayne Keller, Norman K. Musser and S. Clyde Weaver. 17 Dean of the College Dr. Roy McAuley 18 Treasurer « SSIstafl ' l ' I I ' Pfl.Sll rei EARL H. KURTZ, Treasurer, explains to a sludenf the new government loan program. WILBUR E. WEAVER, Assistant to the Treasure and the Business Manager, sorts mail in the store as part of his daily duties. 19 I Dean of Students EDWARD L CRILL, Dean of Students, writes a requisition for the gymnasium for the intramural program. VERA R. HACKMAN, D an of Women, schedules an activity for one of the clubs, so as not to conflict with another program. Dean of Women 20 Registrar EMMA R. ENGLE, Registrar, shows a senior her permanent record and what she must take for graduation. JAMES L. M. YEINGST, Public Relarions DIrsctor, broadcasts the weekly College of the Air series over WEZN. Admissions D. PAUL GREENE, Director of Admissions, interviews a poten- tial student in his Alpha Hall office. Public Relations 21 Development J. ALBERT SELDOMRIDGE, Director of Development Program, checks on the progress of the new men ' s dorm. CLARENCE G. ENTERIINE, Alumni Secretary, i nspects the files for an address of a recent alumnus. Administrative Assistant ROBERT S. YOUNG, Administrative Assistant, checks the date for an appointment on his calendar. Alumni Secretary 22 Bookkeeper Research Librarians ROBERT HOLLINGER, Bookkeeper, figures out the bill for one of the students. EPHRAIM GIBBLE MEYER, Brethren Historical librarian, (standing) and L. D. ROSE, Historical Research Assistant, check a fact for the newspaper. 23 MRS. RAHTER, Head Librarian, looks up the publishing company for a professor. MRS. STAMBAUGH (seated) and MISS WARD, Assistants in the library, scan a book before it goes on the shelves. Assistant Librarians 24 Social Studies CLYDE K. NELSON, Associate Professor of History, shows a class where the Mexican War took place. DONALD R. VOSBURGH, Associate Professor of Sociology, points out the cultural aspects in art to the class In anthro- pology. HENRY G. HOOD, Assistant Professor of History, takes roll in a Medieval class to check for cuts. CARL W. ZEIGLER, Assistant Professor of Sociology, prepares for a class lecture of the basics of society. 25 English RALPH WIEST SCHLOSSER, Professor of English, reads a passage from " Othello " to his Shakespeare class. CHARLES A. RANTER, Associate Professor of English, waits for students to arrive for his class on John Milton. 26 MILDRED H. ENTERLINE, Assistant Professor of English, reads a script to students to demonstrate the proper style of the dialogue. HENRY M. LIBHART, Instructor in English, does some research at home for his English essay class. LOUISE K. KELLY, Associate Professor of English, reads a clipping from the New York Times for the American literature class. 27 Language FREDERICK C. NEUMANN, Professor of Language and his wife ELINOR B. NEUMANN, Instructor in German and English, look through some language books at their home. HENRY F. GINGRICH, Instructor in Law, looks up a law case to use 4 as an illustration. 28 HELEN J. SHEELY, Instructor in Art, demonstrates how to make a papier mache dog. EDITH H. FELIENBAUM, Instructor In Education,pauses to explain a situation one of her elementary teachers encountered. ELMER B. HOOVER, Associate Professor of Education, prepares a senior for the coming weeks of student teaching. N. FRANKLIN STUMP, Professor of Education, sets the pro- jector in a visual education class. Education 29 Science CHARLES. 5. APGAR, Professor of Biology, and BESSIE A. APGAR, Associate Professor of Biology, look at an amphioxus under the microscope. PHARES H. HERTZOG, Instructor in Chemistry, does a rope trick for the boy scouts. ZOE GALE PROCTOR, Instructor in Chemistry, finds some sodium for an experiment. 30 HUBERT M. CUSTER, Instructor in Physics, prepares to check calcu- lations for one of the student ' s experiments. O. F. STAMBAUGH, Professor of Chemistry, Checks a negative for printing in the new photography lab. 31 Business ALBERT L. GRAY, Professor of Business, picks out from his files the lecture notes for Economic Geography class.. EDGAR T. BITTING, Assistant Professor of Business, reads the Wall Street Journal before his class to keep ahead of the students. 32 ROBERT D. BOWERS, Instructor in Business, mulls over a stu- dent ' s question before giving an answer. JEFFERSON D. SWINEBROAD, Associate Professor of Business, checks the library shelves for extra scholastic material. ELINOR EASTLACK, Assistant Professor of Business Education, waits for her students in office machines. 33 CHARLES W. WEAVER, Insfructor in Medical Laboratory Technique, re- laxes in Alpha before explaining X-ray to the future lab workers. I RVIN L. BOSSIER, Assistant Professor in Mathematics, points out the answer derived from a series of steps to his students. Medicine Mathematics BRUCE H. TYNDALL, Instructor in Mathematics, pauses to explain a calculus problem to his math majors. 34 Philosophy ARMON C. SNOWDEN, Instructor in Bible and Philosophy, answers a student ' s questions after a lecture on Augustine. MARTHA MARTIN, Emeritus instructor in Bible, instructs a survey fresh- men class on the ideas of Jesus. n ROBERT A. BYERLY, Associate Professor of Bible, reads a passage to his survey class. Bible 35 Music NEVIN W. FISHER, Professor of Music, poses at the piano while waiting for students to come for voice lessons. PI mr A i 1 If J W f • ' — . " ' " - jRm ' I -1 ! L " R, «-=-. GERTRUDE ROYER MEYER, rnstructor in Piano, demonstrates the light touch on the keys for the best results. NOAH M. KLAUSS, Director of the Orchestra, leads the final rehearsal before " Arsenic and Old Lace. " J. ATLEE YOUNG, Instructor in Organ, shows a pupil the proper technique at the pedals. 36 c fl H W .■J IRA R. HERR, Director of Athletics, shows a soccor player the correct position to take on the field. Sports JULIA A. RISSER, Instructor in Physical Education, checks team score in a gym class. DONALD P. SMITH, Instructor in Physical Education, points to a weak spot in defense against E-town at the Lincoln game. RICHARD L. HERSHEY, Instructor in Physical Education, stands by the wrestling mats wailing for the team to get warmed up for a match. 37 The Secretariat Mrs. Sylvia Hollinger, secretary in the Public Relatons Office, points to an old newspaper display showing events in 1945. The other secretaries are L to R: Mrs. Ruth Frank, Development and Registrar ' s Office; Mrs. Thelma Balmer, Alumni Office; Mrs. Mildred Lyter, Student Activities Office and Mrs. Doris Lewis, President ' s Office. Mrs. Ruth Miller, Registrar ' s Office; Miss Martha Farver, Treasurer ' s Office; Mrs. Gladys Singer, Dean ' s Office; Mrs. Carolyn Zarfoss, Bookkeeper ' s Office; Mrs. Mary Good, Store and Mrs. Esther Rohrer, Business Office — all good secretaries pose for the camera. Campus Handymen A few of the janitorial staff stop while sorting the laundry in the New Girl ' s Dorm. They are L to R, standing: Harry Blough, Harry Heisey, Walter Brown, head, and Martin Shirrer; sitting, Raymond Longenecker and Warren Grubb. LeRoy Fackler puts up picture hangers in one of the faculty offices. 39 The evening kitchen worlcers are as follows L to R: Mrs. Bertha Ishler, Mr. Moyer Craighead, Miss Mary Brandt and Mrs. Susan Eyer. Daily Providers Some of the cooks wait for lunch to begin in the dining hail. They are L to R: Ruth Ebersole, Mrs. Macphearson, Betty Holsinger, dietician, Mary Hackman, Mary longenecker and Ruth Kipp. 40 College Living Louise Miller and Lucy Clemens, college nurses, prepare lunch for a flu victim. The Housemothers have tea while planning a special evening for the girls. They are L to R: Mrs. Ethel Heaton, Fairvievk , Mrs. Mary Cox, New Dorm, Mrs. Grace Allen, New Dorm and Mrs. Jessie Cox, Alpha. 41 We Who Learn " WE TAKE CARE of our health, we lay up money, we make our roof tight and our clothing sufficient, but who provides wisely that he shall not be wanting in the best property of all— friends?— Ralph W. Emerson ' 60 64 Wisdom is ofttimes nearer when we William L. Kendig Spring Grove, Pa. ' B.S. in Business Administration President Vice-President G. Henry Osboen, III Pennington, N. J. B.S. in Science Secretary Joyce E. Wenger Fredericksburg, Pa. B.S. in Elementanj Education Treasurer William L. Adams Millersburg, Pa. B.S. in Science 44 stoop than when we soar. " Harbis F. Aungst Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Science JoLENE Y. Baib Wrightsville, Pa. B.S. in Business Education Daniel S. Barber Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Nancy K. Baugher Lineboro, Md. B.S. in Elementary Education Marian J. Barrner Pennsauken, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Education 45 Carol J. Beard Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Science Norman R. Bitterman Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Talent! These were the words that struck a familar note when they men- tioned tlie Freshmen class of 1956. " A versatile group of individuals " from that first Sunday in September until the 30th of May of 1960, we have grown in wis- dom, understanding and knowledge which will enable us to take our place in the world. In September of that 1956 a group of students came together on Elizabeth- town ' s campus. Little did we know the friendships that would grow and the courtesies which would come from these " the fellow-members of our class. " This group represented many parts of the state of Pennsylvania and other states. How many of these knew what was to happen within the ne.xt four years? We grouped ourselves together that first night after our parents had gone, right then being afraid of upper classmen re- mote and the strange bed being upmost in our minds. Maurice R. Blose Lewistown, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Harvey E. Bortner York, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Lloyd Bortzfield Pequea, Pa. B. S. in Business Administration 46 RussEL G. Brubaker Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Then it hit, Uke a wave of the plague. The Sophomore rules committee and the lowly frosh with their waste cans piled high with books which were spilled at the sound of a whistle that ALL the up- per classmen carried. After a mysterious ceremony, initiation was over, but we had to wear our dinks because of our defeat at Lake Placida on Homecoming until Thanksgiving. It wasn ' t long before the second se- mester rolled around. The girls moved into the new women ' s residence and the class pulled together in the spring elec- tions to place Barry Stevenson on the Student Senate. As class officers we elec- ted Fred Zimmerman, Barry, Barb Zim- merman and Bill Adams. At a later class meeting the class chose the same officers who led us as sophomores. The variety show, choir, orchestra, sports and many other activities held our attention. A skating party followed by a " doggie " roast and the six one-act plays also gave added attraction. Samuel M. Brubaker Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Science David Buckwalter Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Edwin M. Bush, Jr. Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Stanley I. Butler York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 47 L. David Cassel Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Charles M. Byers Marietta, Pa. B.S. in Science Stevane Cordas Steelton, Pa. B.S. in Science " Wisdom is the J. Earl Dibert Elizabethtown, Fa. B.S. in Secondary Education Kenneth M. Dieffenbach Womelsdorf, Pa. B.S. in Science 48 1 Susan B. Dubham Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education William E. Elston Coatesville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts principal thing. " Gerald M. Estock Mt. Joy, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Richabd p. Falstick Linglestown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Patmcia a. Fahnestock Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education 49 Kenneth M. Fasick Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Mary E. Feaser Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Marion A. Gilchrist Pennsauken, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Education May Day ' brought two of our class beauties to the foreground. Sylvia Santee and Marty Reese served on the court, while as is tradition, 12 fresh girls danced around the May Pole to honor the queen. Our Sophomore year! Remember Eng- lish literature and Dr. Schlosser, biology and Dr. Apgar and his attitude on being sophomores. The first class activity was held in De- cember when we went to the Ice Follies; remember the weather. Homecoming Day this year set many precedents: the tug-of-war on land, the cheering contest for the girls and the reigning of a queen. The sophs were victorious in all events with Sylvia Santee holding the last title. The sports activities of the year were filled with sophomore participants. What would the soccer team have done without Bill Hoar, Bill Kendig, Fred Zimmerman, Bill Elston and manager Jack Devereau? Wrestling, basketball and tennis held in- terest for Bill Kendig, Jim Cullen and Charles Groff respectively. Along with sports we initiated the BLUE JAY and Lillian J. GisH Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. HI Elementary Education Richard W. Good Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 50 the all girls pep band of Bonnie Merkel, Bette Holman, Joyce Wenger and Marsha Graham as members. The February all campus election found our class in the lime light. As cam- paigners the class placed Barry Steven- son, Dottie Hyde and Bill Kendig as Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer of the Senate, while Bill Hoar, Jim Knep- per and Hank Osborne were elected sen- ators. Gerda Haas and Stan Neyer served on the Committee on Women ' s and Men ' s Affairs. Our class elected Bill Hoar, Jim Knepper, Hank Osborne, Bill Adams and Joyce Wenger to act as officers. While on May Day Faye Groff and Sidney Peg- ram made their attractive appearances. Nineteen girls finished their courses in May which left the first empty place on the class role. Bill Adams received an award in mathematics in late spring. With the advent of the Junior year we headed and helped many additional ac- tivities. Among them were a bowling party, the Sadie-Hawkins dance, the Junior Variety Show and the Junior- Senior banquet. B.S. Charles O. Groff Mt. Joy, Pa. in Btisiness Administration Marsha E. Graham Enola, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Jean R. Griffith Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Nursiup Alberta E. Grubb Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Faye Groff Millersville, Pa. B. S. in Medical Technology 51 Helen R. Grubb Hummelstown, Pa. B.S. in Nursing " ( AsHER S. Halbleib Mt. Joy, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education 66 Knowledge comes, but John S. Hench Loysville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Lucille P. Hendmcks Joyce M. Heppelein Harleysville, Pa. Pennsauken, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Education B.S. in Elementary Education 52 J. William Hoar Gap, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts BeTTE J. HOLMAN Areola, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts wisdom lingers. " M. Louise Horning Rheems, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Virginia A. Horton Pennsauken, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Education Burnell Hostetter Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 53 4 V B.S Dorothy J. Hyde Custer City, Pa. in Secondary Education B.S. Ellis L. Hostetteb Lebanon, Pa. in Business Administration Marco A. Jackson Pleasantville, N. J. A.B. in Liberal