Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) - Class of 1961 Page 1 of 208
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Show Hide text for 1961 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1961 volume: “ ■Y 1 p ' ' ■ 1 ' l 1 Kw k V ' N, PENNA. i m hi } Av i ■ m S I IL L 1 II REFERENCE MATERIAL LIBRARY USE ONLY t ,.. r1- ' :•. - ' ■A z, ' - ' V -- ■■ •j ' Jke Leed and the ikied and ike laned ojict- m broohi V f more ftili of wonderi llicm all of Ijtft houhi. 2 Gmedxwan ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY ELIZABETKTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Published by the Student Association Elizabethtown College Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania of wkick Cjod Is the autk e aulnop Moses Harvey C ditor 6 foreword C NATURE IS A VOLUME of which God is the author. Look- ing at this work of God, one can see all the glory of creation un- folding before him in four eternal chapters. Year after year through summer, winter, spring, and fall the process occurs and reoccurs. A soft breeze blows. The leaves of a tree swish their silvery skirts while swaying to the wind ' s tune. The heat of summer be- comes the cool crispness of fall. Slowly the silvery dresses are ex- changed for those of gold, brown, red, or yellow. One day a leaf quietly detaches itself and in a faint breeze flutters silently to the ground. Almost with an air of relief, without a struggle, others follow faster and faster. Soon the ground is covered. One night a wind, a little harder than usual, and carrying perhaps the drops of a cold rain, comes. The show is over. Naked and bare the tree stands stark against the sky. As diverse in kind and character as the leaves of Nature ' s trees, is man, God ' s greatest creation. Coming into the world tender and unprotected as the bud on the branch, flowering into youth, hover- ing in maturity, and withering in old age, he attempts with the fury of the storm and the intenseness of the summer heat to fulfill each innate desire. In the process of learning to channel his desires and to prepare for the storm of life, the boy goes to kindergarten, the youth to high school, and the young man to college. The older and more mature attempt to aid him in the conquest of the unknown, not realizing that part of the secret lies in the patience, wisdom, order, balance, quietness, simplicity, and interrelatedness of Nature, the aged pedagogue. But man, despite all his earthly knowledge, falls at the touch of death like a withering leaf or a lifeless branch. Realizing that the college education is a dominant factor in the life of modern man, even though in physical form he is a transitory character in the volume of God, this book reviews a year of the adventures and experiences of the students of Elizabethtown College. tent A omen Faculty 8 Activities 112 Student Body .... 32 Sports 160 Advertisements . . 176 Dean Vera R. Hack man or s uletj f Deuoted REACHING FAR BENEATH the earth many roots support the giant oak towering into the heavens. Unseen and unknown, these roots arc the very lifeblood of the tree. Walking across a college campus one seldom stops to think about how Nature pro- sides the surrounding foliage. Fewer times still are those persons remembered who labor industriously, often quietlv or behind the scecns, to keep the college abreast with the changing times. Almost seventeen years ago Miss Vera R. Hackman began her duties at Elizabethtown College. Serving since that time as a teacher of English, historv, and journalism. Sock and Buskin ad- isor. ad ' isor to both the ETOWNIAN and CONESTOGAN, Director of Student Acti ' ities, and Dean of Women, she has shown an undixided interest in each student seeking her help. Watching long dresses and high stockings give way to short skirts and bobbv socks. Miss Hackman has pioneered in many areas of college life. She initiated a journalism course on the campus and made the College newspaper, the ETOWNIAN. conform to modern newspaper standards. In 1956, under her guidance, the CONESTOGAN staff produced Elizabethown ' s first AU-American yearbook. Two years ago social activities were enhanced with the holding of super ' ised dances on campus for the first time. Last year Junior and Senior women gained the prixilege of living in honors houses. Reccnth l lizabethtown College was appro cd for membership in the American Association of Universit - Women, Miss Hackman played a significant role in all of these endea ' ors. Throughout the years the influence of this dvnamic personality has been felt in countless other situations, from students ' personal problems to administrative difficulties. With deep respect and in appreciation for a uc cr ending dedi- cation to a never ending task, we dedicate