Arts Harold G. Johnson Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Sandra F. Johnson Airville, Pa. B.S. in Business Education The bowling party was held at Gary Miller ' s father ' s bowling alley and all who attended had a good time. The Sadie-Hawkins dance was quite a suc- cess thanks to Hank and Lee Miller. The costume prize was won by Faye Groff and her date Carl Ziegler. Joyce Wenger and her tremendous job on the Junior Show deserves a round of applause. Our star, Stan Butler as " Mad- beth, " Shirley Raffensperger and Marsha Graham as those horrid witches and the other rather attractive witches really changed Shakespeare. We certainly had a wonderful time working with Bill Els- ton ' s " Madbeth. " The Junior-Senior banquet was next on the agenda. Marion Gilchrist and Marty Reese did a tremendous amount of work and as usual all the time was worth the big event. There has always been at least one course which all of us had shared and this year was no e.xception. Remember a class in the History of the United States. Dr. Mary Adams— starched collars and galoshes. It seems history has always been a problem. Our freshmen year it was Drs. Beck and Reuning, our Dr. Adams and 54 tlien the senior plague for next year- Government with Dr. Reuning. But, alas during the summer Susquehanna Univer- sity called the popular history prof to be Dean of Instruction. Women ' s sports held the hours of Pat Williams, Ginger Horton, Marty Reese and Carol Beard on the hockey team and Carroll Krieder, Bette Holman, Pat, Marty and Barb Yohe on the basketball team. The Women ' s quartet was composed of three juniors: Lucy Hendricks, Nancy Baugher and Shirley Raffensperger. The spring elections brought Bill Ken- dig, Hank Osborne, Joyce Wenger and Bill Adams to the seats as clas s officers. We chose Sidney Pegram and Ruth Zieg- ler to represent us on the May Court. In the all-college election we placed Bill Hoar in the president ' s chair on the senate, with Dick Merritt as Vice-Presi- dent. Fred Zimmerman served as our only senator. However, we were repre- sented on the committees by Lucy Hend- ricks, Marsha Graham, Marty Reese, Bill Elston and Hank Osborne. Dottie Hyde and Jim McCormick were chosen to guide the CONESTOGAN and Bette Holman to head the ETOWNIAN. Doris E. Krieg Jamaica, N. Y. B.S. in Elementary Education Guy L. Kessler Tower City, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Carroll (Hall) Kreider Rheems, Pa. B.S. in Business Education Shirley R. Lantzy Elizabeth town. Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Richard A. Lantzy Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts 5.5 46 The truest wisdom is a Jeanne E. Leber York, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Lorraine K. Leppo Hanover, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education John L. Magee Wilmington, Delaware B.S. in Business Administration John E. Mann James E. McCormick Wrightsville, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration B.S. in Business Administration 56 resolute determination. 99 John H. Mease Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Paul D. Metzger Quarryville, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Richard E. Merritt York, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Jack H. Miller Halifax, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Gary B. Miller York, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education 57 Lee W. Miller Woodstown, N. J. B.S. in Science B.S. Ronald H. Miller Harrisburg, Pa. in Business Administration B.S. At last! Senior year of college. A long strived for year and a hard one to get through. The first thing to decide upon was the class memorial. Jim McCormick headed the committee which suggested we choose a clock to be placed on the li- brary. The clock will be installed in the spring. Those of us who are education majors were finally going to practice what had been preached to us for three years. What long hours we spent with lesson plans. Our class has been known to enter few varsity sports. Our girl athletes, Carroll Krieder, Carol Beard, Pat Williams, Louise Horning and Ginger Horton hold the honors for the weaker se.x. Varsity cheerleading helped keep Carroll and Carol in trim also. In the sporting world of men we boast Lloyd Bortzfield in baseball and an all-star line-up of six Stanley R. Neyer Tower City, Pa. in Business Administration Sidney C. Pegram Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Secondanj Education James R. Raver Columbia, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts 58 0 ■ r James W. Reagan Connellsville, Pa. A.B. in [liberal Arts Martha H. Reese Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Elementary Education Larry E. Rentschler Robesonia, Pa. B.S. in Science seniors on the soccer team. Both on the defensive and offensive game these six helped the team to three trophies. Another project of the class is to pre- sent a scholarship to a worthy student in the Junior class. Fred Zimmerman did a fine job in working out the details of the gift. Our May Court representatives this year find Carol Beard as the queen and Joyce Wenger as the Maid-of-Honor, with Melanie Zwingler and Sylvia Santee as the senior attendants. Looking back on the past four years we see our class as one which excelled in few activities as far as numbers are concerned, but one which entered every facet of college life and did a good job in what ever we attempted. We were an all-around class and pitched in where needed. We have indeed grown in wis- dom and understanding of people and subjects. Clyde W. Roach Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Gilbert A. Robinson Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 59 David H. Simonds Syl 7a M. Santee Wilmington, Del. Northampton, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration b.S. in Business Education Barry Stevenson Waynesboro, Pa. 44 A.B. in Liberal Arts Wisdom is only Melanie R. Swingler Columbia, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Robert K. Tritt Lemoyne, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration 60 Barbara A. Ulmer Middletown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts George W. Ulrich Annville, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration found in truth. 99 Kenneth L. Wagner Tamaqua, Pa. B.S. in Science Kathleen D. Weller Windber, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Judith K. Wallin Bristol, Pa. B.S. in Science 61 William P. Wentz Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Patricia Williams Watsontown, Pa. B.S. in Science James E. Witt New Paris, Pa. B.S. in Science Donna R. Wolf Gettysburg, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Education Paul L. Wolf Hopeland, Pa. B.S. in Science James W. Yocum Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Science 62 Barbaba a. Yoke York, Pa. B.S. in EJementanj Education ,1V.- ' . ■ ■■i; i. Ruth Elaine Ziegler Bethel, Pa. B. S. in Medical Technology Donald G. Zellner Bainbridge, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Frederick J. Zimmerman Fredericksburg, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Dorothy E. Zlobik Bridgeton, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Education Gary R. Zimmerman New Cumberland, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education 63 Seniors Not Pictured Edith Bainbridge Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Bertha Barnes Rutherford Heights, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Wh-liam a. Bowman Annville, Pa. B.S. in Science Harry E. Landis, Jr. York, Pa. B.S. in Science Lorraine Lotscher Witmer, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Robert F. Marvel New Castle, Del. B.S. in Business Administration Audrey E. Singer Maytown, Pa. j B.S. in Nursina i ' ' .1 i Evelyn Snyder Red Lion, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Manuel Tejeda Newburgh, N. Y. ' B.S. in Business Administration David Buckw alter Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts John A. DeStephano York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Beverly Morris Oxford, Pa. B.S. in Nursing William G. Pensyl Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Bruce W. Tinglof Canton, Mass. B.S. in Secondary Education Steven Vulich Steelton, Pa. B.S. in Science , Gerald Dost Fairless Hills, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Jane Eberly Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Terry G. Carman Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Betty Roseman Red Lion, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Edward E. Schopf Mountville, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education Donald E. Willoughby Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts ] Robert C. Wise ■ Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Business Administratior John Harry Middletown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Jean E. Heisey Quentin, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Malcolm J. Hershey Elizabethtown, Pa. A.B. in Liberal Arts Gary W. Hibner York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration Francis L. Jones York, Pa. B.S. in Nursing The Honor graduates of the class of 1960 stop in the lounge of Alpha Hall before c mencement. They are L to R: William Adams, Richard Falstick, Barbara Ulmer, louise Horn! Fred Zimmerman and Sam Brubaker. 64 ' 61 President Herbert Spannxtth Jonestown, Pa. Although we felt at the end of our in- itiation that we would be downtrodden freshmen all our lives, our class has proved to be a closely-knit organization made up of people with many new ideas. During our freshman year, the class en- joyed many activities as a whole, such as a swimming party and a roller skating party. The highlight of these was the hobo party held at the beginning of the second semester. Kathy Wisegarver and Helmut Baer were crowned king and queen of the hoboes. Vice-President Joseph Wagenseller Harrisburg, Pa. Secretary N. Elizabeth Forrer Stuarts Draft, Va. Treasurer Jesse Lowe Muncy, Pa. 65 William Adams, Jr. Carvey ' s Point, N. J. Janet Bair Wrightsville, Pa. Ablene Bomberger Lebanon, Pa. Gerald Boncart Columbia, Pa. Gloria Brubaker Ephrata, Pa. Alice Burrows East Stroudsburg, Pa. In keeping with college tradition, we, as freshmen, presented a comical show at the all-college picnic in May. Loy Garber emceed the show which was a take-off of current television programs. Some of the outstanding presentations were a before and after reducing ad, im- personations of well-known persons, and a tumbling act. We discovered the hid- den talents of many of our class members while working on our first public enter- tainment. 66 As freshmen .we took a large part in campus activities while boasting thirteen on the dean ' s list first semester. Two of our number, Kathy Bowman and Sandie Lutz acted in the homecoming play, " Roomful of Roses. " The ranks of all the sporting events, men ' s and women ' s, were swelled by our number, as were Sock and Buskin, Phi Beta Chi, SEAP, Politi- cal Science Club, French and German Clubs, and SCA. DAvm Carl Avella, Pa. Ruth Carroll Peach Bottom, Pa. Belva Cassel Fairview Village, Pa. Warner Cheeks Union Brid2;e. Md. Lee Conner Elizabethtown, Pa. P. David Correl Elizabeth, N. J. 67 To start off the year with a bang, we reaped our revenge for our own initia- tion by making up the F. I. C. under the leadership of junior Barry Stevenson. This committee of ten men and ten wo- men struck fear into the hearts of the " wishy-washy, namby-pamby " frosh. Fol- lowing the initiation, the freshmen took over, winning the tug of war, much to the sophomore ' s chagrin. In an effort to end the rivalry attending the " unfortu- nate " tug of war experience, our class as sophomores sponsored a party for the freshmen at the Harrisburg Civic Club as part of our Christmas activities. A spirit of " peace on earth, good will to freshmen " reigned. Glen Cottman Wilmington, Del. Douglas Cromer Hanover, Pa. William Dengler Lititz, Pa. Charles Denlinger Lancaster, Pa. John Dudwitt Gibbstown, N. J. Linda Elliott Wenpnah, N. J. 68 Janice Ferster Hanover, Pa. Claude Foreman Reading, Pa. E. LoY Career Roaring Spring, Pa. Donald Carman Manheim, Pa. Jack Ceesey York, Pa. Robert Ceiger Camp Hill, Pa. Another tradition initiated by our class was the class blazer. In conjunction with this innovation, a contest was held to choose the best original emblem. Belva Cassel walked off with the free blazer. Contrasting shade of oxford grey were selected for men and women with a de- sign in blue, black, gold, and silver. A main feature of our social activities for the year, and something untried be- fore on Elizabethtown campus, was a scavenger hunt open to the entire stu- dent body. It encompassed the area from Hershey to Lancaster and took an entire 69 John Glazier Elizabethtown, Pa. Eugene Gordon Norfolk, Va. Howard Gotkin Philadelphia, Pa. Rosalind Griffin Baltimore, Md. Sung Ho Hahm Seoul, Korea Edgar Harnly Lititz, Pa. Saturday afternoon. Some of the articles sought were two eggs sewed together, six unmelted ice cubes, a cow ' s earring, and the signature of the old mill operator at Hershey ' s mill chute. Although the number of participants was not great, it turned out to be a Saturday afternoon well-spent. To finish out the year and say farewell to the two-year students, we enjoyed an informal coke session in the New Resi- dence Lounge. At this party each de- parting classmate said goodbye and told of his future plans. 70 Returning as juniors, with a smaller class under the leadership of Herb Span- nuth, president; Joe Wagenseller, vice- president; Elizabeth Forrer, secretary; and Jesse Lowe, treasurer, we looked for- ward to continuing our previous policy of innovation. The first unique activity which our class sponsored this year was a " beatnik " party held in Alpha Lounge in mid-November. In an atmosphere of progressive jazz and poetry, the juniors and their guests, attired as beatniks, en- joyed an evening of carefree socializing. Dr. Hood, new liistory prof on campus, dressed in Scottish kilts, entertained with a few selections on his bagpipes and some " appropriate " comments. Ernest Harris McConnellsburg, Pa. Carol Heilman York, Pa. Lawrence Hetzel Harrisburg, Pa. Daniel Hodgins Upland, Pa. Donald Hosler Manheim, Pa. James Hostetler Palm ' ra, Pa. 71 We undertook the big responsibility of using as our junior class show the musi- cal comedy, " Call Me Madam. " The heads of committees for the show were Claude Foreman, staging; Joan Lank and Sandra Lutz, directing; Nancy Feo, program and tickets; Carol Bush, proper- ties; Barb Schlickenmaier, costumes; Barb Jones, publicity; Linda Elliott, make-up; Jim Thomley, lighting; Loy Garber and Elsie Woodward, managers. Mr. Charles Millard, music teacher at Elizabethtown High School, proved a source of great aid to us in this project, as did Prof. Nevin Fisher, Mrs. Clarence Enterline, and Dean Crill. Harold Huber Manheim, Pa. Frank Ingham New Freedom, Pa. Patricia Jackson Springfield, Pa. Ralph Johnson Dowell, Md. .Barbara Jones Oldwick, N. J. Kay Jones Elizabethtown, Pa. 72 Lloyd Kerchner Hanover, Pa. Henrietta Kohh York, Pa. J. Kenneth Kreider Rheems, Pa. Carol Kruger Enola, Pa. Joan Lank Gettysburg, Pa. Doris Large Waynesboro, Pa. Toward the spring of the year, the class members sponsored an all-college swimming party and a bowling party for juniors and guests. These activities helped sustain the feeling of closeness that had been built up by similar social events in the past. The last activity of the year was the traditional junior-senior banquet, spon- sored by the juniors in honor of the sen- iors. This year the banquet was held at the Hotel Yorktowne on May 6. The committee for planning the banquet in- cluded Herb Spannuth, Joe Wagenseller, Sandra MacLaughlin, Ruth Risser, and Mara Znotens. This was the last time that the classes of 1960 and 1961 participated in a joint get-together. 73 Kenneth Lease Middletown, Pa. JoAx Leatherman Line Lexington, Pa. Peter Liacouras Penns Grove, N. J. James MacBride York, Pa. Saxdra MacLaughlin Monroeville, N. J. Esther Mostoller Somerset, Pa. We said goodbye to many of our class at graduation, some going to fulfill their engineering degrees at Penn State, and others entering onto the practical phase of their medical technology courses. This has been a year no member of the junior class will forget, one of in- creasingly hard work— term papers, out- side readings, reaction reports, special projects, e.xams, and field trips— and much activity on campus— community lyceum programs, movies, parties, sock hops, sports events, and more outside speakers for chapel. 74 Many honors have come the way of our class this year. Libby Forrer was chosen Homecoming Queen; Carol Heil- man and Joan Lank served as layout and literary staff heads for the Conestogan; and Janice Ferster was circulation man- ager for the Etownian. Our class mem- bers ranked high on the soccer, hockey and men ' s and women ' s basketball teams. Many of our budding dramatists were initiated into Sock and Buskin and par- ticipated in dramatic events through the year; we as a class could boast of having officers in most of the campus clubs. Louise Miller Ring-Town, Pa. Shelby Miller New Paris, Pa. Gloria Paules Wrightsville, Pa. Robert Peters York, Pa. Sandra Reifsteck Altoona, Pa. Regina Rice Paradise, Pa. 75 Many changes took place for us this year; women moved back into Fairview and men into West; the two new off- campus residences were opened; the con- struction on the men ' s new dormitory was evident to sight and hearing. Sev- eral new professors joined the faculty; dinner was changed to a two-session plan; chapel services were transferred from the gym to the Church of the Brethren; two new graduation services were instituted; a campus policeman supervised the trafRc situation; the flu took much of our time and a great amount of extra work for the whole school; and three of our class members lost time from sickness. Ross RiCKETTS Allentown, Pa. Lynn Saylor Red Lion, Pa. Terrence Schultz Trenton, N. J. Bryan Seese Lederach, Pa. Clark Shifter Millerstown, Pa. Ann Snyder York, Pa. 76 Donald Stark Eplirata, Pa. LoNNY Thomas York, Pa. Ruth Tice Line Lexington, Pa. R. Dale Varner Johnstown, Pa. Charles Walk Washington Boro, Pa. M. Patricia Wentz Atglen, Pa. Altogether this year has been profit- able, though not easy. We have gained maturity and insight into the great in- stitution of life, and now we are looking forward to next year when we will be at the top rung of the education ladder at Elizabethtown. 77 Carl Wittlinger New Providence, Pa. Janet Wolgemuth Mt. Joy, Pa. Elsie Woodward Annapolis, Md. Anna Yodeh McVeytown, Pa. Dale Zeiders Dillsburg, Pa. 78 Juniors Not Pictured James Akerman Landanberg, Pa. Helmet Baer Hudson, N.Y. William Bair Kinzers, Pa. George Berotti New Hope, Pa. John Brightbill Harrisburg, Pa. Henry Brillinger Harrisburg, Pa. Glenn Bruckhart Palmyra, Pa. Neil Burris Wilmington, Del. Carol Bush Manheim, Pa. Lucy Clemens Hatfield, Pa. Barbara Curtis Hackettstown, N. J. Nancy Feo Newfield, N.J. John Gilbert Mt. Joy, Pa. Martin Hefferan Glenolder, Pa. Bobert Heffley Stevens, Pa. Carroll Hershey Gordonville, Pa. David Higinbotham New Oxford, Pa. Ruth Koch FuUerton, Pa. Neal Krauss York, Pa. James Lineweaver Fredericksburg, Pa. William Longenecker Palmyra, Pa. Sandra Lutz Sinking Spring, Pa. Alan Maloney Shiremanstown, Pa. Henry Matt Lancaster, Pa. Ronald Mazurik Hummelstown, Pa. Francis McNaughton Harrisburg, Pa. Joyce Miller Lancaster, Pa. Elfriede Neufeld Sinking Spring, Pa. Lloyd Nyce Vernfield, Pa. Virginia Patton Honey Brook, Pa. Maxine Quillen York, Pa. Jerry Reber Lebanon, Pa. George Rickert Bainbridge, Pa. Ruth Risseh Chalfont, Pa. Lynne Roudabush Johnstown, Pa. John Sabbi Downingtown, Pa. Barbara Schlickenmaier Baltimore, Md. William ScHNEroER Doylestown, Pa. Milton Smith Norfolk, Va. Larry Snook New Cumberland, Pa. Richard Spangler Campbelltown, Pa. Joan Springer Highspire, Pa. Sandra Swanger Lebanon, Pa. James Thornley Easton, Pa. Patricia Usinger Bridgeton, Pa. Janet Wagner Myerstown, Pa. Patricia Walborn Palmyra, Pa. John Warner Lancaster, Pa. Ronald Warner Hershey, Pa. Richard Whisler Rohrersto wn, Pa. James Williahd Highspire, Pa. Yvonne Williard Highspire, Pa. Helen Wilson Harrisburg, Pa. Victor Wilson Harrisburg, Pa. MoNA Wyles Saxton, Pa. Alexander Wyon Philadelphia, Pa. Galen Young Chester, Pa. Mara Znotens QuakertowTi, Pa. 79 ' 62 President Dale Kilhefner Elizabethtown, Pa. Vice-President Glenn Bucher Elizabethtown, Pa. Secretary Treasurer Linda Simkins Elmer, N. J. Kathbyn Abey Glenside, Pa. Gloria Albright Landisburg, Pa. Mary Ann Algier Lancaster, Pa. Jean Apgar Montclair, N. J. Lorenzo Archer Norfolk, Va. Darla Bailor New Bloomfield, Pa. Jane Barsumian Lancaster, Pa. David Barr Landisville, Pa. 80 Harry Bell Andalusia, Pa. Donna Bentz Dillsburg , Pa. Brenda Berry Harrisburg, Pa. Robin Bonier Chester, Pa. Raymond Bowen Hopewell, N. J. Penelope Boyer Sinking Spring, Pa. Helen Bruhaker Lancaster, Pa. Marilyn Brubaker Lancaster, Pa. E-tovvn had an excellent soccor team this year. But not so, if they hadn ' t had Ronald Shubert and Paul Leicht as able backers and the ever present Ellwood Kerkeslager as half-back and the speedy Bob Lash on the forward line. The Crystal Ball at the Hotel Brunswick in Lancaster provided an excuse for the sophs and frosh to dance away their grievances. Returning to the field of sports we find Sam Gruber, Barry Boyer, Bob Teufel, Ted Wohn- siedler, Woodrow Frank, Ira Lauer and Jack Lantz on the b ' hsketball team, while cheerleader Georgianna Egresites, Judy Nesbit and Linda Wagner all push for victory. 81 Marilyn Bucknum Springfield, Pa. Doris Bushong Columbia, Pa. Janet Dahms Willow Grove, Pa. Beverly DeWitt Woodbiadge, N. J. Gerald Bufis Blairstown, N. J. John Chubb Middletown,, Pa. Beth Deibert Elverson, Pa. Barbara Dissinger Manheim, Pa. U- Elizabeth " Dorr Gettysburg, Pa. Dennis Dougherty Elizabethtown, Pa. 82 Kay Fluck Lancaster, Pa. WooDROw Frank, Jr. Elizabethtown, Pa. Georgianna Egresites Harrisburg, Pa. Martha Eppley Harrisburg, Pa. Janet Espenshade ElizabcthtowTi, Pa. William Franks Philadelphia, Pa. Bruce Epple Reedsville, Pa. Kenneth Eshelman Waynesboro, Pa. Lois Fasnacht ElizabethtowTi, Pa. Joseph Fretz Hatfield, Pa. 83 Eunice Frey Conestoga, Pa. Ruth Ann Geiselman Jacobus, Pa. Wilbur Gibble York, Pa. Eloise Gichner Sheridan, Pa. Mary Gladfelter New Cumberland, Pa. Theodore Gottry Bergenfield, N. J. Kenneth GreiDer Lancaster, Pa. i Samuel Gruber Middletown, Pa. Co-captain Jim Weaver and Wayne Howells of the wresthng team have done an excellent muscle job on their opponents. As the year draws to a close we can picture ourselves working on the preparations for May Day and cheering on our men on the baseball team. Yet soon we will be half-way through with our stay at college. Three cheers, we ' re ruling Sophomores now. It was a long nine months the year before but we made it. Finally we can look at underclassmen and see ourselves doing many of the things they are doing now. Remember that first week on campus. How peaceful it was when all we had to do was take tests, register, and have all types of get togethers. Who could forget the first time a stem head ap- peared at the door and said, " Girls, don ' t you know it ' s past 11:00? " 84 All seemed quiet until— FIC! We had sudden- ly become Puny Frosh. Up early in the morn- ing, long dissertations and those uncracked eggs; all to prove we weren ' t too proud for E-town. Homecoming brought glory to our class. The brawny fellows dumped the sophs in the lake and won the tug-of-war by a forfeit, while the pirate girls out cheered the upperclass women. Not to be out done, our own Carol Rees reigned as queen, with two freshmen girls. Judy Neilson and Janet Espenshade as her attendants. In the field of sports we boasted members of the basketball, hockey, baseball and wrestling teams. Cheering the teams on were Linda Wag- ner, Judy Nesbit, Bonnie Scott and Judy Mac- Kensie. Dances, exams, parties, and vacations all served to lend variety to the year. But soon spring election time was upon us. As a class we chose Dale Kilhefner, Glenn Bucher and Linda Simkins to lead the class- activities. Linda Wag- ner and Janet Espenshade were chosen to rep- resent us on the May Court. Dave Yost, Dale, Linda Hollinger and Ruth Ann Geiselman were elected to serve on the Committees on Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs. Carlton Hackett Woodstown, N J. Robert Hanle Allentown, Pa. Barbara Hensel Jenkintown, Pa. Jane Hergert Eddvstone. Pa. Sylvia Hixson Quakertown, Pa. Linda Hollinger Manheim, Pa. H. Wayne Howells Windber, Pa. Francis Hurley Lyndhurst, N. J. 85 Linda Itzoe Elizabethto l, Pa. Ellwood Kerkeslager Jonestown, Pa. Linda Kranch Leola, Pa. John Kauffman Middletown, Pa. Arlene Kline Carlisle, Pa. Robert Krebs Spring Grove, Pa. J Barbara Kurnas Harrisburg, Pa. Herbert Lancaster Woodbury, N. J. Fred Landis Bird-in-Hand, Pa. Jack Laxtz Mt. Penn, Pa. Gary MacPherson Rheems, Pa. Nancy Markey York, Pa. f . u -tr j Robert Lash Jonestown, Pa. Robert Lloyd Pennsville, N. J. JxjDiTH Mackenzie Westville, N. J. Tony Martin Mt. Joy, Pa. Paul Leicht Middletown, Pa. George Lott Barrington, N. J. Margaret MacKenzie Haddonfield, N. J. Terry McAfee Millersburg, Pa. 87 William McCracken Salem, N. J. Pabk Mellott Harrisburg, Pa. Carol Miller Milford, Pa. Robert A. Miller Harrisburg, Pa. Dixie Myers York, Pa. Janet Myers Elizabethtown, Pa. Judy Nesbit Dillsburg, Pa. Donna Ness York, Pa. But that is all past. We have a new year to build and grow in knowledge of life and our new friends. Last year a blazer tradition was started on the campus with Linda designing our winning emblem. We could now initiate the frosh. With the help of 11 FIC members we brought them down to a proper level and let them bow to a wiser will. On Homecoming Day the sophomore men lost to the frosh, but the girls kept up the class honor by better cheering. Indians have victory! Linda Wagner represented the class on the court and along with Marty Eppley, Janet Myers, Carol Rees, Jo Ann Robinson, Lynn Hablett, Nancy Markey and Janet Espenshade, played on the hockey team. 88 Anthony Oskam Newton, N. J. Elizabeth Peacock Rochester, Pa. Judith Pearce Doylestown, Pa. SONDRA PrOSSER New Cumberland, Pa. r " " ' Carol Rees Fort Washington, Pa. Richard Reinhard Harrisburg, Pa. Carl Rishel York, Pa. Jo Ann Robinson Pitman, N. J. 89 Robert Rosenberger Harrisburg, Pa. Donald Rutt Rheems, Pa. Doris Shenk Lancaster, Pa. Merwyn Shonk Manheim, Pa. Margaret Rudacille York, Pa. Carroll Scheetz Coatesville, Pa. Patricia Shetter Florin, Pa. Russell SHO •ERS Lebanon, Pa. Ronald Shubert Chambersburg, Pa. Thayer Sieg Middletovvn, Pa. 90 i David Sigler Levvistown, Pa. M. Constance Smith Elizabethtown, Pa. i OT Joanne Smoker Pottstown, Pa. Henry Snavely Lititz, Pa. Spencer Speros Lancaster, Pa. George Springer Middletown, Pa. Earl Stimeling, Jr. Steelton, Pa. James Stone Highspire, Pa. Susan Stoner Lewisberry, Pa. Janet Stout Norristown, Pa. 91 Judith Stout Norristown, Pa. Evelyn Strauss Lebanon, Pa. John Stroh Elizabethtown, Pa. Beatrice Supulski Lancaster, Pa. Philip Swarr Landisville, Pa. Beulah Taylor Mickleton, N. J. Joyce Taylor Altoona, Pa. ' 4 ii Arnita Thurston Washington, D. C. Linda Wagner Haddonfield, N. J. James Weaver Manheim, Pa. Joan Wetzel Dillsburg, Pa. E. Virginia Wills Secane, Pa. 92 Jennie Witt New Paris, Pa. Theodore Wohnsiedler Ronks, Pa. David Yost Coatesville, Pa. Sophomores Not Pictured Glenn Aujinger Elizabethtown, Pa. Gary Antolick Hazelton, Pa. Sally Baker Elizabethtown, Pa. Paul Becker Florin, Pa. Ray Berkebile Elizabethtown, Pa. Barry Boyer Topton, Pa. Brenda Brendlinger Pottstown, Pa. J. Thomas Collins Lancaster, Pa. Brenda Craddock Philadelphia, Pa. Larry Doster Ephrata, Pa. Joseph Fiedler Harrisburg, Pa. Nancie Frazier New Holland, Pa. Pauline Grubb Elizabethtown, Pa. Lynne Hablett Ambler, Pa. Carl Hallgren Mt. Joy, Pa. Robert Heckman Waynesboro, Pa. Thomas Howard Bethlehem, Pa. Larry Jones Kelton, Pa. Allan Kemrer Lancaster, Pa. Donald Kerkeslager Jonestown, Pa. Eugene Kerns Hancock, Md. Larry Krick Elizabethtown, Pa. Ilse Lancer West Palm Beach, Fla. Ira Lauer Dover, Pa. Lester Merkey Lebanon, Pa. Forrest Miller Allentown, Pa. Gail Moyer Harleysville, Pa. Kenneth Mumma Landisville, Pa. Diana Neubauer Collingswood, N. J. Nancy Newcomer New Cumberland, Pa. Charlotte Parrish New Freedom, Pa. Earl Peiffer Lebanon, Pa. Kenneth Peters Lancaster, Pa. Robert Quillen Linwood, Pa. Eugene Zimmerman Dallastown, Pa. Mary Ann Riehl Lancaster, Pa. Evelyn Risser Annville, Pa. Laverne Shank Lancaster, Pa. Jon Singer Elizabethtown, Pa. Kay Tauscher Crooked Creek, Pa. Robert Teufel Elizabethtown, Pa. Thomas Wilson Lincoln University, Pa. Albert Yamada Kamakura-shi, Japan Milan Yovanovic Steelton, Pa. Robert Zeigler York, Pa. Jean Zettlemoyer Pottstown, Pa. 93 ' 63 Freshmen! How can we ever become accustomed to such a title after being distinguished and honored as seniors. During the first few weeks of our college career, however, we quickly forgot our former days as senior kings and queens with the help of the Freshmen Initiation Committee. All of us were only too glad when our schedules did not include dis- sertations, handing out rubber bands and paper clips upon request, buttoning dinks, and mass meetings. After some time we even wished to be called fresh- men; it sounded so much better than frosh! When initiation was over, the only distinction of our class from the remain- ing student body was the dinks we were still required to wear. Our first big weekend at college began Friday evening, October sixteenth, with a Homecoming Dance at the Hershey Golf Club which included the crowning of the Homecoming Queen. Priscilla Jay did a fine job of representing our class and was selected as runner-up to the queen. The day following the dance was an important one for us. The girls were edged by the sophomore girls in the cheering contest, but the fellows soundly defeated the sophomore boys in the an- nual tug-of-war. After this victory, we put away our dinks forever. On the way to their first college dinner and meeting with the faculty are Mary Zug, Mary Mumma, Betty Markley and Eleanor Becker. Harold Fries discusses his first college mathematics class with Bill Umberger outside the science building. 94 An after lunch discussion of Hemeceming week-end by Jean Anne Latimer, Mitii Mitman, Joann Metzler, Beverly Carney and Jan Bauser seems to be in session. A break after freshman tests seems to be welcomed by Judy Powell, Jackie Davis, Wayne Rodan, Nancy Leh and Ralph Clouser. 95 Il looks as !f Nancy Wolfgang, Gayle Loweman, Gloria Eshleman and Maureen Dennis are about to embark upon a paper clip and tooth brush buying spree. It seems Judy Haldeman can ' t get a word in edge wise as Don Sherick, Linda Eshleman and Joan Sees discuss the first class session. By this time we had proven to be a class with- various interests; a class active in many campus activities. We had par- ticipants in every sport activity, includ- ing cheerleading, and a representative in most of the varsity starting line-ups. Other freshmen enthusiastically entered into the intramural activities. Music, dramatic, and religious activities also provided opportunities for freshmen par- ticipation. Before long December came and with it a Christmas Dance at the Iris Club, and a much needed vacation. The New Year began with a dance, the Crystal Ball, at which the sopho- mores, as hosts and hostesses, showed us a lovely time. All too soon, however, the dancing and fun came to an end; every- one began preparing for semester exams. The officers who will serve the rest of Waiting outside of Gibble Science Hall for transportation to the all-college picnic are Kathleen Stephan, Bertha Stephan, Arlene Young and Jo Ann Thome. 