the u)6i CONES- ' I ' OGAN to Miss Vera R. Hackman, the i ean ot Women of Elizabethtown College. en ice nrouak the Uje euvS Vera R. Hackman A.B., A.M. Dean of Women dministrcttion and ucultu Come forth into the light of things, Let Nature be your teacher. • • • One impulse from the vernal wood May teach you more of man. Of moral evil and of good. Than all the sages can. —William Wordsworth When this poem is read in college English classes, the professor usually smiles and says, " These lines were not meant to be taken literally. " This may be true, but it does not rule out the fact that much of what the poem says is also true. Nature is a teacher, but by no means the only one. Here on the college campus students en- counter many teachers— Nature, classmates, activ- ities, books, and the faculty. These latter teachers are the forces that guide and interpret the knowl- edge acquired from all other sources. As winter is the season of mature serenity, so the faculty exhibits its mature serenity in guiding students toward their goals. Snow-laden pine af the College Avenue entrance fo the campus J„ ecoanition ' f of gDp. . C-. (I5auaner Pd.B., A.B., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., LLD. President for Twenty Years ON ITS HURRIED journey across the land the wind drops a seed. Unnoticed, but pampered by the sun and rain in its warm bed, the seed springs to life. First one sees it as a seedHng, then as a sapling, and after many years as the great Norway maple. Just as the great trees of nature rise from such humble beginnings, God proN ' ides men who rise from a humble background to do great work. Over six decades ago a little bov was compelled to quit school because he was too young to attend. This boy later continued his education and worked during the summers in a canning factory, on a farm, and on a railroad work train. The young man distin- guished himself bv recci ing the first A.B. degree conferred by Elizabethtown College. After further study, the M.S. degree in chemistry and the Ph.D. degree were acquired from the Universit - of Pennsylvania and New York University respectively. This man, with a notable background as an educator at Eliza- bethtown College and other institutions of higher learning and as a leader in the Church of the Brethren, was elected president of Elizabethtown College in January of 1941. Following twenty years of faithful scr icc in this capacity, he announced plans for retire- ment last spring. In this year of 1961 the CONESTOGAN staff wishes to recog- nize the ser ice rendered bv Dr. A. C. Baugher, an alumnus, a professor, a dean, and a president of Elizabethtown College. -S eruice fKendered Dr. Baugher — minister and educator. Dr. Baugher leaves the gym with the 1960 commencement speaker, Ezra Taft Benson, ex-Secretary of Agriculture. Dr. and Mrs. Baugher relax in their home. oDean ot the K olleai ROY E. MeAULEY B.S., B.D., M.A., Ed.D. STUDENTS OFTEN see the tall figure of Dr. Roy McAuley walking with a pur- poseful stride across campus. Five years ago he came to Elizabethtown College to serve as academic dean. In July of this year 1961 the dean will become the ninth president of the College. A native of Wichita, Kansas, he has a back- ground which includes service in the min- istry and education. Considering himself primarily a churchman, he accepted the presidency as a call to be dutifully fulfilled. He faces the challenges of the future, desir- ing to build upon the foundations laid by those before him. (l5oard trustees Standing on the library steps after the historic meeting during which Dean AAcAuley was elected to succeed President A. C. Baugher are board members, first row I. to r,, Ethel M. B. Wenger, John G. Hershey, Dr. A. C. Baugher, Chairman Dr. Joseph Kettering, Noah S. Sellers, Miss Martha Bucher; second row I. to r., Cyrus G. Bucher, Dr. Horace R affensperger, Eli H. Stoltzfus, Dr. Galen C. Kilhefner, Earl H. Kurtz, J. Aldus Rinehart; third row I. to r., J. L. Miller, S. S. Wenger, Norman K. Musser, Chester H Rover, Dr. I. Wayne Keller; fourth row I. to r., D. Kenneth Hollinger, Dr. F, S. Carper, Howard A. Merkey, Paul M. Grubb, John F, Sprenkel, S. Clyde Weaver. 10 o, reaSurer EARL H. KURTZ B.S., M.A. Assistant Professor of Business d idtant to the Ur reaSureif WILBUR E. WEAVER B.S., M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Business oDeun of tuaentd EDWARD L. CRILL A.B., M.Ed. dm in is tra ti we C. itti ommiiiee Dr. A. C. Baugher directs the attention of Dean Roy McAuley, Assistant to the Treas- urer Wilbur Weaver, Dean Vera Hackman, Dean Edward Cri.ll, and Treasurer Earl Kurtz to the opening pages of a new publication, the College Viewbook. 