96 Sharon Clark, Dean Otfo, Bernie Flory, Bonnie Schaffner and Bill Earhart stand outside the Business Building trying to decide which building their class is in. An after class discussion in which the freshman learn from one another what courses and professors are like. Here Reid Heeren, Ruth Robinson, Dick Snyder, Bev Edwards and Philip Barr make comparisons. the freshmen year and next year are as follows: president, Dale Good; vice-pres- ident, Leroy Bear; secretary, Molly Moer- schbacker; and treasurer, Larry Smith. As we began our second semester at Elizabeth town, everyone was looking forward to the campus activities for the rest of the year such as: special dances including the Spring Formal, athletic events, dramatic and musical produc- tions, and May Day activities. We selected two girls as our representatives to add to the beauty of the Queen ' s Court. After May Day, our first year of col- lege was almost history. This was a year which none of us shall ever forget. The fun we shared with friends, the knowl- edge we acquired through books, and the growth we achieved through experi- ences have all helped make our first year at Elizabethtown a happy one. A living discussion about registration and coming classes is carried on by Dave Moyer, Joan Elfe, Virginia Colley, Bill Gould and Ken Whitsel. 97 At the campus store, Judson Gears, Don Hostetter, Clark Colburn and Bob Hess appear to be more attracted to Pat Johnson than to the sweets on the nearby candy counter. Stopping near the bridge on East Campus Walk are Shirley Wat- ters, Charles Davis, Kay Snyder, Gary Ellinger and Lois Herr. Donna Ranson releases " first-hand campus news " to Mary Ellen Dick, Fred Joast, l-jon Zook and Art Alleman. B BIJ r|2 • 1 1 Hl 98 Linda Rohrer, Ray Muth, Julia Bender, Susan Hertzog and Joyce Goodwin make plans for the tug-of-war and cheering contest to be held by Lake Placida on Homecoming Day. In the library. Dale Good, Dick Lyttle, Mary Fetterhoff, Pericles Sicoutris and Diane Corbin pause a moment from gathering infor- mation for their term papers to pose for the camera. Five smiling freshman — until initiation week that is! They are Dale Leffler, Priscilla Jay, Barbara Bomberger, Paul Brian and Bob Diehm. 99 The coming freshman-sophomore tug of war seems to be the topic of discussion for Connard Duffield, Barb Chew, Gerald Kern, Ruth Peschken and John Bartell. mis j5 i wki 1 w Li T I l ' June Weaver, Ann Kock, Carol Murray, Ronald Felty and Kathy lawsche get a drink before the soccer game begins. Jerry Morris, Jerry Risser, Nancy Kartheem, Dick Ensinger and Dave Parthemore enjoy the last free hours before dinks and signs are adorned by all frosh. 4 100 J Russ Spitler, Nellie Rigel, Steve Weber, Mary Baker and Dan McKiernan exchange ideas on professors and courses before going to class in Rider Memorial Hall. Indian summer days are not the time for staying indoors agree Elaine Holmberg, Jack Wagner, Dave Myers, Mary Andrews and Glenn Buckwalter. Here they are caught relaxing under the birch tree just outside the college store. Five commuting students — Sandy Hein, Judy Good, Linda Felty, Jean Burkins and Dorothy Schwab discuss the possibility of a pop quiz in their next class. 101 Contented now that they ' ve eaten lunch, Lois Grace, Blair Walker, Thomas Kramer, Dave Sherrer ancJ Nancy Kase leisurely return their trays to the cafeteria as they tell about the events of the oncoming weekend. Resting by Lake Placida after that long progressive hike are Willis Smith, Hubert Callihan, Kady MacGregor, Barbara Banks and Doris Weir. College students frequently gather by the fireplace located on east campus. Carol Hess, Joy Martin, Sue Bucher, Ray Diener and Charles Keperling get acquainted on the cool autumn day. 102 J Charles Stauffer, Renee Sanders, Nancy Kauffman, Ann Olson and Larry Smith socialize during the ten minute break between classes outside of the Gibble Science Building. Mail Call! A big moment for every college student. Janice Hall, Sue Aikman and Nancy Neidlinger are eager to read the news from home. What could be more inspiring than a walk to beautiful Lake Placida on a crisp fall day? Posing near the lake are (seated): Joyce Ritter, and Naomi Lucabaugh (standing) Ken Barrett, Joanne Bixler and Ed Beardslee. 103 This vivacious freshman trio — Jerry Botdorf, Kaye Butler and Joe Peffley laugh over the latest campus jokes. I Caught in that between-class discussion outside Gibble Science Hall are Gerald Forney, Harry Fields, Gayle Sweigart, Barbara Whismant, and Allen Wolf. Charles Ashenfelter and Don Raber take a break from studying in the library to reminisce about their high school days with Allegra Yohe. 104 Pausing beside tlie cornerstone of tlie new men ' s residence hall on a tour of the campus are Tom Danmayer, Doris Brown and Cindy Kratzer. Kay Burkholder takes some joking from Galen Lehman, while Kirby Burkholder, Brenda Keener and Janice Tapper chuckle, too. Posing for the photographer on Memorial Hall steps in the warm September sunlight are Ray Sweitzer, Linda Cubberly, Oliver Seesser, Joan Smith and Bill Clark. 105 Freshman always enjoy the between-class snack and gab sessions in the college store. Seated are: Rose Marie Bartner, Sol Bravman, Dave Arber, Marcia Gundel and John Graham Reading up on the rules listed in the Rudder are David Ebersole Jean Heisey, Ray Erb, Judy Cole and Jeanne Engle. Carol Tait plays the Alma Mater for Donna Demmy, Marjorie Ferester, Sally Griffith and Gladys Neal who are hoping to learn the tune before initiation week arrives. 106 Before dinner, Bill Harper, Bill Lincoln, Lis a Ann Emery, John Mummert and Harriet Fenimore talk over the orientation tests just inside the dining hall. Terry Stouder, Janet Kopp, Helene Meyer and Ed Sprang quickly pose for the photographer before class begins. Roberta Graham leads a lively discussion with co-eds John Camp- bell, George Baker, Marty Heilman and John Pamer on the Alpha Hall steps. 107 Freshmen orientation has taught them the importance of reading bulletin boards. Pausing inside the door of Memorial are Gary Kise, Kathleen Christof, Roger Cubbage and Sue Strang. Bob Walker, Gordon Long, Molly Moerschbacker and Ronald Nicarry practice the frosh Bucky Beaver song. An after class talk on the Bucknell game busies Max Corman, Sandy Spak, Sue Wood and Fred Seltier. Caught chuckling over the latest session of the Kangaroo Court are Art Spease, Gwen Aikens, Marlin Darrah, Jerry Knoll and Carol Davidson. Freshmen Not Pictured John B. Arndt LeRoy Bear William Bechtold Fred Bernhard Anita Black Annette Blom Theodore Bond Lawrence Brown Robert Burxholder Raymond Cameron Gerald Cobaugh Michael Daniel Robert Deitrich Paul Dick Robert Drobeck Charles Fackler Ronald Felty Erma Foote Vivian Foote Janet Geiman Edward Goodhart Sandra Grimm Lois Hart Dale Hoffer Mary Louise Hoffman Mark Hollinger M. Timothy Hollinger Joseph Holubek Eleanor Johnson Charles Junkins Judith Kephart Arnold Knight J. Ann Koch Nevin Koch Donald Lees F. Fiske Martin Richard McKibben Mary Mecray Barry Miller Frank Miller David Myers Sara Philip Kerry Rice Carroll Scheetz Philip Shank Jack Shaub Ronald Shumberger Verna Swanson Rodney Wagaman Robert Weimer Sandra Young 109 How We Grow ' PERFECT WISDOM hath four parts, viz., wisdom, the principle of doing things ariglit; the principle of doing things equally in public and private; fortitude, the principle of not flying danger, but meeting it; and temperance, the principle of subdividing desires and living moderately. " — Plato Student Government Members of the Cominittee on Men ' s Affairs are L to R first row; Eugene Gordon, Jerry Reber, Bill Elston; second row; Dave Yost, Dale Kilhefner, Lee Conner, Hank Osborn and Dave Correll. Members of the Committee on Women ' s Affairs interrupt a meeting for a picture. They are L to R: first row, Ruth Ann Geiselman, Kay Jones and Doris Large; second row: Henrietta Kohr, Lucille Hendricks, Marsha Graham, Carol Bush and Linda Hollinger. Members of the Student Senate laugh as President Bill Hoar reads a letter of inquiry. They are as follows I to R; Bill Bair, Glenn Bucher, Fred Zimmerman, Elsie Woodward, Joe Wagenseller, Galen Young, Marty Hefferan, Dick Merritt, Ruth Risser and Bill Hoar. 112 SAM Dr. Albert Gray, head of the business department, presents Stan Neyer with the charter of the newly-formed Society for the Advancement of Management. Stan is the president of the organization. IN KEEPING with the constant search for knowledge, this year a new organization, Society for the Advancement of Management, was formed on our campus under the leadership of president Stan Neyer. The organization is dedi- cated to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management. The main objec- tives of the club are to bring together students preparing to go into the business field after graduation and to serve as a medium for the presentation of problems, policies, and methods of industry and management. At their meetings they have guest speakers and discussions and the students are given an opportunity to plan and applv the principles of good management. The SAM club is as follows L to R: first row, Ed Bush, Jim McCormick, Bob Tritt and Mara Znotens; second row, John Mann, Glenn Cotterman, Dianna Neubauer and Joan Smith; third row, Don Raber, Don Hostetter, Larry Smith and Bob Heffley; fourth row, Jon Singer, Dick Spangler, George Ulrick and Jack Miller. 113 I Political Science club president Dottie Hyde, informs Bruce Tinglof, Lee Miller, Sung-Ho Halm, Ruth Koch and Ken Lease of the preparation that is necessary for the future Harrisburg conference with Professor Nelson ' s assistance. Political Science STUDENTS who are interested in taking part in the government of their country can learn all the " ins and outs " of government in the Political Science Club. President Dottie Hyde, who was elected state clerk last year, and vice president Ken Leese, to- gether with ICG chairman, Dick Spangler, guided the club in its political activities. This year the club attended the regional convention at Dickinson and the state meet at Harrisburg. Here a student presents his own party plank to a mock political convention of Democrats and Republicans and attempts to get this plank in the party platform by clever use of politics and parliamentary procedure. Members of the Political Science Club first row, L to R: Janet Wagner, Ruth Koch, Rosalind Griffin, Ken Lease, first row; and Bill Hoar, Lee Miller, Belva Cassel, Park Mellot, Dottie Hyde and Sungho Halm, second row; interupt a meeting for the yearbook. 114 J Phi Beta Chi EACH YEAR SCIENCE becomes more domi- nant in American society. Because of the scien- tific interest existing on our campus we find thirty students belonging to Phi Beta Chi. The purpose of the club is to cultivate an interest in science and provide opportunity for enrichment in the field. Members of Phi Beta Chi wait for the fish to bite on their annual fishing trip. This year the club has gone deep sea fishing, attended science conferences, visited research centers and planned a college science day for high school students of the area. There were sample labs set up and added demonstrations in new developments in science. It is hoped the program will be continued. Members of the Phi Beta Chi club are as follows, L to R sitting: Ginny Wills, Libby Peacock, Barb Curbis, Joyce Miller, Jes- sie Lowe, Brenda Craddocit, Pat Jackson and Sondra Prosser; standing; Helmet Baer, Dale Zieders, Jerry Reber, Hank Osborn, Harry Bell, Dan Hodgins, Carroll Hershey, Lee Conner, Ralph Johnson, Terry Macafee, Jim MacBride, Herb Spanuth and Chuck Denlinger. 115 Etownian Business Manager, Jerry Estock and Editor, Bette Holman check with James Yeingsf, Advisor, on the merit of an opinion column. Etownian writers Gordon Campbell, Joyce Miller, Dan Speicher, Jan Ferester, Sol Bravman and Betty Dorr pose for the camera. Etownian writers Marge Ferester, Paul Metzger, Bruce Tinglof, Sandy McLaughlin, Al Yamada and Ginny Wills, standing, and Nancy Feo and Naomi Lucabaugh, sitting, wait while checking copy for the paper. WISDOM IS EXPRESSED in our cam- pus newspaper, the ETOWNIAN, which underwent a " face lifting " process dur- ing the 1959-60 school year. In aiming to make a more readable paper, the editor, Bette Jane Holman, chose a larger and more varied headline type. A new addi- tion to the paper, a " campus prayer " provided devotional and spiritual in- spiration for students of all faiths. Staff members sought a more complete cover- age of club news. This took reporters into all areas of campus life— academic, religious, athletic, musical, and social. The bi-monthly edition .was eagerly awaited by each and every student, fac- ulty member, administrator, alumnus, and friend of the college, for in the ETOWNIAN the news and views of the life at Elizabethtown College were sent forth. 116 Conestogan Conestogan staff heads and advisor Jim Yeingst look over an amusing piece of copy. They are L to R: Carol Heilman, Jim McCormick, Joan Lank, Bruce TingJof, Kerry Rice and Dottie Hyde. J PICTURES AND WORDS in the 1960 CONESTOGAN voiced sagacity in ' all areas of campus life. This year the CONESTOGAN staff increased the size of the college yearbook to a record one hundred ninety-two pages. More of the publication was devoted to photographs rather than to editorial copy. For the first time student photographers were made responsible for securing these pic- tures. With the capable leadership of Ad- viser James Yeingst and Editor Dottie Hyde the various staffs put forth much effort to produce an outstanding publi- cation. In May copies of the CONES- TOGAN, which brought back countless memories of the college year, were dis- tributed to. the college faculty and stu- dent body. The literary staff for the Conestogan pose for a picture. They are L to R sitting: Linda Simkins, Sandie Lutz, Linda Eshleman and Judy MacKensie; standing, Joann Metzler and Brenda Barry. The Conestogan lay-out staff interrupt a session for the- photographer. L to R, sitting: Ruth Koch, Joan Wetzel, Dianna Neubauer, Doris Bushong; standing, Gordon Camp- bell, Dave Ziegler, Russel Showers, Use Langer, Mara Znotens, Rose Marie Yan- nunzio, Linda Elliott, Fritz Neufeld and Belva Cassell. Members of SEAP are as follows: L to R, first row, Mr. Benhm, guest. Professor Hoover, Joyce Wenger, Linda Hollinger, Jan Feresfer, Dick Merritt and Lonny Thomas; second row, Nancy Baugher, Lorraine Leppo, Kathy Weller, Eugene Huber, Jeanne Leber, Marge Ferester and Marsha Graham; third row. Dotty ZIobik, Jo Barrner, Carol Heilman, Fritz Neufeld, Sue Aikman, Mary Diebert and Earl Diebert; forth row, Larry Rentchler, Jack Miller, Bev Dewitt, Doris Bushong, Russel Brubaker and Evelyn Strauss; fifth row, Henri etta Kohr, Jean Apgar, Jolene Bair, Sandy Johnson, Alice Burrows and Janet Bair; six row, Ann Snyder and Joan Leatherman. SEAP Edith Fellenbaum directs the attention of Professor Hoover to a recent article on education. Prospective teachers Dick Merritt and Bill Pensyl listen for some advice. UNDER THE ADVISERSHIP of Professor Hoover and President Dick Merritt, the SEAP has been an active organization since it received its charter in 1948. Members from the elemen- tary and secondary education curricula met and worked together to raise the standards of prep- aration for and admission to the teaching pro- fession. By joining the SEAP, they became bet- ter acquainted with the history, ethics, organiza- tion, poHcies, and programs of local, state, and national education associations. This year the SEAP attended the state conference at Allen- berry and the district convention at Millersville. 