11 Wo omen VERA R. HACKMAN A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of English f eia ti CILLOnS fKeaidtrur V. EMMA R. ENGLE A.B. Instructor in English JAMES L. M. YEINGST A.B. Instructor in Journalism J}J, • • tniSMonS D. PAUL GREENE A.B., B.D. umni CLARENCE G. ENTERLINE B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Business y dtninidti ' Ciilue ssislunt ROBERT S. YOUNG RJi 9 ion ROBERT A. BYERIY A.B., B.D., A.M., S.T.D Professor of Bible D irector of Religious Activities cJLih ruricin ANNA M. CARPER AS., M.S. IRA R. HERR A.B. Director of Athletics instructor in Physical Education c ibrarian THOMAS D. HARRISON A.B., A.M., M.S. Assistant Librarian tki ti eCicd 13 ucultu ERTEM ASRAL B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of English IVA HB BESSIE D. APGAR W w A.B., M.S., Ph.D. mJm 1 Professor of Biology WMf ' J m CHARLES S. APGAR B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Biology EDGAR T. BITTING B.S., M.B.A. Assistant Professor of Business LOUISE B. BLACK B.S. Part-time Instructor Department of Business 14 IRVIN L. BOSSIER B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics AGGIE BOYET B.A., M.A., Ed.D. Associate Professor of EnglisK R. LEE BYERS B.A., B.S., M.S. Instructor in Physics and Mathematics HUBERT CUSTER B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Physics 15 ctcult STANLEY S. DOTTERER B.S. Part-time Instructor Department of Mathematics JOHN T. DWYER A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of English ELINOR EASTLACK B.S., M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Business Education A COLLEGE FACULTY attempts to present to the world students prepared for leadership in many facets of life. Educating for service the faculty and administration of Elizabethtown College consists of com- petent men and women, thirty per cent having earned the doctorate degree. " Do we really have this many In elementary education? " asks Mrs. Fellenbaum as she awaits her turn at the departmental tea. 16 MILDRED H. ENTERLINE A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of English EDITH H. FELLENBAUM A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Education NEVIN W. FISHER B.M., M.Mus. Professor of Music During the past year others, including mn Juha Risser, Hubert Custer, Zoe Proctor, James L. M. Yeingst, Robert Bowers, Elmer and Edgar Bitting have continued their respective fields. Professor Glossner holds an after-class discussion with some of his stu- dents. 17 cicutti KATHRYN N. HERR A.B. Instructor in French DONALD M. GLOSSNER A.B., M.A, Associate Professor of Business PHARES H. HERTZOG B.S., M.A. Part-time Instructor Department of Chemistry Curator of the Museum HENRY F. GINGRICH A.B., LL.B. Part-time Instructor Department of Business BEN B. HESS B.A., M.A. Instructor in History 18 HENRY G. HOOD B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of History ELMER B. HOOVER B.S., M.Ed. Associate Professor of Education Director of Teacher Training DAVID I. LASKY A.B., A.M. Instructor in Psychology W0 1 LOUISE K KELLY A.B., M.A. , Ph.D. Professor sf English il HENRY M. LIBHART A.B., M.A. Instructor in English 19 ClCUtlU EPHRAIM G. MEYER Pd.B., A.B., A.M. Brethren Historical Librarian MARTHA MARTIN A.B. Professor Emeritus of Bible CLYDE K. NELSON A.B., B.D., Th.M., M.A. Associate Professor of History As the size of the student body increases, more professors are required to meet student needs. Joining the faculty in September were Aggie Boyet, an English professor who knows how to enjoy life; Thomas Harrison, an industrial manager turned librarian; Anna Carper, a competent li- brarian; Dayid Lasky, a newly-wed psychol- ogy instructor; John Dwyer, an English pro- fessor with a sly sense of humor; Ben Hess, a serious-minded history instructor; Ertem Asral, a Turkish English teacher untainted by the Pa. Dutch; Donald Glossner, a friendly business professor; and David Wil- loughby, the new choir director. " The history of civilization isn ' t such a bad course if you apply yourself, " Professor Nelson tells a Freshman. 20 ELINOR B. NEUMANN A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of German and English FREDERICK C. NEUMANN Ph.D. (Language), Ph.D. (Political Science) Professor of Language Brigitte Putze, German exchange student, and Dr. Neumann share experiences over a cup of tea. ZOE G. PROCTOR B.S., M.S. Instructor in Chemistry James Clokey, III, a business instructor and Ethel M. B. Wenger, an instructor in education, were second semester faculty ad- ditions. In addition to their busy schedules on campus, faculty members ha e ser ' ed as speakers and resource personnel in manv and varied situations. Sunday School conventions, leadership training schools, summer camps, education conferences, music festivals, adult education classes, art exhibits, educational tele ision programs, cixic clubs, libraries, churches, alumni groups, student conferences, profes- sional associations, advisory staffs, and science fairs have made claims on their time. 21 ctculiu L. D. ROSE A.B., A.M. Emeritus Librarian and Professor of German JEAN ANNE ROGERS B.S. Part-time Instructor Physical Education RALPH W. SCHLOSSER Pd.B., A.B., A.M., Litt.D. Professor of English JULIA A. RISSER B.S., M.Ed. Instructor in Physical Education HELEN J. SHEEIY B.A., B.S. Part-time Instructor Art 22 DONALD P. SMITH B.S. Instructor in Physical Education BRUCE M. TYNDALL B.A., M.S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics ARMON C. SNOWDEN A.B., B.D. Assistant Professor of Bible and Philosophy OSCAR F. STAMBAUGH B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry MARY B. STAMBAUGH B.A. Library Assistant J UCUtiU DAVID P. WILLOUGHBY B.S., M.Ed. Instructor in Music — Choral and Orchestra DONALD R. VOSBURGH B.S., A.M., D.S.S. Associate Professor of Sociology CHARLES E. WEAVER B.S., M.D. Part-time Instructor Medical Laboratory Technique Marilyn Brubaker aids Mr. Weaver in the sorting of the campus mail. 24 J. ATLEE YOUNG Part-time Instructor Organ CARL W. ZEIGLER A.B., B.D., D.D. Assistant Professor of Sociology ng enpy Lutheran Student Association. 25 J ou6e j- Clients GRACE N. ALLAN New Women ' s Residence MARY COX New Women ' s Residence ETHEL L. HEATON Fairview Hall TAKING PART, many times behind the scenes, in the hectic whirl of campus life are the house parents. These people, in ad- dition to their official managmcnt duties in the four main dormitories, become to many students " parents " awav from home. Although their hours are bus ' , thc - man- age to find time for hobbies and other acti - ities. Mrs. Allan (Women ' s Residence) has recently taken an interest in painting. In the Men ' s Residence Mr. Brandt spends his On a spring day Mrs. Heaton and Mrs. Cosner walk back to their dorms after lunch, chatting happily. 26 JESSIE K. COSNER Alpha Hall MARTHA BRANDT New Men ' s Residence IRA D. BRANDT New Men ' s Residence leisure hours arranging winter bouquets, while his wife takes advantage of her green thumb. Mrs. Cox (Women ' s Residence) finds cooking fun and enjoys an evening of Scrabble. The co-eds in Fairview Hall greatly admire Mrs. Heaton ' s knack with knitting needles. In Alpha Hall it is not uncommon Mrs, Allan and Mrs. Cox clean the room of Marty Hefferan and John to see Mrs. Cosner busily watering the many Dudwitt after the boys bought their services at the Junior Fair Auction, various plants throughout the house. 27 Lucy Clemens assists as Dr. Troy Thompson administers a flu shot to Beth Swanson. Louise Miller calls a doctor for a student with the measles. Esther Rohrer gives Emma Home a lesson in operating the college switchboard. n urSeS THE FIRST major duty of the college nurses— Lucy Clemens, Louise Miller, and Elaine Showalter— was to administer flu shots as a precautionary measure late last fall. Aside from their busy class schedules, they check students ' man ' ailments— taping sprains, handing out pills, and carr ' ing trays. Theirs is a never-ending task. Keeping accurate records of student illnesses is part of Elaine Showalter ' s iob. 28 ecretanu t The dean ' s secretary, Gladys Singer, seems to have spied a more interesting subject than the catalogue to which Doris Lewis, secretary to the President, Martha Farver, secretary to the Treas- urer, and Gretchen Carskadon of admissions di- rect their attention. Doris Cunningham, secretary in the library, watches the check- ing of students ' grades by Ruth Miller and Lois Miller, secretaries in the Registrar ' s office. Levina Huber, Caroline Zarfoss, and Robert Hol- linger, bookkeeper, tend to their daily tasks in the business office. ■ » Mildred Lyter and Ardell Madai.j of tiie student personnel office and Dolores Klase of the Alumni office collaborate to dictate a letter to Ruth Frank, secretary in the Public Relations office. 29 Wrench in hand, Walter Brown jokes with Donald Zellner about an incident of the day. C ampuS ipi J ccnui men Harry Blough, Warren Grubb, and Leroy Fackler make a pretense of preparedness for window washing. Howard Ober, Paul Gerlack, and Martin Shirrer make much use of a pick-up truck during their work day. 30 c LJauL f- roi lcierd THE KITCHEN STAFF, directed by Food Service Director Betty Holsinger, en- deavors to pro -ide the student bod ' with attracti ' e, well-balanced meals. Special Thanksgi ing, Christmas, and Easter din- ners highlighted the evening meals during the year. MEMBERS of the janitorial staff worked long additional hours this year in keeping campus roads and walks clear of the heavy snowfall. Headed bv Mr. Walter Brown, the staff handles the majority of maintenance work required for the