118 Varsity E Varsity E club is as follows L to R: first row, Ruth Tice, Jo Ann Robinson, Pat Usinger, Barb Schlickenmaier and Ginger Norton; second row, Don Hosier, Bill Elston, Hank Osborn, Rus Glazier and Larry Hetzel; third row. Bill Dengler, Fred Zimmerman, Bob Lash, Jim Lineweaver, Jim Weaver and Wayne Howells. WAA Coach Don Smith presents Phyllis Moser with her award as out- standing girl athlete while Gene Wise proudly displays the trophy given to the male recipient. WAA is as follows L to R: first row, Naomi Lucabaugh, Dotty ZIobik, Ruth Tice, Marty Eppley, Sandy Reifsteck and Nancy Feo; second row, Lois Herr, Linda Eshleman, Linda Hollinger, Ruth Peschken, Sue Strang, Jo Ann Robinson, Linda Wagner, Pat Usinger, Carole Rees, Cindy Kratzer, Carol Heilman and Carol Tait; third row. Sue Wood, Sondra Prosser, Ann Olson, Barbara Chew, Janet Kopp, Betty Markley, Kathy Weller, Gayle Loweman, Sandra Swanger, Brenda Keener and Lucille Hendricks; fourth row, Jan Hall, Joan Smith, Carol Bates, Linda Rohrer, Maryleigh Mitman, Beth Swanson, Linda Simkins, Linda Elliott, Barb Jones and Jo Barrner. PRESIDENT OF THE VARSITY E, Fred Zim- merman, has lead the group this year in provid- ing additional athletic interests on the campus by promoting speakers and current discussions on sports in the world today. The WAA president, Ruth Tice, reports that the club has carried on a full intra-mural pro- gram this year for the women. Bowling, tennis, soccer, basketball, softball, volley ball and ping pong have given the occasional athletic a chance to show her skill. 119 The play cast of " Arsenic and Old lace " stop during rehearsel to discuss the mood of the play. From I to R they are: Jim Raver, Eleanor Johnson, Jim Thornley, Shirley lantiy, lanny Thomas, Ken Dieffenbach, Asher Halbleib, Dennis Dougherty, Don Zellner, Claude Foreman, Jim Hackman, Marsha Graham, Dick Falstick and Park Mellott. INSTITUTING A NEW APPROACH to club meetings, the Sock and Buskin, which celebrated its 30th anniversary this year, had four special meetings: a talk on Shakespeare by William Stauffer, an initiation program and movies, a luncheon at the Enterlines ' , and a spring initia- tion meeting. The club also readopted a former activity, an alumni banquet, in the spring. Officers of Sock and Buskin pause while planning a future play. They are left to right: Joyce Heppelein, treasurer; Joyce Wenger, president; Joan Lank, secretary and Claude Foreman, vice-president. Led by president Joyce Wenger the club pro- duced the comedy Stagedoor, Demas, a religious drama, and a Christmas play, Christus: A Mys- tery in the first semester. The highlights of the second semester were the production of Arsenic and Old Lace, Cry Dawn ' in Dark Babylon, and the si.x one-act plays in cooperation with the drama class. Sock and Buskin 120 Orchestra The Orchestra is as follows L fo R: first row, Belva Cassel, Linda Eshleman, Marge Ferester and Lois Herr; second row, Gloria Eshleman, Barb Chew, Gloria Albright, Patty Jackson and Betty Dorr; third row, Lucille Hendricl s, Kathy Weller and Dick Ensinger; fourth row, Charles Stauffer, Larry Smith, Dale Kiihefner and Gaylo Loweman; fifth row, Nancy Baugher, Jane Barsumean, Director Klaus and Betty Markley. AIMING TO ACHIEVE superior (juality, the twenty-four members of the college orchestra met faithfully each Thursday evening in Brinser Lecture Room. Distinguishing themselves with outstanding contributions, they provided the music at several events including May Day. Con- ducted by Mr. Noah Klaus, the orchestra ' s selec- tions ranged from symphonic to popular. The members gave an outstanding presentation at the combined orchestral-choral concert this spring. Linda Eshleman at the piano, Jane Barsumian on the violin and Gayle Loweman on the trombone practice a special piece for the orchestra. 121 Religion AN ATMOSPHERE of religious fervor appeared to be increasing on E-town ' s campus this year. Through the interests of ' our four rehgious or- ganizations this aspect of college life has been emphasized. Members of these clubs realized that religion should not be limited to the com- pulsory Bible courses offered by the college. One of the most important clubs on campus is the E.C.C.A. Under the direction of President Chuck Denlinger, every Wednesday at 7:15 stu- dents of all creeds met in the Chapel for an hour of panel discussions, song services, or guest speakers. Since membership is not restricted, the club emerges as one of the largest and most ac- tive. In addition to the regular weekly meetings, E.C.C.A. sponsored evening meditations from 10:00 to 10:30. tlirough the week. The Canterbiuy club was organized by Pro- fessor Tyndall to provide opportunity for the Episcopalian students on campus to meet and discuss current problems relating to their church. Thus far they have talked on the form and his- tory of the church as well as changes in the method of service. Once each month members of the L.S.A. met in Christ Lutheran Church in E-town under the guidance of the Rev. Fetter and his wife. The first meeting of the vear featured a spaghetti din- ner. In December President Betty Dorr and other Lutheran students attended the district confer- ence at Millersville. In March the North Atlantic conference was held at Buck Hill Falls. Fred Zimmerman, President of the Eta Gamma Kappa, directed the activities of the campus pre- ministerial students in duties pertaining to their chosen vocation. The monthly meetings served as planning sessions for field trips, guest speak- ers, and retreats. This year the club visited the Harrisburg State Hospital and conducted a re- treat at Camp Swatara. " Gone Generation " was the theme of the na- tional C.B.Y.F. conference held at Bridgewater College on November 26-29. Brethren students of E-town and other colleges discussed such questions as: " The Status Quo? " , " The Silent Revolution? " , " Freedom? " , and " Conformity? " . Besides planning these meetings, the C.B.Y.F. met at Prof. Snowden ' s house bi-monthly for a social discussion hour. 122 ECCA Reverend Nevin Zuck, pastor of the Church of the Brethren, is a familiar figure to all students. The SCA is as follows L to R: first row, Ruth Ann Geiselman, Evelyn Strauss, Barbara Kurnas and Roberta Peters; second row, Forest Miller, Judson Gears, Douglas Cromer, Helmet Baer and Libby Peacock; third row, Fred Zimmerman, John Mummet, Guy Kessler, Park Mellott, Dick Lyttle, Marilyn Buckman and Brenda Brendlinger; fourth row, Bob Heffley, Galen Young, and Les ter Merkey. 123 LSA The LSA is as follows I to R: first row, Beth Deibert, Lois Fasnacht, Betty Dorr, Carol Heilman, Gloria Albright and Roberta Graham; second row, Gayle Lowman, Brenda Brendlinger, Bill Lincoln, Richard Lytle and Marilyn Bucknum. Eta Gamma Kappa Eta Gamma Kappa is as follows L to R: sitting. Dale Varner, Forest Miller, Fred Zimmerman, Russel Showers, Ken K;ieder, John Hench, John Mummert and Park Mellott; standing. Chuck Denlinger, Judson Geers, Don Willoughby, Lloyd Nice, Fred Landis, Douglas Cromer, Guy Kessler and Fred Burnhart. 124 Canterbury Club The Canterbury club is as follows L to R: first row, Barb Curtis, Patty Jackson, Clark Colburn and Carol Hess; second row, Professor Tyndall, Terry Garman, Joe Wagenseller, Beverly Edwards and Reid Heeren. CBYF BVS is as (oMows L to R: Judy Haldeman, Ken Krieder, Lois Hartman, Dale- Varner, Sylvia and Hixson.. Members of the German club are as follows: seated I to R: Mrs. Neumann, advisor; Linda Hollingei, Helene Meyer libby Peacock; standing; Harry Bell, Ken Dieffenback, Ginny Wills, Dan Hodgins, Sylvia Hixson, Fred Landis, Jim Raver and Don Zellner. DONALD ZELLNER, president of the German club, has started the new organization on the way to becoming a sohd club. Movies of Ger- many and their contributions to society have been shown at various meetings and discussions on the Germans in our society have helped the students to better understand the people. Mrs. Neumann has given the members added information about her husband ' s native country and she has aided in the clarification of many points about its people. The club plans to more actively consider the German language. Members of the German club pause for refreshments between reels of an entertaining movie. !bMM German Club 126 French Club " Nous sommes " the members of the French club, as they stop for a discussion on the French flag. I to R: Sungho Halm, Dianna Neubauer, Use Langer and Mrs. Herr wait to continue. lois Herr plays " Une Flambeau " for Dianna Neubauer, Sungho Halm and Mrs. Herr at a meeting of the French Club. THE FRENCH CLUB this year has spent meetings discussing the French people and singing songs of the country. Sungho Halm, club president, has encouraged partici- pation by showing interesting fea- tures of France in movies and still pictures. The members attempt to speak the language at all meetings and improve their diction. Most of the meetings are held at VIrs. Herr ' s home with the piano often serving as the center of at- traction. The club plans to expand its program in the future. 127 The college choir is as follows: L to R, first row, Lucille Hendricks, Henrietta Kohr, Sandy Reifsteclt, Donna Ness, Carol Hess, Nancy Baugher, Nevin Fisher, Sylvia Santee, Shirley Lantz, Linda Hollinger, Joan Elfe, Ruth Ann Geiselman and Judy Halde- man; second row, Betty Markley, Carroll Krieder, Janice Fer ester, Jeanne Leber, Marilyn Brubaker, Allegra Yohe, Joan Leatherman, Lynn Roudabush and Judy Nesbit; third row, Mary Gladfelter, Susan Hertzog, Ken Krieder, Ed Beardslee, Dale Varner, Claude Foreman, Richard Lytle, Glenn Sucker, Evelyn Strauss and Marsha Graham; forth row, Wilbur Gibble, Lonny Thomas, Bob Heffley, Asher Halbleib, Larry Smith, Dale Kilhefner, Frank Ingham and Don Willoughby. The Women ' s quartet pause in the dining hall for the yearbook. They are L to R: Shirley Lantz, Lynn Roudabush, Nancy Baugher and Lucille Hendricks. Choir WORDS OF WISDOM expressed in music is the contribution of these vocal groups to the college and communit) ' . Nevin Fisher, director of the music department, accompanied bv Betty Vlarkley, sets the pace for the singers. On November 21, the choir members enjoyed an evening of socializing in the form of a pro- gressive dinner. The year was highlighted by the Choir Festival, April 2, in recognition of the 25th anniversary of the college choir. The choir also cooperated with the all-college chorus in presenting a Christmas concert in the college auditorium. Musical selections by quartets and soloists contributed to the performance. 128 The Men ' s Quartet is as follows, L to R: Wilbur Gibble, Asher Halbleib, Ed Beardslee and Dale Kilhefner. I God Is the Light of the World Haydn Morgan Hear My Prayer, O Lord! Glenn H. Woods Glorify the Lord Sweelinck n WOMEN ' S CHORUS OR WOMEN ' S QUARTET HI In Excelsis Gloria Breton Melody Rock of Ages Thomas Hastings Solo stanza sung by Sylvia Santee Praise God in His Holiness Don Vandenberg IV How Lovely Are the Messengers F. Mendelssohn Mother of Exiles Carl H. Mueller Prayer of St. Francis Carl H. Mueller With Asher Halbleib and Betty Markley V MEN ' S CHORUS OR MEN ' S QUARTET VI Sing Praises L. Stanley Glarum There Is A Balm In Gilead Negro Spiritual Incidental Solo by Mary Gladfelter Wake, Awake, For Night Is Flying Philipp Nicolai BENEDICTION and CHORAL RESPONSE 129 Teams In Action " OUR CHIEF WISDOM consists in knowing our follies and faults, that we may correct them. True wisdom is a thing very extraordinary. Happy are they that have it; and ne,xt to them, not the many that think they have it, but the few that are sensible of their own defects and imperfections, and know that they have it not. " — Tillotson VICTORY MAC - NAIA The Blue Jay Soccer squad displays the happiness that comes from being champs. First row L to R: Coach Ira Herr, Bill Kendig, Bill Hoar, Fred Zimmerman, Elwood Kerkeslager, Carroll Hershey, Ed Goodhart, Warner Cheeks and Manager, Richard McKibben; Second row: Bob Lash, Hank Osborn, Sol Bravman, Lyn Saylor, Manny Tejeda, Jerry Batdorf, John Glazier and Ray Deiner; Third row: Herb Spannuth, Charles Ashenfelter, Fred Seltzer, Bruce Moyer, Jerry Reber, Paul Leicht, Russ Spitler, Ronald Schubert and Bill Pensyl. Team E.C. Opj}. Bucknell 8 2 SOCCER LaSalle " 2 2 Gettysburg 3 2 Lycoming 6 Record— 7 wins, 2 ties Drexel 5 Wilkes 7 Play-offs Lock Haven 8 2 Washington 6 1 West Chester ' 2 2 Howard Univ. 5 2 Lincoln Univ. 8 1 Pratt Institute 3 4 132 At the soccer banquet held at the Hotel Kennewood Coach Herr, co-captains Warner Cheeks and Bill Hoar and President Baugher stand before the well-earned trophies for the 1959 season. Soccer THE 1959-60 EDITION of the Eliza- bethtown College Soccer team was the most successful of any other soccer team in the history of the school. To reach the finals of the NAIA, the Jays had to dispose of Washington Col- lege first, in a game which also decided the Middle Atlantic Conference Cham- pion. Playing before a home crowd, Coach Herr ' s men beat Washington 6-1, for the championship. During the Thanksgiving recess, E-town traveled to Slippery Rock where they met Howard University in the first round game. On a field drenched of mud E-town advanced to the finals by swamp- ing Howard by a 5-2 count. On November 28, with snow falling steadily and the field covered with snow, our Blue Jays extended Pratt Institute, a team considered by many as one of the finest in the U. S., through two overtime periods before they bowed out, 3-4. As a team, Elizabethtown combined a brick wall defense with a steam roller offense to lead them to their highly suc- cessful season. Statistically, Elizabeth- town scored 6.3 goals while holding the opponents to 18. The defensive unit of Warner Cheeks and Fred Seltzer as fullbacks, Russ Glazier, Ellwood Kerkeslager, and Jerry Reber as halfbacks, and Bill Kendig fill- ing in at any defensive position, along with goalie Ray Diener, left little to be desired in their all-around aggressive play. Offensively, Bill Hoar led the scoring parade with 18 goals followed by Car- rol Hershey ' s 13, and Fred Zimmerman ' s 9. Mannuel Tejeda, Bob Lash and Herb Spannuth also saw considerable action along with Jerry Botdorf, Ron Shubert and Ed Goodhart. 