buildings and grounds on campus. Mary Brandt, Moyer Craighead, and Mrs. Forrest Davis serve lunch to students lil e Gayle Lowman. Betty Holsinger and Mary Hackman prepare cherry pies for serving at an evening meal. Hamburg is made into meat loaf by Mrs. Paul Heisey, Bertha ( I Ishler, Louise Stroh, Ruth Kipp, Mary Brandt, and Sue Eyer. 31 student (l3ocli The world puts on its robes of glory now; The very flowers are tinged with deeper dyes; The waves are bhier, and the angels pitch Their shining tents along the sunset skies. —Albert Laighton Who has looked upon a beautiful autumn day and not marveled at the diversity to be found in Nature? The trees, the sky, the flowers, the grass are all arrayed in cloaks of different colors. This diversity of form and color lends to autumn a fascination all its own. It is this same quality, diversity, which makes mankind so interesting. The student body of a college campus is a prime example of a group of people diverse in everything from appearance to interests. How- ever, one common goal has united them for a time— the acquiring of an education. Much of this education will be gleaned from Nature. But there is more to life than is found in the realm of Nature. Matthew Arnold said: Know, man hath all that Nature hath, but more, And in that inore be all his hopes of good. No matter how different students may be, this is a lesson to be learned and digested by all. Fall scene along the western edge of the campus REVERIE " I ' m a lonely little frosh in an onion patch. " S ixtu- f one " Yes, Sir, Mr. Markowitz, Sir. " Feeding rotten onions to the fellas Senior Class History The beginning of the end . . . maturity and experience . . . eight weeks ' hght load . . . future teachers . . . back to harness . . . study . . . study . . . study . . . lesson plans . . . midnight oil . . . butter- flies . . . first-day teaching . . . senate . . . Dave Correll (prexy) . . . Ruth Risser (sec.-treas.) . . . Elsie Woodward . . . Ken Lease . . . Galen Young . . . Joe Wagenseller . . . Carroll Hershey . . . -Barbara Jones . . . last Homecoming as students . . . court representative . . . Sandie Lutz . . . final holiday season on campus. . . . January 14 . . . sudden shock . . . Graduate Record Exams . . . wow! . . . exams . . . giving and receiving grades . . . student teach- ing completed . . . relief and regret. . . . Last registration line . . . study . . . study . . . study . . . the long last lap . . . guests at Junior-Senior Banquet . . . lingering glance o er past participation . . . clubs . . . sports . . . organizations . . . " seniorities " . . . ending exams . . . Senior Dinner Dance . . . final fling together . . . welcomed by alumni . . . Baccalaureate Service . . . mixed emotions . . . graduation . . . " Pomp and Circumstance " . . . farewells . . . college . . . classmates . . . profs . . . " Keep in touch " . . . new worlds to conquer. Big Mouths Singing in the second floor lounge of New Dorm 32 a ass Offi. ceri JOSEPH P. WAGENSELLER Bachelor of Arts Harrisburg, Pa. Choir 1, Orchestra 1, 2, Student Senate 3, 4; Political Science Club 4; ECCA 1, 2, 4; Canterbury Club 3, " 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Class Officer 3, 4, LONNY L. THOMAS Bachelor of Arts York, Pa. Choir 2, 3, 4, College Chorus 2, 3, 4; Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4; Student PSEA 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 4, ECCA 3; Class Officer 4. SANDRA MARIE LUTZ Bachelor of Arts Sinking Spring, Pa. CONESTOGAN Staff 3, 4; Student PSEA 4; Sock and Buskin 1 , 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2; May Court 2, 4; Homecoming Court 4, Class Offi- cer 4; Young Republican Club 4; FIC Committee 2; Dramatic Work- shop 1; Political Science Club 4; College Chorus 1 BARBARA E. JONES Bachelor of Science Oldwick, N. J. College Chorus 1, 2; Student Sen- ate 4; Varsity E Club 3, 4; WAA r, 2, 3, 4; LSA 4; Women ' s Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Officer 4; May Court 4. President JOSEPH P. WAGENSELLER Secretary BARBARA E. JONES Vice President LONNY L. THOMAS Treasurer SANDRA MARIE LUTZ flat are com pleteS all tudk Comenius .3.3 S ixtu ' f one GERALD L. BONGART Bachelor of Science JAMES AKERMAN Bachelor of Science JANET BAIR B. S. In Education JAMES AKERMAN Landenberg, Pa. Baseball 2. JANET L. BAIR Wrightsville, Pa. SAM 3; Student PSEA 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM M. BAIR Kinzers, Pa. WILLIAM M. BAIR Bachelor of Science ARLENE M. BOMBERGER B. S. In Education 34 JOHN A. BRIGHTBILL B. S. in Education GLORIA ANN BRUBAKER B. S. in Education ARLENE M. BOMBERGER Lebanon, Pa. College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Student PSEA 1, 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2, 3; CBYF 1, 2, 3. GLORIA ANN BRUBAKER Ephrata, Pa. College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Student PSEA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2; CBYF 1, 2. RALPH BUFFENMYER Bachelor of Science GERALD L. BONGART Columbia, Pa. SAM 3, 4. RALPH BUFFENMYER Florin, Pa. JOHN A. BRIGHTBILL Harrisburg, Pa. Political Science Club 3, 4. ALICE LILLIAN BURROWS East Stroudsburg, Pa. College Chorus 2, 3; Orchestra 2; Student PSEA 2, 3, 4; ECCA 2, 3. ALICE LILLIAN BURROWS B. S. in Education 35 CAROL ANN BUSH Bachelor of Arts DAVID L. CARL Bachelor of Arts CAROL ANN BUSH AAanheim, Pa- Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3; Student PSEA 4; Varsity E Club 2; Sock and Buskin 2, 3, 4; Ger- man Club 2; Hockey 1 , 2, 3, 4; May Court 2; FIC Committee 3. N. ELIZABETH BUSH Stuarts Draft, Va. College Chorus 1; Student PSEA 2; WAA 2; Sock and Buskin 2; CBYF 1; May Court 2; Homecom- ing Queen 3; Class Officer 3; ECCA 1. DAVID L, CARL Avella, Pa. Political Science Club 3, Student PSEA 3, 4; ECCA 3, 4; LSA 3, 4; German Club 3, 4. BELVA LORRAINE CASSEL Bachelor of Arts BELVA LORRAINE CASSEL Fairview Village, Pa. Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Political Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; CONESTOGAN Staff 2, 3, 4; WAA 3; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Re- publican Club 4; Lab Assistant 4; Dramatic Workshop 4. WARNER H. CHEEKS Elizabethtown, Pa. Student PSEA 4; Varsity E Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN F. CHUBB Middletown, Pa. SAM 3, 4. N. ELIZABETH BUSH B.S. in Education 36 WARNER H. CHEEKS B. S. in Education LUCY F. CLEMENS Hatfield, Pa. Varsity E Club 4; ECCA 3, 4; WAA 4; Hockey 3, 4; Women ' s Basketball 3, 4. ixtu-one JOHN F. CHUBB Bachelor of Science LUCY F. CLEMENS Bachelor of Science RUTH C. COAKLEY Havre de Grace, Md. SAM 3; Student PSEA 2; Dramatic Workshop 1; ECCA 1, 2. LEE G. CONNER Lebanon, Pa. Committee on Men ' s Affairs 3; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Men ' s Ten- nis 2, 4; Lab Assistant 2, 3, 4, RUTH C. COAKLEY B. S. in Education LEE G. CONNER Bachelor of Science 37 ixtu ' One p. DAVID CORRELL Bachelor of Arts DOUGLAS E. CROMER Bachelor of Arts CHARLES G. DENLINGER Bachelor of Arts P. DAVID CORRELL Trenton, N. J. College Chorus 1; Student Senate 4; Committee on Men ' s Affairs 3; Political Science Club 4; Varsity E Club 3, 4; ECCA 1; Baseball Man- ager 1, 2; FIC 3. DOUGLAS E CROMER Hanover, Pa. Choir I; ECCA 1, 2, 3; LSA 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 3; French Club 4. BARBARA CURTIS Hackettstown, N. J. College Chorus 1, Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Student PSEA 4; WAA 1, 2, 3; ECCA 1, 2; Canterbury Club 3, 4. BARBARA CURTIS B. S. In Education WILLIAM F. DENGLER Bachelor of Science 38 DENNIS DOUGHERTY Bachelor of Science WILLIAM F. DENGLER Lititz, Pa. Varsity E Club 3, ECCA 1, Basketball Manager 2. JOHN DUDWITT Bachelor of Science 2, 3; JOHN R. DUDWITT Gibbsfown, N. J. SAM 3, 4; Wrestling 2; Baseball 2. LINDA MURRAY ELLIOTT Bachelor of Science CHARLES G. DENLINGER Leola, Pa. Choir 1; Phi Beta Chi 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2, 3; LSA 1, 2, 3; Philosophy Club 3, 4; CBYF 4; Pep Band 4; Religious Dranna 2, 4. LINDA MURRAY ELLIOTT Wenonah, N. J. SAM 3, 4; CONESTOGAN Staff 3, 4; Varsity E Club 4; WAA 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Young Repub- lican Club 4; Senior Counselor 4. DENNIS DOUGHERTY Elizabethtown, Pa. SAM 4; Sock and Buskin 2, 3, 4. ELFRIEDE NEUFELD ELSTON Elizabethtown, Pa. College Chorus 1, 2; CONESTO- GAN Staff 2, 3, 4; Student PSEA 1, 3, 4; WAA 3; Dramatic Work- shop 1; ECCA 1, 2, 3. ELFRIEDE NEUFELD ELSTON B. S. in Education 39 NANCY P. FEO Bachelor of Arts CLAUDE L. FOREMAN, JR. Bachelor of Arts NANCY P. FEO Newfield, N. J. ETOWNIAN Staff 3, 4; CONES- TOGAN Staff 4; Student PSEA 4; WAA 3; ECCA 1, 2, 3; French Club 2; Residence Assistance 4. JANICE L. FERSTER Hanover, Pa. Choir 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; ETOWNIAN Staff 1, 2, 3; Student PSEA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 1 ; ECCA 1 , 2, 3,- French Club 2, 3, 4; Residence Assistance 3, 4. CLAUDE L, FOREMAN, JR, Reading, Pa. Choir 3; College Chorus 1; Student PSEA 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, 2. DONALD N. GARMAN Bachelor of Science DONALD N. GARMAN Manheim, Pa. SAM 3, 4; CONESTOGAN Staff 2; ECCA 2, 3; LSA 2, 4. JACK B GEESEY York, Pa. ECCA I. JOHN P. GILBERT Mount Joy, Pa. SAM 3, 4 JANICE L. FERSTER B. S. in Education 40 JACK B. GEESEY Bachelor of Science JOHN R. GLAZIER Elizabefhtown, Pa. SAM 1, 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 4; Varsity E Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2. ixiu- f •one JOHN P. GILBERT