133 Senior Kickers Bill Hoar Fred Zimmerman Hank Osborn Manny Tejeda Bill Kandig Jerry Reber ••- ¥i ' t 136 ' 1 n n u i ;i 137 1 A ' |t,, ,V«ll. ,, lie I Members of the hockey squad are L to R; first row; Coach Julia Risser, Assistant coach Jean Anne Rogers, Lois Hartman, Pat Usinger, Kay Jones, Lucy Clemens, Ginger Norton, Linda Wagner and managers Nancy Markey and Lynne Hablett; second row: Joanne Robin- son, Marty Eppley, Pat Williams, Ginny Patton, Linda Eshleman, Lois Herr, Molly Moerschbacker, Carol Rees, Naomi Lucabaugh and Donna Ransome; third row; Barb Bomberger, Maxine Quillen, Gayle Loweman, Sue Wood, Carol Bates, Jean Anne Latimer, Janet Espen- shade, Carol Bush, Ruth Tice and Janet Myers. THIS YEAR, under the coaching of Miss Julia Risser and the leadership of captain Kay Jones, the " Blue Birds " brought home another winning season, scoring 25 goals and permitting only 10. The leading guns in the girl ' s attack were Linda Eshelman, Kay Jones, Lucy Clemens, and Jo Ann Robinson. Miss Eshelman, a freshman, gained high honors for the team with an average of 1.4 goals per game. The defensive unit of Virginia Morton prepares to dribble Hockey Goalie Ruth Tice, Fullbacks Lois Herr and Janet Myers, and Halfbacks Pat Usinger and Carol Bush did a fine job of keeping the opponents from scoring, allowing an average of only 1.2 goals per game. Pat Williams rushes the ball with spirit. FIELD HOCKEY Team E.C. Opp Dickinson 4 East Stroudsburg 1 2 Lebanon Valley 6 1 Lebanon Valley 2 2 Lock Haven 2 2 Millersville 1 Gettysburg 3 3 Shippensburg 6 Record— 4 wins , 3 ties. 1 loss C.P.A. Tournament Blue Ridge Keystone 1 1 Lock Haven 3 1 138 The Cross country team are I to R: standing; Coach Ira Herr, Wilbur Gibble, Glenn Bruckhart, Helmet Baer, Lloyd Nice and Don Hosier; Kneeling; Ted Bond, Ken Barrett and Joe Moore. CROSS COUNTRY Cross Country AFTER ONLY FOUR YEARS of competition, E-to vn ' s harriers liave come up with their sec- ond winning season in a row. This year ' s record of 7 wins and 3 defeats puts Coach Ira R. Herr ' s thinclads well above the .500 mark, where it looks like they intend to stay for another year. Led bv Glenn " Stretch " Bruckhart and freshman Ted Bond, the Blue Jays had a solid one-two punch with Wilbur Gibble, Helmut Baer, and Don Hosier providing good balance. Next year, although they may lose Bruckhart, the cross- country team will again have talent plus experi- ence to yield another winning season. Team B.C. Opp. Moravian 21 34 Dickinson 29 27 Albright 22 33 F. M. 19 42 Muhlenberg " 22 53 Temple " — 54 Juniata 34 23 Gettysburg 27 28 P.M.C. " 36 27 John Hopkins " - 61 ( Low Score Wins ) " Triangular Meet Record— 7 wins, 3 losses " Stretch " bruckhart pushes in for Joe Moore comes !n for a welcome an easy first. finish. 139 Wrestling Bill Kendig and Jim Weaver review some holds at a practice session. I Team B.C. 0pp. Temple . . . .... 5 28 Juniata . 15 16 Albright . . ....15 16 Dickinson .... . 2 31 Ursinus . . . ....23 11 Lebanon Valley . . 20 13 P. M. C. . . ....21 13 W. Maryland . . 18 15 Moravian . . .... 5 31 Gettysburg . . . . 14 16 Record-4 vins, 6 losses The Westling team is as follows L to R: standing, Jim Lineweaver, manager, Bryan Seese, Galen Lehman, Gary Elinger, Larry Brown and Coach Hershey; kneeling, Jim Weaver, Bill Kendig, Spencer Speros and Wayne Howells. I 140 E-town ' s Jaygals show a pretty picture before a game for the yearbook. They are, left to right, first row: Jean Anne Rogers, JV coach; Pat Williams, Brownie Tice, Kay Jones, Barb Jones and Coach Julia Risser; second row: Marty Eppley, manager; Sue Wood, Naomi Lucabaugh, Carroll Krieder, Sandy Reifsteck, Linda Eshleman, Nancy Neidlinger and Marty Reese, manager; third row: Sandy Mac- Laughlin, manager; Carol Bates, Linda Elliott, Barb Schlickenmaier, Beth Swanson, Mary Mumma and Janet Meyers; forth row: Pat Usinger, Linda Simkins, Jean Hei ' sey, Joanne Robinson, Kady McGreger, Lucy Clemens and Cindy Kratzer. Women ' s Basketball Carroll Krieder, senior, stops before her last game for the camera. Team E.C. Op. Gettysburg 31 47 Millersville 44 34 Shippensburg ... 29 47 Lebanon Valley . 48 26 Bridgewater 35 61 Madison 40 34 Millefsville 51 33 Lebanon Valley . 40 35 Gettysburg 44 71 Lock Haven 34 31 East Stroudsburg 42 70 Record— 6 wins, 5 losses ENDING THEIR SEASON with a vic- tory over Lock Haven, the Blue Jayettes closed this years ' record with si. wins and five defeats. Although tension was high throughout the season, the girls did not let this defeat them. With the lead- ership of co-captains Ruth Tice and Kay Jones, they displayed skill, sportsman- ship and co-ordination at all times. Under the capable coaching of Julia Risser and assistant coach Jean Anne Rogers, the team scored a total of 438 points against their opponents 489 points. Top scorers for the Blue Jayettes were Cindy Kratzer, who scored 127 points and Carroll Krieder with 93 points. 141 I The Varsity Basketball team is as follows: L to R, standing: Sam Gruber, Barry Boyer, Ed Harnley, Ted Wohnsiedler, co-captian Bob Geiger, Coach Smith, co-captain Glenn Bruckhart, Pepper Frank, Bill Bectold, Charles Ashenfelter and Marty Hefferan; kneeling: Jack Lantz, Gene Gordon and manager, Charles Kepperling. Basketball THE JAYS DROPPED their second losing season in the six-year career of coach Don Smith. This year ' s squad, marked by injuries and academic proba- tion difficulties, totaled a season log of eight wins and fourteen losses. The team was sparked by the high scoring of captains Bob Geiger and Stretch Bruckhart. Geiger was high man with a season total of 391 points for 22 games, an average of 17.7 points per game. Bruckhart was next in total points with 275. Sophomore Barry Boyer and Junior Ed Hamly came next with 239 and 201 respectively. Bill Bechtold, a freshman playing only the first half of the season, notched 180. On the foul line Geiger once again led in total points with 63. Bruckhart and Helferan hit a close second and third with 53 and 52. Bruckhart led the line percentage-wise in field goal accuracy with .478. Bechtold made .440 of his shots from the floor; Geiger averaged .420. Top man from the foul line was Hefferan, who canned .812 of his free throws. Boyer had .763, Sam Gruber .750. As a team the Jays scored a total of 1,586 points and allowed 1,729. Of this year ' s Varsity team. Captains Bob Geiger and Stretch Bruckhart play- ed their last games for E-Town. Geiger will transfer next year to Penn State to complete his engineering curriculum. Bruckhart will go to Franklin and Mar- shall to finish a B. S. in physics. BASKETBALL Team E.C. Opp. Rutgers 99 57 Dickinson 81 73 P. M. C 79 91 Millersville 46 65 St. Joseph ' s 69 93 Lycoming 69 60 Lebanon Valley.. 71 59 Albright 80 83 Moravian 78 103 Millersville 51 89 Drexel 67 89 Lebtmon Valley . . 66 72 Dickinson 83 76 Scranton 53 70 Wilkes 73 96 Lincoln Univ. ... 74 59 West Chester ... 56 102 Juniata 65 81 Gettysburg 71 74 Juniata 102 79 Rider 69 80 Lycoming 86 78 Record— 8 wins, 14 losses 142 143 Tennis The Men ' s tennis team is as follows: standing, John Arndt, Lloyd Nice, Dick lantzy. Dale Kilhefner, Milton Smith and Glenn Bucher; kneeling, Francis Hurley, Roy Erb and Eugene Gordon. WITH BRIGHT HOPES for their best season in years, the Elizabethtown Col- lege 1959 tennis team started practice as soon as weather permitted. The Blue Jays were led by Charles GrofF, who won his first ten matches and dropped only two. Groff teamed up with Gene Gordon to capture nine doubles victories. Captain Kent Replogle and Jerry Garland played fine tennis for coach Don Smith, but the team lacked enough depth to put together a large amount of victories. Team E.C. Opp. Millersville 5 4 Lycoming 4 5 Washington 6 3 Albright 3 5 Juniata 6 3 F M 3 6 Ursinus 2 7 Millersville 4 5 Juniata 3 6 Gettysburg 4 5 Lebanon Valley . . 9 Dickinson 9 Record— 3 wins, 9 losses The Women ' s tennis team is as follows: standing, Sandra Prosser, Barb Schfeckenmaier, Ruth Tice, Sally Griffith and Nancy Markey; kneeling, Naomi Lucabaugh, Dianna Corbin, Pat Usinge? and linda Eshleman. 146 The Baseball team is as follows I to R: first row, Carroll Hershey, Ellwood Kerkeslager, lyn Saylor, Warner Cheeks, lloyd Bortzfield, Lorenzo Archer and Jerry Cabaugh; second row. Coach Herr, Bob Detrick, Bob Teufel, Ken Barrett, Lary Hetzel, Jerry Botdorf and Ken Fasiek; third row, Don Hosier, Bill Clarke, John Sabi, Bob Geiger, Bill Pensyl, Ray Oiener, Art Spease and Dan Speicher, manager. Baseball E-TOWN ' S BASEBALL SQUAD cli- maxed another highly successful season by winning the District 30 (Penna. ) championship for the second time in the last three years. The team ended the season with a commendable 14-4 record. Shelly Dent throws the runner out at first. Lloyd Bortzfield taps the bag at first to ruin a potential rally. Coach Ira Herr had great possibilities for a repeat performance with eight of his lettermen returning for more action. The two biggest losses in the pitching department were Glenn Crum and Shel- don Dent. A big loss in the field is cen- terfielder Gene Wise. Last year ' s club finished with a 7.3 runs per game average as opposed to the opponent ' s 4.3. The team leaders in hit- ting were Warner Cheeks, Carroll Her- shey and Gene Wise. Shortstop Gene Kerns is now assigned with the Phillies and Sheldon Dent with the Cubs. BASEBALL-1959 Team E.G. Opp. Shepherd 11 4 Lebanon Valley .12 11 Lycoming 6 9 Washington 8 5 Univ. of Scranton 1 4 Susquehanna .... 14 6 Juniata 5 1 Drexel 9 1 Ursinus 6 5 Millersville 14 1 F. M 11 3 St. Joseph 13 6 Juniata 1 14 Albright 3 1 Lebanon Valley . 5 6 Dickinson 3 2 Univ. of Scranton 8 3 Record— 13 wins, 4 losses NAIA Play-offs Lock Haven .... 3 1 147 Intramurals South Hall and North Hall intramural teams battle it out in the gym in a tough battle. Jo Barrner prepares for the big kick as Nancy Markey stands ready to back her up. The winners of the girls intra-mural bowling tournament are Julia Bender, ' Doris,Weir, Dotty ZIobik, Ann Snyder and Belva Cassel. Intramural stars of North Hall poise for action. They are L to R: Lov Garber, Lorenzo Archer, and Dave Yost; second row, Barry Stevenson, Milton Smith, Dave Higinbotham and Ralph Johnson I 148 The pep band rouses student enthusiasm at a basketball game. They are I to R: Dale Kilhefner, Betty Dorr, Howard Gotkin and Stan Butler. Pep Band Varsity cheerleaders L to R: Judy Nesbit, Linda Wagner, Ruth Risser, Carol Beard and Carroll Krieder lirTe up for the photographer. Cheerleaders 149 t Special Events " KNOWLEDGE AND WISDOM far from being one Have oft times no connection. Knowledge dwells In heads replete with thoughts of other men. Wisdom in minds attentive to their own. Knowledge, a rude unprofitable maze The mere materials with which wisdom builds. Till smoothed and squared and fitted to its place, Does but encumber whom it seems to enrich. Knowledge is proud that he has learned so much; Wisdom is humble that he knows no more. Wisdom there ( woods ) and truth. Not shy as in the world and to be won By slow sohcitation seize at once The roving diought, and fix it in themselves. " — William Cowper : - ' ' " T r ip .yr - . » .% i 1 . :..- ' -.V ' ' t ' 1 ;• V. ' . ' ;: • -f . X-: 4i L r :5 Senior Phyllis Moser, 1959 May Day quaen, poses for her admirers. May Day May queen, Phyllis Moser and Maids)f.Honor, lig. Grinberg. pause for refreshments at the queen ' s tea. The May Court stands after the queen ' s arrival. They are I to R: S andie luti, Ruth Ziegler. Sidney Pegram Jeanne Rissar Lia. O • bergs, Phyllis Moser, Janet Espenshade, Carol Bush, Jean Anne Rogers and Linda Wagner. ' ' Thes freshmen girls, dressed in pastel shades, dance around the Maypole for the queen. Raindrops Marty Reese, Dotty ZIobik, Marjorie Price, Nancy Kurtz and Barb Yohe pour their moisture on the flower of spring. Kay Tauscher during May Day. Mara Znotens, representing Suiy snowflake, lends her dainty snow drops. Ginger Horton, Nancy Feo, Judy Hornberger, Pal Jackson, Marion Earner and Sandy Swanger into the center of the dell as they deplici the winter season. CARRYING OUT the 60th anniversary theme. May Day, 1959, featured a program called " Dia- monds Through the Year. " Wearing mint green gowns the eight court members proceeded through an ivy chain to the dogwood dell, followed by maid of honor Liga Grinbergs and cjueen Phyllis Moser. Phyllis was crowned by last year ' s queen, Elizabeth Lefever Pannebaker, who was escorted by the president of the class of 1958, Jim Pannebaker. Presidents of the four classes brought gifts to the queen. For the pleasure of the queen, the entertain- ment was divided in four seasons. In the first, the autumn, Jack Frost turned the leaves from green to fall colors. Then for winter, Susie Snow- flake and her group of little snowflakes turned the ground a glittering white. The Spring Beau- ty, symbol of the new life of spring, was awak- ened from her sleep by the raindrops. Then the sunbeam shining on the raindrops created a rainbow around the maypole. After the cere- mony, the queen ' s tea was held in the New Resi- dence Hall for members of the court and their families. Elizabethtown defeated Franklin and Mar- shall in a baseball game in the afternoon. Slides of " The College in Color " shown in Brinser Lec- ture Hall, a children ' s story hour in the library, and a Punch Hour under the Elms were also given during the day. In the evening, the choir, under the direction of Prof. Nevin V. Fisher, and the orchestra, directed by Mr. Noah Klauss, presented a Music Festival in the auditorium- g) ' mnasium. Convocation President BAUGHER and GAYIORD P. HARNWELl discuss the procedure for the convocation service. " EDUCATION begins with the asking of ques- tions " was the emphasized thought of Dr. Gay- lord P. Harnwell, President of the University of Pennsylvania, in his address given during the 61st Charter Day Convocation Program. He compared students and educators to pilgrims " who are always venturing into the new and unknown. " Dr. Harnwell and Dr. Stanton Belfour, secre- tary of the Pitcaim-Crabbe Foundation, Pitts- burgh, were granted honorary degrees. Both de- gress were conferred by Dr. A. C. Baugher, president of the college. Dr. Harnwell, who re- ceived the honorary degree of Doctor of Science of Pedagogy, was cited as " one of the outstand- ing nuclear physicists of our country. " His cita- tion was read by Dean Roy McAuley. Dr. Don- ald R. Vosburgh of the Sociology Department, adjusted the academic hood. Dr. Belfour was granted the honorary Doctor of Commercial Sci- ence degree. He was recognized for his work as a teacher and administrative officer at the University ' of Pittsburgh. Dr. N. Franklin Stump, of the Psycholog) ' Department, read the citation. Dr. Charles Rahter, of the English Department, adjusted the academic hood. President A. C. BAUGHER addresses the students at the annual convocation service in the auditorium — gymnasium. 154 Graduation The January graduates for fhe class of 1960 are as follows L to R: Stephen Vulich, John Mann, Doris Krieg, Maurice Blose and Ed Schoph. Ernest Campbell, speaker for the January commencement exer- cises, addresses the graduates on the life after college. THE HONORABLE EZRA TAFT BENSON, a member of President Eisenhower ' s cabinet, addressed the graduating class of 1960. More than a hundred students were granted degrees. Guest speaker Benson was presented with an honorary degree, Dr. of Laws, LL.D. Other re- cipients of honorary degrees were Mrs. Shiley Watkins Stienman and Mr. John L. Tivney. The Baccalaureate sermon was delivered by President A. C. Baugher. 155 Homecoming The Court PriKella Jay BLESSED BY PERFECT WEATHER, over nine hundred parents and alumni descended upon the college campus to take part in the 55th Annual Homecom- ing Day Program. The Homecoming activities began Fri- day evening, October 16th, with danc- ing to the music of the Swinging Shepherds at the Hershey Golf Club. The sophomore men had a pleasant day for their dip in Lake Placida as the freshmen stalwarts won the annual tug- of-war. However, the sophomore women, dressed as Indians, salvaged some class prestige by winning the cheering contest against the freshmen coeds. The fresh- men garbed themselves as " hicks from the sticks. " In the day ' s intercollegiate athletic events Elizabethtown ' s soccer and cross country teams were victorious over Get- tysburg and Albright respectively, but the women ' s hockey team had to settle for a tie with Lebanon Valley. An audience of six hundred crowded the auditorium in the evening for the Sock and Buskin ' s production of the three-act comedy, " Stage Door. " Frosh Orientation 158 Women ' s Auxiliary Mrs. Christopher Papson, treasurer of the auxilliary, serves as toastmislress at the annual luncheon meeting held in the New Women ' s Residence. FURNISHING THE MANY small necessities for gracious living is the aim of this organization. The membership consists of women who are inter- ested in making college more pleasant for wom- en students. Every Homecoming Day this group presents a bazaar in the Women ' s Residence Hall. A variety of displays exhibit useful articles that may be purchased by students or visitors. The money collected during this bazaar provided financial support for contributions to the college. The members of this active organization can be seen serving tea under the elms on May Day. The auxiliary assists the college in its purpose of " educating for -service. " The bazaar sponsored by the Women ' s Auxiliary in the New Women ' s Residence attracted many Homecoming guests. 159 Dramatic There is something brewing in this witch scene taken at the 1959 Junior Variety Shew, " Madbeth. " Standing L to R: Dotty ZIobik, Marion Gilchrist, Ruth Ziegler, Doris Krieg and Oottie Hyde. Kneeling: Marly Reese, Betty Holman, Joyce Heppelein, Barb Yohe and Helen Grubb. Stirring the magic formula are Marsha Graham, Shirley lantxy and Jean Geiger. The happy court of King Madbeth anxiously await the arrival of the jesters. Joyce Wenger lends a steady hand to aid Bill Bair and Dave Yost in their effort to keep court jesters Judy MecKenzie, Sandie lutx and Ginger Norton in balance. Productions • ■:A - 1. 1 ■ ■ . K ' 1 i ■ 1 mi mPf i i Longfellow ' s " The Nativity " was presented under the direction of Mrs. Enterline in the Church of the Brethren at Christmas. The Homecoming Day program was climaxed by an evening performance Park Mellott sips the drink of death as Carol Bosh, and Shirley j dramatic club. This scene was taken during the presentation of " Stage Lantz knowingly urge him on in " Arsenic and Old Lace. " Door. " 161 MftfJ i Students with checkbooks and schedule cards process through the receiving line on registration day. tudents dig in during the special Christmas dinner in the college dining hall. i A summer fire scare over in the barracks. Coach Herr, Mr. Kurtz, Dean MacAuley and Dr. Baugher check over plan for E-town ' s campus of the future. 1 iterprizing freshmen admire the snow -eatures in front of Falrviev Hall. ■1! . 162 Students relax at a final-exam coffee break to bolster themselves for the next hour ' s exams. Carols fill the air near Dr. Baugher ' s house as the Christmas season draws nigh. Halloween time brought this sur- prise scene in front of the New Girls Dorm. Men students Asher Halbleib, Dick Lytle, Tony Oskam and Dan Hodgins welcomed the long-awaited renovations in Memorial Hall ' s lounge. Students write, think and scratch heads in a typical exam during finals for the first semester. One of the campus ' many scenic views looking up from the dell toward Alpha Hall. 163 The 1960 Conestogan Staff Editor DoTTiE Hyde Business Manager Jim McCormick Lay-Out Editor Carol Heilman Literary Editor Joan Lank Sports Editor Ellwood Kerkeslager Art Editor Bruce Tinglof Photography Kerry Rice Al Yamada Lay-Out Staff Jo Barmer Doris Bushong Gordon Campbell Belva Cassel Linda Elliot Ruth Koch Use Langer Peggy McKensie Elfriede Neufeld David Sigler Russell Showers Joan Wetzel Rosemarie Yannunzio Business Staff Joann Metzler Mara Znotens Typing Staff Lloyd Bortzfield Bill Clarke Paul Wolfe Literary Staff Brenda Berry Linda Eshleman Janet Espenshade Marsha Graham Sandie Lutz Judy MacKensie Bill Pensyl Linda Simkins Linda Rohrer Our Thanks to . . . Mr. James Yeingst, Public Relations Director and Adviser. Mr. Geoffrey Sowers, printer. Mr. Dom Graziano, cover salesman. Mrs. Sylvia Hollinger, Public Relations Secre- tary. Mr. Vere Bishop, class photographer. Women ' s Auxiliary for providing the college with a dark room. All the students, friends and faculty who have cooperated with us in arranging for pictures, copy and information. 164 di aljetbtoton 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-Curriculir Program Delightful Location Emphasizing the values of the small. Church-related College For information write President A. C. BAUGHER, Ph.D., LL.D. 165 SEVENTY-FIVE YEARS OF PRINTING SERVICE ou etd I rintina ( ontpanu LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA OFFSET — LETTERPRESS — BINDING — MAILING 166 S. G. Hershey Son Department Store Elizabethtown, Pa. CompHmertis of the Savoy Shoe Co., Inc. Makers of FINE SHOES FOR WOMEN ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. The Christian Light Book Store Distributors of Religious Merchandise 20 S Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. BOB ' S FLOWER SHOP Phone: EM 7-2211 39 S. Market St. We Wire Flowers FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS JOHN M. MILLER Insurance Broker LITITZ, PA. General Electric SALES SERVICE JACOB B. FISHER APPLIANCE STORE 22 E. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. ZARFOSS HARDWARE Home Furnishings and Sporting Goods On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1261 167 Fill Tank and Tummy . . . KOUNTRY KITCHEN Home cooked meals HARRKIT AMOCO SERVICE STATION Mechanic on duty Phone EMpire 7-6956 or 7-6957 We SAay Doze, But We Never Close SPICKLER ' S DAIRY Pasteurized and Homogenized Vitamin D Milk CREAM — BUTTER — COTTAGE CHEESE ORANGE AND CHOCOLATE DRINKS Phone EM 7-5571 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 168 GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY Sunheat Heating Oil Garden Spot Feeds Blue Coal ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. MILTON F. EBERLY Furniture of Character at Reasonable Prices Route 3, Elizobethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-5468 Our Location Saves You Money U . 169 Phones EMpire 71 128 EMpire 7-1129 LUMBER MILL WORK " ONE-STOP ' Srninr E BUILDINS MATERIALS 341-51 WEST BAINBRIDGE ST. ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. H. MARTIN HOFFER, Owner VERE M. HOFFER, Mgr. RUSSEL M. HOFFER, Asst. Mgr. Paxson ' 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 William Arnold, Mgr. 59-61 College Ave. Elizabethtown Chronicle J. G. Westafer Son Printing Publishing Bischoff s Jewelry Store WATCHES - DIAMONDS and JEWELRY Elizabethtown, Pa. 25 Center Square Elizobethtown, Po. THE DAVID MARTIN STORE Men ' s Boys ' Clothing Center Square Elizabethtown, Po. 170 r- - . — — — — ' - -— ' - " ' - Compliments of BOWL-MOR Bowling Lanes 8 Automatic Lanes Refreshments SUMMIT HANOVER STS. ELIZABETHTOWN EM 7-1497 QUdL LADIES APPAREL On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. C. H. Simon Candy Company Manufacturers of Hard Candies — Easter Specialties — Cfiocolates and Cocoanut Candies Elizabethtown, Pa. WOLF TRANSPORTATION CO. Moving and Storage EPHRATA, PENNA. Call Ephrota Republic 3-3400 ELIZABETHTOWN TRUST COMPANY Complete Courteous Bar)king Service We Invite You To Use Our DRIVE-IN Window Free Parking in Rear of Bank Member F.D.I.C. Phone EM 7-1 156 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 171 Compliments of GEIB ' S CLEANERS 50 N. Spruce Street The Friendly Gift Shop COMPLETE STORAGE and LAUNDRY 8 S. Market St. SERVICE ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: EM 7-1285 KREAMER PHARMACY Mueller ' s Flower Shop for Center Square Flowers with Quality, Beauty and Arrangement ELIZABETHTOWN 55 North Market Street PENNA. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Compliments of JONES ZINK, Inc. Your Jeweler INSURANCE REAL ESTATE 1 19 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1159 JEWELERS .,-,: : ,SILVERSMrrHJ GINDER CLEANERS RISSER ' S 12 East High St. 89 E. Main St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Mt. Joy, Pa. Phone EM 7-1270 Phone OL 3-9292 FOOD MARKET WE OPERATE OUR OWN 36 S. MARKET ST. CLEANING PLANT 3 hour Shirt Laundry Quality Meat Produce 172 Compliments of the W. T. Grant Co. MOVER ' S POTATO CHIPS " Among the Best by Test " Phone: EM 7-5469 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Buy Them At Your Grocer R. E. HERSHEY QUALITY MEATS DUTCH SWEET BOLOGNA HICKORY SMOKED HAMS Visit our Store ot Plant Phone. EM 7-1347 935 Groff Ave. Elizabethtown, Penna. WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE Magnavox TV Stereo 31 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. KELLER B ROS. X cC BUFFALO SPRINGS, LEBANON CO., PA. Phone: Schaefferstown 34 LITITZ, LANCASTER CO., PA. Phone: MA 6-2121 173 r ■ ■■ ■ • ■■•■ - - - ■ • - -•■ ' •■ ' •■ ■ ' •■ ' • ■ ■•■■ ' •■ ' ■■ ' ■■••■ ' •■•■ ■ - ■ ■ - - ■- - - -■ • - - ■ ■ - - - ' - ' - - ' - ' -••- ' - ' - ' - ' - ' - - ' ■ ' ■ ' - ' ■ ■ ■ •• " ■ ' ■ ' ■T t —- ■»■—- ' CONGRATULATIONS CLASS of ' 60 WELCOME to the Alumni Association 174 Compliments of THE CONTINENTAL Buy Kuntzelmon ' s PRESS, INC. Penna.-Dutch Ice Cream Elizabethtown Creamery Educational Publishers Elizabethtown, Pa. Pasadena, Calif. Elgin, III. ASSORTED FLAVORS AND NOVELTIES Atlanta, Ga. Phone: EM 7-1389 Dallas, Texas Portland, Oregon Toronto, Canada Hk JsB T VZ! MADE IN CHOCOLATE TOWN 1 H =v ■ ' ' — ' ' H m SINCi 1923 } ■b H i fl r ... SO THEY MUST BE GOOD! , . r. . . 175 BISHOP ' S STUDIO €l camera SHOP 44 N. MARKET ST. Kodak CONESTOCAN PHOTOGRAPHER Argus • • Ansco Graflex Photographic Supplies Aires Bell and Howell ' ' Exacta The Modern Studio with Years oi Experience Polaroid • • Rolleiplex Zeiss ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: EM 7-1322 Compliments of MUSSER FARMS . The Finest in Dairy Products COLUMBIA, PA. 176 GRACE C. BLOUGH Ladies ' Apparel 116 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. PHONE: EM 7-4976 Compliments of Garber Motor Company FORD-MERCURY Soles Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Roth ' s Furniture Store Modern and Traditional Furniture 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. Elizabethtown, 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. Horrisburg, Pa. Progress, Po. Dial EM 7-9747 Dial 3-9588 Dial 3-9018 OPEN 24 MRS OPEN 24 HRS. OPEN 24 HRS. " Pick Up and Deliverf " 177 HNE .MEAT PRODUCTS. S. F. ULRICH, Inc. BUICK RAMBLER Sales Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. EM-7-1175 FOOD THAT ' S FUN . . From a cup of hot chocolate to start the day — a toll cool glass of milk to keep it going — an " on the run " ice cream cone — to a sky-high sundae to top off the day — it ' s the food that ' s fun ... for everyone. Quality Dairy Products from PENN DAIRIES, INC. From a cup of coffee to full course dinners it ' s Clearview Diner and Dining Room Inc. — And try our Special Baked Ham Sandwiches. We bake ' em! Always Welcome Route 230, 2 miles East of E-town Hershey Road Mt. Gretna Road Dial EM 7-9819 Automatic Heating Plumbing Air Conditioning J. L. MECKLEY 233 S. Market St., Eiizabethtown, Pa. Distributor of The amazing WINKLER Low Pressure Oil Burner Phone: EM 7-1178 178 BAUM ' S BOLOGNA A SELECT PRODUCT ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. EM 7-5451 LINCOLN WAY BOWLING, INC. J. Calver Miller, Manager WEST PHILADELPHIA AT FAYETTE YORK, PENNA. 28 Automatic Lanes BUCH COMPANY DIVISION OF MOTO-MOWER, INC. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. MOTO-MOWER, INC. Richmond, Indiana 179 Compliments of GERBERICH-PAYNE SHOE COMPANY ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. L. B. HERR SON Office and School Supplies and Furniture Books • Stationery • Printing " The Portable Typewriting Store " » « c 44-48 West King Street Phone: EXpress 4-7151 LANCASTER, PA. Kodaks Stationery Dorsheimer ' s " Center Square " ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Sporting Goods Confectionery Shearer ' s Furniture Store " The Largest Furniture Store Between Lancaster and Harrisburg " 35-37 South Market St. Elizobethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-4694 24 Hour Service Phone: Elizobethtown EM 7-1138 N EWCOMER ' S SERVICE STATION T. M. EBERSOLE, Proprietor Richfield Gasoline Ricf lube Motor Oils Tires, Tubes, Batteries ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 180 r- — -— — — — MUMPER ' S DAIRY ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: EM 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. KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY, INC. Wishes the Class of 1960 the Best of Success and Happiness 181 Compliments of THE DRESS SHOP SNYDER ' S TEXACO SERVICE Hershey Road Dial EM 7-9819 (DAISY M. KLEIN) Center Square GOODRICH TIRES TUBES PICK UP DELIVERY SERVICE COMPLETE RADIATOR REPAIR ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Elizabethtown, Pa. TWIN-KISS DRIVEIN Compliments of LEOKOB, INC. 24 S. MARKET ST, ELIZABETHTOWN HERSHEY ROAD ELIZABETHTOWN PLUMBING HEATING STEAKS COFFEE SUBS HAMBURGERS Since 1904 Westinghouse Appliances TWIN-KISS ROOT BEER SUNDAES — SHAKES — FLOATS Gas Oil Heat Air Conditioning Phone EM 7-1694 Compliments of RED ROSE DAIRY MT. JOY, PENNA. Phone: OL 3-2592 Quality Dairy Products Since 1935 182 r au 5 iVlen s L i ore 15 East High Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. PHONE: EM 7-6111 Compliments of MOOSE ' S 5 10 WEZN RADIO 1600 ON YOUR DIAL 4 0 eaiif luie4U4U Compliments of YOUR GULF DEALER BOYER ' S GULF SERVICE TIRES, BATTERIES, ACCESSORIES FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY SERVICE AAA and Keystone Towing Phone EM 7-9777 Compliments of OBER BROTHERS Firestone Store Phone; EM 7-1372 Elizabethtown, Penna. FIRST NATIONAL BANK TRUST COMPANY Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania " You Have The Will To Go Places Financwily— We Have A Plan For You To Get There Faster " Member F.D.LC. — EMpire 7-1116 — Bonk with Chime Clock Phone 42526 Air Conditioned 183 Wiring of all kinds Repairs Fixtures MARTIN ELECTRICAL SERVICE Phone: EM 7-1266 RUSSEL A. MARTIN 140 Orange St. WENGER PRETZEL CO. Butter Pretzels and Potato Chips ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. COLLEGE STORE serving students and faculty • Books • Stationery • School Supplies • Magazine Subscriptions Used Book Exchange Refreshments 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 Compliments of A Friend 184 Index Abey, Kathryn L 80 Adams, William, Jr 66 Adams, William L 44, 64 Administration 14 Advertisements .165 Aerial View 6 Aikens, Gwendolyn L 108 Aikman, Susan 103, 1 18 Albright, Gloria J 80, 121, 124 Algier, Mary Ann 80 Alleman, Arthur E 98 .Allen, Grace 41 Alpha Hall 10 .Alumni Gymnasium 8 Andrews, Mary E 101 Apgar, Bessie 30 Apgar, Charles 30 Apgar, Jean L 80, 1 18 Arber, David J 106 Archer, Lorenzo, P 80, 147, 148 Arndt, John B ' . 146 Ashenfelter, Charles E., Jr 104, 132, 142 Aungst, Harris F 45 Baer, Helmut 123, 139 Bailo r, Darla E 80 Bair, Janet L 66, 1 18 Bair, Jolene Y 45, 1 18 Bair, William M 112,115,160 Baker, George 107 Baker, Mary Alice 101 Banks, Barbara J 102 Barber, Daniel S 45 Barr, David 80 Barr, Philip C 97 Barracks 1 1 Barrett. Kenneth R 103, 139, 147 Barmer, Marian J 45, 118, 119, 148, 153 Barsumian, Jane 1 80, 121 Bartell, John F 100 Baseball 147 Bates, Carol J 95,119,138,141 Baugher, A. C 12, 16, 17, 133, 154, 162 Baugher, Nancy K 45, 118, 121, 128 Bauser. Jjinet L 95 Beard, Carol J 46, 149 Beardslee, Edward C 103,128,129 Bechtold, William L 142 Becker, Eleanor 1 94 Bell, Harry F 81,115,126 Bender, Julia J 99, 148 Bentz, Donna J 81 Bernhard. H. Fred 124 Berry, Brenda L 81,117 Bitterman, Norman R 45 Bitting, Edgar T 32 Bixler, Joanne M ' . 103 Board of Trustees 17 Blose, Maurice 46, 155 Bomberger, . rlene M 66 Bomberger, Barbara J 99, 138 Bond, Theodore F 139 Bongart, Gerald L 66 Bonier, Robin R gl Bortner. Harvey E 46 Bortner, Rose Marie 106 Bortzfield. Lloyd G 46, 147 Bossier, Ervin 34 Botdort, Gerald H 104, 132, 147 Bowen, Raymond N 81 Bowers, Robert 33 Bowman, William A 47 Boyer, Barry J 142 Boyer, Penelope R 81 Bravman. Sol J 106, 116, 132 Brendlinger, Brenda A 123, 124 Brion, Paul M 99 Brown. Doris 105 Brown, Lawrence W 140 Brubaker, Gloria A 66 Brubaker. Helen J 81 Brubaker. Marilyn A 81, 128 Brubaker, Russel G 47, 118 Brubaker, Samuel M 47, 64 Bruckhart. Glenn J 139, 142 Bucher, Glenn R 80, 1 12, 128, 146 Bucher, Sue K 102 Bucknum, Marilyn D 82, 123, 124 Buckwalter. J. Glen 101 Bufis. Gerald 82 Burkholder, Kay E 105 Burkholder. Kirby K 105 Burkins, Jean M 101 Burrows, . lice L 66. 118 Bush, Carol A 112,138,152.161 Bush, Edwin M., Jr 47, 1 13 Bushong, Doris E 82, 117, 118 Business Building 9 Butler, Kaye L 104 Butler, Stanley 1 47, 149 Byerly, Robert A 35 Byers, Charles M 48 Byers, Robert Lee 31 Callihan, Hubert D 102 Campbell, Ernest 155 185 Campbell. Gordon W 95, 116. 117 Campbell. John E 107 Canterbury Club 125 Carl, David L 67 Carney, Beverly B 95 Carroll, Ruth A 67 Cassel, Belva L 67,114,117,121,148 Cassel, L. David 48 CBYF 125 Cheeks, Warner H 67, 132, 133, 147 Cheerleaders 149 Chew, Barbara A 100, 119, 121 Choir 128 Christof, Kathleen A 108 Chubb, John F 82 Clark, Sharon L 97 Clarke, William J 105, 147 Clemens, Lucy F 41, 138, 141 Clouser, Ralph C 95 Clubs 110 Cobaugh, Gerald R 147 Colborn. H. Clark, Jr 98, 125 Cole. Judith L 106 Colley, ' irginia L 97 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 112 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 112 Conestogan 117 Conestogan Staff 164 Conner, Lee G 67,112.115 Convocation 154 Corbin, Diane B 99, 146 ( ordas, Stevane 48 C;orman, Max A 108 C:orrell, P. David 67, 1 12 Cottman. Glen H 68, 113 Cox. Mary 41 Craddock. Brenda E 115 Crill. Ed 20 Cromer. Douglas E 68, 123. 124 Cross Country 139 Cubbage, Roger B 108 Cubberly, Linda A 105 Curtis. Barbara E 1 15, 125 Custer, Hubert 31 Dahms, Janet A 82 Darrah. Martin E 108 Davidson. Carol 108 Davis. Charles W 98 Davis. Jacqueline A 95 Dedication 4. 5 Deibert. Beth G 82, 124 Deitrich. Robert E 147 Demmy, Donna M 106 Dengler, William F 68, 119 Denlinger. Charles G 68, 1 15, 124 Dennis. Maureen P 96 DeWitt. Beverly T 82, 118 Development 12, 13 Dibert, J, Earl 48,118 Dibert. Mary 118 Dick. Mary Ellen 98 Dieffenbach, Kenneth M 48, 120, 126 Diehm, Robert M 7 99 Diener, Ray R 102, 132, 147 Dissinger, Barbara A 82 Donmoyer. Thomas F 105 Dorr, Elizabeth L 82,116,121.124,149 Dougherty. Dennis E 82. 120 Dramatics 160 Dudwitt. John R 68 Dulfield. C. Earl 100 Durham. Susan B 49 Earhan. William A 97 Eastlack. Elinor 33 Ebersole. J. David 106 ECCA 123 Edwards, Beverly E 97, 125 Egresites, Georgianna 83 Elfe, Joan L 97, 128 EUinger, Gary E 98, 140 Elliott, Linda M 68, 1 17, 1 19, 141 Elston, William E 49, 1 12, 1 19 Emery, Lisa Ann 107 Engle, Emma 21 Engle, Jeanne E 106 Ensinger. Richard J 100, 121 Enterline. Clarence 22 Enterline, Mildred 27 Epple, Bruce 83 Eppley, Martha A 83, 119, 138, 141 Erb, Roy E 106, 146 Eshelman. Gloria J 96, 121 Eshelman, Linda 96,117,119,121,138,141,146 Eshelman, Kenneth 83 Espenshade. Janet L 83, 138, 152 Estock, Gerald M 49, 116 Eta Gamma Kappa 124 Etownian 116 Faculty 25 Fahnestock. Patricia A 49 Fairview Hall 10 Falstick. Richard P 49. 64. 120 Fasick, Kenneth M , 50, 147 Fasnacht. Lois A 83, 124 Feaser. Mary E 50 Fellenbaum. Edith 29. 118 Felty. Linda B 100. 101 Fenimore. Harriett A 107 Feo. Nancy P 1 16, 1 19, 153 Ferster, Janice L 69, 116, 118, 128 Ferster, Marjorie E 106,116,118,121 Fetterhoff, Mary E 99 Fisher, Nevin 36, 128 Fields, Harry 104 Flory, D. Burnet 97 Fluck, Kay H 83 Foreman, Claude L 69, 120, 128 186 Forney. Gerald ' . 104 Forrer. N. Elizabeth 65, 156 Frank. Woodrow W.. Jr 83, 142 Franks, William 83 Franch Club 127 Freshmen Orientation 158 Frey. Eunice C 84 Fretz, Joseph 83 Fries. Harold T 94 Garber. E. Loy 69, 148 Garman. Donald N 69 Gears, Judson 98, 123, 124 Geesey, Jack B 69 Geiger, Jean 160 Geiger, Robert L 69, 142, 147 Geiselman. Ruth A 84, 112. 123, 128 German Club 126 Gibble Science Hall 9 Gibble, Wilbur W 84, 128. 129. 139 Gichner. Eloise A 84 Gilchrist. Marion A 50, 100 Gingrich, Henry 28 Gish. Lillian J 50 Gladfelter. Mary K 84. 128 Glazier, John R 70. 119. 132 Good, Dale W 99 Good. Judith L 101 Good. Richard W 50 Goodheart. Ed 132 Goodwin. Joyce F 99 Gordon. Eugene Q 70, 112, 142, 146 Gotkin, Howard 70, 149 Gottry, Theodore 84 Gould. William A 97 Grace. Lois A 102 Graduation 155 Graham. John H 106 Graham, Marsha E 51,112,118,120,128,160 Graham, Roberta A 107, 123, 124 Gray, Albert 32, 113 Greider. Kenneth 84 Greene. D. Paul 21 Griffin, Rosalind E 70, 114 Griffith, Jean R 51 Griffith, Sally 106, 146 Grinbergs, Liga 152 Groff, Charles 51 Groff, Fay 51 Grubb, Alberta E 51 Grubb, Helen R 52, 160 Gruber, Samuel C 84, 140, 142 Gundel, Marcia J 106 Hablett, Lynne V 138 Hackett. Carl C 85 Hackman. James 120 Hackman. Vera R 20 Hahm. Sung Ho 70. 1 14. 127 Halbleib, Asher S 52, 120, 128, 129, 163 Haldeman, Judy R 96, 125, 128 Hall, Janice E 103, 1 19 Hanle, Robert V 85 Harnly, Edgar P 70, 142 Harnwell, Gaylord 154 Harper, William F 107 Harris, Ernest L 71 Hartman, Lois A 125, 138 Heaton, Ethel 41 Heeren. Reid L .• 97, 125 Hefferan, Martin T 1 12, 142 Heffley, Robert L 113, 123, 128 Heilman, Carol R 71, 117, 118, 119, 124 Heilman, Martin A 107 Hein. Sandra A 101 Heisey, Jean Elizabeth 106, 141 Hench. John S 52, 124 Hendricks, Lucille P 52, 112. 119, 121. 128 Hensel. Barbara J 85 Heppelein. Joyce M 52, 120. 160 Hergert. Jane R 85 Herr. Ira 37, 132, 133, 139, 147, 162 Herr, Kathryn 28, 127 Herr, Lois K 98, 119, 121, 127, 138 Hershey, Carroll 115, 132, 147 Hershey. Richard 37, 140 Hertzog, Phares 30 Hertzog. Susan B 99, 128 Hess, Carol A 102, 125, 128 Hess, Robert H 98 Hetzel, Larry R 71, 119, 147 Higinbotham. David H 148 Hixson. Sylvia A 85. 125, 126 Hoar, J. William 53, 112, 114, 132, 133, 134 Hockey 138 Hodgins, Daniel S 71, 115, 126. 163 Hollinger. Linda E 126.96.36.199.126.128 Hollinger. Robert 23 Holman. Bette J 53. 116. 160 Holmberg. H. Elaine 101 Holsinger. Betty 40 Homecoming 156 Hood, Henry 25 Hoover. Elmer 29. 1 18 Hornberger. Judy 153 Horning. M. Louise 53, 64 Horton. Virginia A 53, 119. 138. 153. 160 Hosier. Donald H 71, 113, 119, 139, 147 Hostetler. James R 71 Hostetter, Burnell 53 Hostetter, Donald L 98 Hosteeter, Ellis L 54 Howells. H. Wayne 85, 119, 140 Huber, Harold E 72, 1 18 Hurley, Francis X 85, 146 Hyde, Dorothy J 54,114,117,160 Ingham, Frank H 72, 128 Intramurals 148 187 Itzoe, Linda V 86 Jackson. Margo A 54 Jackson, Patricia L 72, 115, 121 Janitorial Staff 39 Jay. Priscilla L . . . . 99, 156 Johnson. Eleanor F 54. 120 Johnson, Patricia M 72, 98, 125, 153 Johnson, Ralph D 72, 115, 148 Johnson, Sandra F 54, 118 Jones. Barbara E 72.119,141 Jones, Kay L 72,112,138.141 Joost. Fred W 98 Karlheim. Nancy D 100 Kase. Nancy J 102 Kaiilfman. John C ; 86 Kautfinan, Nancy A 103 Keener, Brenda E 105, 1 19 Kelley. Louise 27 Kendig. William L 44, 132, 135, 140 Keperling, Charles R 102, 142 Kerchner. Lloyd D 73 Kerkeslager, Ellwood R 86, 132, 147 Kern, Gerald G 100 Kessler. Guy L 55, 123, 124 Kettering, Joseph W 12 Kilhefner, Dale Z 80,112.121,128,129,146,149 Kise, Gary L 108 Kitchen Staff 40 Klaus, Noah 36,121 Kline. Arlene 86 Knoll, Jerry L 108 Koch, J. Ann 100 Koch, Ruth K 1 14, 1 17 Kohr, Henrietta A 73, 1 12, 1 18, 128 Kopp, Janet M 107, 1 19 Kramer. Thomas W 102 Kranch, Linda L 86 Kratzer, Lucinda G 105, 119. 141 Krebs. Robert J 86 Kreider. Carroll L 55, 128. 141, 149 Kreider. J. Kenneth 73, 124, 125, 128 Kreig, Doris E 55, 155, 160 Kruger. Carol 73 Kurnas, Barbara A 86. 123 Kurtz, Earl 19, 162 Kurtz. Nancy 153 Lancaster, Herbert B 86 Landis. Fred R 86, 124, 126 Langer, Use 117, 127 Lank. Joan 73, 117, 120 Lantz. Jack R 86, 142 Lantzy. Richard A 55. 146 Lantzy. Shirley R 55, 120, 128, 160, 161 Large. Doris R 73,112 Lash, Robert P 87,119,132 Latimer, Jean A 95, 138 Lawshe, Kathleen E 100 Lease, Kenneth R 74. 114 Leatherman. Joan 74, 118, 128 Leber, Jeanne E 56, 1 18, 128 Leffler, Dale R 99 Lehman. Galen M 105, 140 Lehman. Nancy M 95 Leicht, Paul M 87, 132 Leppo, Lorraine K 56, 1 18 Lewis, Frederick E 95 Liacouras, Peter S 74 Libhart, Henry 27 Lincoln, William N 107, 124 Lineaweaver, James E 119, 140 Lloyd, Robert P 87 Long. Gordon 108 Lott, George T 87 Lowe, Jesse L 65, 115 Lowman, Gayle E 96, 119, 121, 124, 138 LSA 124 Lucabaueh. Naomi 103,116,119,138.141.146 Lutz. Sandra M 1 17. 152. 160 Lytle, Richard C 99, 123, 124, 12H, 163 MacBride, James E 74, 1 15 MacGregor, Kathryn D 102. 141 MacKenzie. Judith ' E 87. 117, 160 MacKenzie. Margaret J 87 MacLaughlin, Sandra C 74, 116, 141 MacPherson, Gary 87 Magee, John L 56. 155 Mann. John E 56. 1 13 Markey. Nancv L 87. 138. 146. 148 Markley. Betty J 94, 119, 121,128 Martin. Jay S 102 Martin, Martha 35 Martin. Tony 87 May Day 152 McAfee, Terry K 87, 1 15 McAuley, Roy 18, 162 McCormick, James E 56, 113. 117 McCracken. William F 88 McKibben. Richard A 132 McKiernan. Daniel 101 Mease. John H 57 Mellott. Park B 88, 1 14, 120, 123, 124, 161 Memorial Hall 11 Mens Basketball ■ 142 Men ' s Quartet 129 Merkey. A. Lester 123 Merritt, Richard 57, 112. 118 Metzger. Paul D 57, 1 16 Metzler, Joann K 95, 1 17 Meyer, Helene E 107, 126 Meyer, Ephraim 23 Meyer. Gertrude 36 Miller. Carol M 88 Miller, Forrest P 123, 124 Miller, Gary B 57 Miller, Jack H 57, 113, 118 Miller, Joyce L 115.116 188 Miller, Lee W 58. 1 14 Miller, Louise E 41, 75 Miller, Robert A 88 Miller, Ronald H 58 Miller, Shelby J 75 Mitman. Maryleigh 95, 1 19 Moerschbaclier, Molly K 108, 138 Moore, Joseph C 95, 139 MoiTis, Jerry E 100 Moser, Phyllis 1 19, 152 Mostoller, Esther D 74 Moyer, Bruce H 95, 132 Moyer, David H " ' Mumma, Mary R 94, 141 Mummert. J. Ronald 107, 123, 124 Murray. Carol L 100 Muth, Raymond F., Jr 99 Myers, David 101 Myers, Dixie J 88 Myers, Janet K 88, 128. 149 Neal, G. Millicent 106 Neidlinger, Nancy J 103, 141 Nelson. Clyde 25, 1 14 Nesbit, Judy B 88, 128. 149 Ness, Donna L 88, 128 Neubauer. Diana L 113, 117, 127 Neufeld, Elfriede 117,118 Neumann, Elinor 28, 126 Neumann, Frederick 28 New Women ' s Residence 10 Neyer, Stanley R 58, 113 Nicarry, Ronald 108 Nvce, Llovd P 124,139,146 Olson, E. Ann 103, 1 19 Orchestra 121 Osborn, G. Henry III 44, 112, 115, 119, 132, 134 Oskam, Anthony 89, 163 Otto. Dean 97 Pamer. John 107 Papson. Mrs. Christopher 159 Parthemore, David R 100 Patton, Virginia L 138 Paules. Gloria N 75 Peacock. Elizabeth A 89, 115, 123, 126 Pearce, Judith 89 Peffley, Joe 104 Pegram, Sidney 58, 152, 156 Pensyl, William G. Ill ' 118, 132, 147 Pep Band 149 Peschken, Ruth E 100, 1 19 Peters. Robert P 75 Phi Beta Chi 115 Political Science Club 114 Powell, Judith K 95 Price, Marjorie 153 Proctor. Zoe 30 Productions 161 Prosser, Sondra L 89, 1 15, 1 19, 146 Quillen. Maxine M 138 Raber. Donald R 104, 113 Rahter. Charles 26 Rahter, Emily 24 Ransom. Donna A 138 Raver. James R 58, 120, 126 Reagan. James W 59 Reber. Jerry D 112,115,132,135 Rees, Carole E 89, 119, 138 Reese. Martha H 59.141.153,160 Reifsteck. Sandra L 75, 119, 128, 141 Reinhard. Richard M 89 Religious Organizations 122 Rentschler. Larry E 59. 1 18 Rice, Kerry A 117 Rice, Regina 75 Ricketts, Ross G 76 Rigel, Nellie L 101 Rishel, Carl E 89 Risser, Gerald H 100 Risser, Jeanne 150 Risser, Julia 37, 138, 141 Risser, Ruth E 112, 149 Ritter, Joyce N 103 Roach, Clyde W 59 Robinson. Gilbert A 59 Robinson. JoAnn 89. 119, 138. 141 Robinson, Ruth P 97 Rodan, Wayne D 95 Rogers, Jeanne 138. 141, 152 Rohrer, Linda L 99, 119 Rose, L. D 23 Rosenberger, Robert N 90 Roudabush, Lynne A 128 Rudacille, Margaret M 90 Rutt, Donald R 90 Sabbi, John F 147 SAM 113 Sanders, Renee L 103 Santee. Sylvia M 60, 128 Saylor, Lynn L 76, 132, 147 Schaffner, Bonnie 97 Scheetz, Carroll W 90 Schlickenmaier, Barbara L 119,141,146 Schlosser, Ralph 26 Schopf, Edward 155 Schultz, Terrence R 76 Schwab, Dorothy A 101 SEAP 118 Secretaries 38 Sees, Joan M 96 Seese, Bryan P 76, 140 Seese, Oliver 105 Seklomridge, Albert 22 Seltzer, Frederick 108, 132 Sheely. Helen 29 Shenk. Doris J 90 Sherick. Donald R 96 189 Sherrei, David W 102 Shelter, Patricia A 90 Shiffer, Clark 76 Shonk, Merwyn 90 Showers, Russell T 90, 117, 124 Shubert. Ronald L 90, 132 Sicoutris, Pericles N 99 Sieg, Thayer H 90 Sigler, W. David 91, 117 Simkins, Linda M 80. 117, 1 19, 141 Simonds, David H 60 Singer. Jon .4 113 Smith, Donald 37, 119, 142 Smith, Joan C 105,113,119 Smith, Larry E 103, 113. 121, 128. 148 Smith. Milton E 146 Smith. M. Constance 91 Smith. Willis 102 Smoker. Joanne 91 Snavely, Henry H 91 Snowden. Armon 35 Snyder, Ann D 76, 1 18, 148 Snyder, Richard 97 Snyder, V. Kay 98 Soccer 133 Sock and Bushkin 120 Spak, Saundra L 108 Spangler, Richard J 113 Spannuth, Herbert A 65, 115. 132 Spease, Arthur L 108, 147 Special Events 150 Speicher, Daniel D 95, 1 16, 147 Speros, Spencer J 91, 140 Spitler, Russell E 101, 132 Sports 130 Spragg. Edwin L 107 Springer, George W 91 Stambaugh, Mary 24 Stambaugh, Oscar 4, 5, 31 Stark, Donald L 77 Stauffer. Charles A 103, 121 Stephen, Bertha 96 Stephen, Kathleen 96 Stevenson, Barry L 60, 148 Stimeling, Earl W., Jr 91 Stone, James F 91 Stoner, Susan E 91 Stoudnour, Terry L 107 Stout, Janet L 91 Stout, Judith A 92 Strang, Suzanne S 108, 1 19 Strauss, Evelyn M 92, 118, 123, 128 Stroh, John 92 Students 42 Student Senate 112 Stump, Franklin 29 Supulski, Beatrice E 92 Swanger, Sandra A 119,153 Swanson, Verna E 119, 141 Swarr, Philip C 92 Sweigart, Gayle L 104 Sweitzer, Raymond W 105 Swinebroad, Jeffrey 33 Swingler, Melanie R 60 Tait, Carol M 106, 119 Tauscher, Kay A 153 Taylor, Beulah M 92 Taylor, Joyce A 92 Tejeda, Manuel B 132, 135 Tennis 145 Teufel. Robert E 147 Thomas, Lonny L 77, 118, 120, 128 Thome, Jo Ann 96 Thornley, James H 120 Thurston, Arnita L 92 Tice, Ruth A 77,119.138,141,146 Tinglof, Bruce W 114, 116, 117 Topper, Janice M 105 Tritt, Robert K 60, 113 Tyndall, Bruce 34 Ulmer, Barbara A 61. 64 Ulrich, George W 61, 113 Umberger, William L 94 Usijiger, Patricia A 119, 138. 141, 146 Varner, R, Dale 77. 124, 125, 128 Varsity E 119 Vosburgh, Donald 25 Vulich, Stephen 155 WAA 119 Wagenseller, Joseph P " . 65, 112, 125 Wagner, Janet E 114 Wagner, Jack 101 Wagner, Kenneth L 61 Wagner, Linda A 92, 1 19, 138, 149, 152, 156 Walk, Charles R 77 Walker, 1. Blair, Jr 102 Walker, Robert 108 Wallin, Judith K 61 Ward, Helen 24 Watters, Shirley R 98 Weaver, Charles 34 Weaver, James B 92, 119, 140 Weaver, June M 100 Weaver. Wilbur 19 Weber. Steve 101 Weir. Doris E 102, 148 Welcomer, Fay E 95 Weller, Kathleen D 61, 118. 119. 121 Wenger, Joyce E 44, 1 18. 120. 160 Wentz, M. Patricia 77 Wentz, William P 62 West Hall 11 Wetzel, Joan L 92, 117 Whitsel, Kenneth A 97 190 Whisnant, Barbara A 104 Williams, Patricia 62, 138, 141 Willoughby, Donald E 124, 128 Wills, E. Virginia 92, 115, 116, 126 Wise, Gene 119 Witt, James E 62 Witt, Jennie D 93 Wittlinger, Carl R 78 Wohnsiedler, Theodore H 93, 142 Wolf, Allen J 104 Wolf, Donna R 62 Wolf, Paul L 62 Wolfgang, Nancy A 96 Wolgemuth, Janet G 78 Women ' s Auxiliary 159 Women ' s Basketball 141 Women ' s Quartet 128 Wood, Susan E 108, 119, 138, 141 Woodward, Elsie H 78, 112 Wrestling 140 Yannunzio, Rosemarie A 95. 117 Yeingst, James 21,116,117 Yocum, James W 62 Yoder, Anna F 78 Yohe, Allegra M 104, 128 Yohe, Barbara A 63. 153, 160 Yost, David A 93, 1 12, 148, 160 Young, Arlene A 96 Young, Galen D 1 12, 123 Y ' oung, J. Atlee 36 Young. Robert 22 Yovanovic. Milan .• 116 Zeiders. Dale 78,115 Zeigler, Carl 25 Zeigler. Ruth 63, 152. 160 Zellner, Donald G 63. 120, 126 Zimmerman. Eugene 93 Zimmerman. Frederick .. 188.8.131.52,123,124,132.134 Zimmerman, Gary R 63 Zlobik. Dorothy E 63,118,119,148,153,160 Znotens. Mara 113, 117, 153 Zook, Leon R 98 Zuck, Nevin 123 Zug, Mary R 94 Zug Memorial Library 9 191 p i ' -. •: ' ,v l..; .- y k-, w : m k
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