Bachelor of Science JOHN R. GLAZIER Bachelor of Science HOWARD GOTKIN Philadelphia, Pa. ROSALIND E. GRIFFIN Baltimore, Md. SAM 4; Political Science Club 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Chi 3, 4; Student PSEA 4; WAA 2; ECCA 4; Resi- dence Assistance 3, 4 HOWARD GOTKIN B. S. in Education ROSALIND E. GRIFFIN B. S. in Education 41 S lxtu ' f -one EDGAR HARNLY Bachelor of Arts WILLARD H. HACKMAN Manheim, Pa. WIllARD H. HACKMAN Bachelor of Arts GEORGE HAEFNER Bachelor of Arts GEORGE HAEFNER Lancaster, Pa. SUNG HO HAHM Seoul, Korea Philosophy Club 1, 2; Political Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club I, 2, 3, 4. SUNG HO HAHM Bachelor of Arts CARL HALLGREN Bachelor of Arts 42 ERNEST L. HARRIS Bachelor of Science CARL HALLGREN AAt. Joy, Pa. MARTIN HEFFERAN Bachelor of Science MARTIN HEFFERAN Glenolden, Pa. Student Senate 3; Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; Class Officer 1. ROBERT L. HEFFLEY Bachelor of Science EDGAR HARNLY Lititz, Pa. Varsity E Club 4; ECCA 1, 2, CBYf 1, 2; Basketball 3, 4. 3, 4; ERNEST L. HARRIS McConnellsburg, Pa. Political Science Club 4; SAM 4. ROBERT L. HEFFLEY Stevens, Pa. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; College Men ' s Quartet 1, 4; SAM 3, 4. CAROL R. HEILMAN York, Pa. College Chorus 1, 2; ETOWNIAN Staff 2; CONESTOGAN Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-chief 4; Student PSEA , 2, 2, 4; WAA 2, 3; Sock and Buskin 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Workshop 1, 2; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 4; Residence Assistance 3, 4. CAROL R. HEILMAN B. S. in Education 43 CARROLL HERSHEY B. S. in Education 4 DANIEL S. HODGINS Bachelor of Science CARROLL HERSHEY Gordonviile, Pa. Student Senate 4; Phi Beta Chi 3; Student PSEA 4; Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Residence Assistance 4. LAWRENCE R. HETZEL Harrisburg, Pa. Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; FIC Committee 2. DANIEL S. HODGINS Upland, Pa. PAUL R. HOLLINGER Bachelor of Arts PAUL R. HOLLINGER Elizabethtown, Pa. ECCA 2, 3, 4. DONALD H. HOSLER AAanheim, Pa. SAM 3, 4; Varsity E Club 1, 2, 3, 4; ECCA 4; CBYF 1, 4; Cross Country I, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 3. JAMES R. HOSTETLER Palmyra, Pa. Orchestra 1; Student PSEA 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 1, 2, 3. LAWRENCE R. HETZEL Bachelor of Arts 44 DONALD H. HOSIER Bachelor of Science HAROLD EUGENE HUBER Manheim, Pa. Political Science Club 4; Student PSEA 3, 4; ECCA 1, 4. ixiu- f one JAMES R. HOSTETLER B. S. in Education HAROLD EUGENE HUBER B. S. in Education FRANK H. INGHAM New Freedom, Pa. Choir 3, 4; College Men ' s Quartet 4; SAM 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 4; ECCA 4; LSA 4. PATRICIA B, JACKSON Springfield, Pa. Orchestra 1, 3; Phi Beta Chi 1, 2, 3; ECCA 1, 2; Canterbury Club 3. FRANK H. INGHAM Bachelor of Science PATRICIA B. JACKSON Bachelor of Science 45 ixtu-one RALPH D. JOHNSON Bachelor of Science KAY L. JONES B. S. in Education HENRIETTA KOHR Bachelor of Arts RALPH D. JOHNSON Dawell, Md. Choir 1, 2; Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, 2; Residence As- sistance 4. KAY L. JONES Elizabethtown, Pa. Committee on Women ' s Affairs 2, 3; Student PSEA 3, 4; Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1 , 2, 3, 4, Women ' s Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 4. LLOYD D. KERCHNER Hanover, Pa. SAM 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1; Philosophy Club 3. ILOYD D. KERCHNER Bachelor of Science RUTH K. KOCH B. S. in Education 46 J. KENNETH KREIDER Bachelor of Arts RUTH K. KOCH Fuilerton, Pa. College Chorus 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 2, 3, 4; Student PSEA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 3; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4. HENRIETTA A. KOHR York, Pa. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixed Quartet 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Com- mittee on Women ' s Affairs 3; Stu- dent PSEA 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Work- shop 1; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2. J. KENNETH KREIDER Quarryville, Pa. Choir 1 , 2, 3; College Chorus 1 , 2; Political Science Club 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4; German Club 1, 2. CAROL LEE KRUGER B. S. in Education CAROL LEE KRUGER Enola, Pa. Student PSEA 4; LSA 4; FIC Com- mittee 2. JOAN LAfJK Bachelor of Arts JOAN LANK Gettysburg, Pa. ETOWNIAN 1, 2, 3; CONESTO- GAN Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Student PSEA 4; Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Workshop 1, 2; ECCA 1, 2; Canterbury Club 3, 4; Phi- losophy Club 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4. KENNETH R. LEASE Middletown, Pa. Student Senate 4; SAM 3, 4; Poli- tical Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 4, Pep Band 3; FIC Committee 2, 4. KENNETH R. LEASE Bachelor of Science 47 JOAN LEATHERMAN B. S. in Education JIM LINEWEAVER Bachelor of Arts JOAN LEATHERMAN Line Lexington, Pa. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; CONESTOGAN Staff 4; Student PSEA 1,2, 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4. PETER LIACOURAS Penns Grove, N. J. JIM LINEWEAVER Fredericksburg, Pa. Choir 1; College Chorus 1; Var- sity E Club 3, 4; Wrestling 1, 2; Tennis 2; Residence Assistance 3, 4. WILLIAM R. LONGENECKER Bachelor of Science WILLIAM R. LONGENECKER Palmyra, Pa. German Club 1 . JAMES E. MacBRIDE, JR. York, Pa. Phi Beta Chi 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 3, 4; Lab Assistant 4. SANDRA CAROL MacLAUGHLIN Monroeville, N. J. ETOWNIAN Staff 3; ECCA 1, 2; Hockey Manager 3; Basketball Manager 2, 3, 4; FIC Committee 2. PETER LIACOURAS Bachelor of Science 48 JAMES E. MacBRIDE, JR. Bachelor of Science HENRY A. MATT Lancaster, Pa. SAM 3. S ixtu ' One SANDRA CAROL MacLAUGHLIN Bachelor of Arts HENRY A. MATT Bachelor of Science JOYCE LOUISE MILLER Lancaster, Pa. College Chorus 1; Phi Beta Chi 1, 2; ETOWNIAN Staff 2, 3, 4, Edi- tor-in-chief 4; CONESTOGAN Staff 2; ECCA 1, 2. LOUISE E. MILLER Ringtown, Pa. College Chorus 3; ECCA 3, 4. JOYCE LOUISE MILLER Bachelor of Science LOUISE E. MILLER Bachelor of Science 49 ixiU ' .-. d2r ' one GLORIA N. PAULES Bachelor of Science SHELBY MILLER New Paris SHELBY MILLER B. S. In Education ESTHER D. MOSTOLLER Bachelor of Science ESTHER D. MOSTOLLER Somerset, Pa. Phi Beta Chi 1; Dramatic Work- shop 1; ECCA 1, 2; FIC Commit- tee 2; Residence Assistant 1, 2. LLOYD NYCE Vernfield, Pa. Varsity E Club 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. LLOYD NYCE Bachelor of Arts VIRGINIA L. PATTON B. S. in Education 50 ROBERT P. PETERS, JR. Bachelor of Science MAXINE QUILLEN Bachelor of Arts VIRGINIA L, PATTON AAAXINE QUILLEN Honey Brook, Pa. York, Pa. SAM 3, 4; Student PSEA 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2; Hockey 2, 3; Residence Assistant 3, 4. GLORIA N. PAULES SANDRA REIFSTECK Wrightsville, Pa. Alfoona, Pa. Choir 1; College Chorus 1; ECCA Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; College Women ' s 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Lab Trio 4; Committee on Woman ' s Assistant 2. Affairs 4; SAM 3, 4; Student PSEA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3; Athletic Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT P. PETERS, JR. REGINA RICE Dover, Pa. Paradise, Pa. Tennis 2. Student PSEA 2, 3, 4; WAA 1 ; ECCA 1, 2, 3; French Club 2. SANDRA REIFSTECK B. S. in Education REGINA RICE Bachelor of Arts 51 RUTH RISSER B. S. in Education GEORGE P. RICKERT Bachelor of Science GEORGE P. RICKERT Elizabethtown, Pa. SAM 4; Pep Band 1 . ROSS G. RICKETTS Allentown, Pa. College Chorus 1; SAM 4; Political Science Club 4; Cross Country 1. ROSS G. RICKETTS Bachelor of Arts RUTH RISSER Chalfonf, Pa. Student Senate 3, 4; ETOWNIAN Staff 4; Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3; May Court 3, 4; Homecoming Court 2; FIC Committee 2, 3; Residence Assis- tant 2, 3, 4. LYNNE ROUDABUSH B. S. in Education LYNNE ROUDABUSH Johnstown, Pa. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; College Women ' s Quartet 2, 3; Trio 4; College Chor- us 1,2, 3, 4; Student PSEA 2, 3, 4; WAA 3; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; Residence Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN F. SABBI Downingtown, Pa. SAM 3, 4; Political Science Club 4; Varsity E Club 3, 4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. LYNN L. SAYLOR Red Lion, Pa. 52 JOHN F. SABBI Bachelor of Science BARBARA L. SCHLICKENMAIER Baltimore, Md. College Chorus 1, 2; Phi Beta Chi 2, 3; Varsity E Club 3; WAA 1, 2, 3; ECCA 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3; FIC Committee 2, 3. TERRENCE R. SCHULTZ Trenton, N. J. DONALD R. SCHWARTZ Hatfield, Pa. SAM 3, 4; Varsity E Club 3, 4; Soccer 2, 3, 4. ixtu- f one lYNN I. SAYLOR Bachelor of Science BARBARA L. SCHLICKENMAIER Bachelor of Science TERRENCE R. SCHULTZ B. S. in Education DONALD R. SCHWARTZ Bachelor of Science 53 ixtu-one BRYAN P. SEESE Bachelor of Arts ClARK N. SHIPPER Bachelor of Science RICHARD J. SPANGLER Bachelor of Science BRYAN P. SEESE Lederach, Pa. Student PSEA 4; Varsity E Club 4, ECCA 1; Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Baseball Manager 2; FIC Commit- tee 2; Residence Assistant 4. CLARK N. SHIPPER Millerstown, Pa. College Chorus 1; Student PSEA 3, 4; German Club 4. ANN SNYDER York, Pa. College Chorus 3, 4; Student PSEA 1, 2, 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4. ANN SNYDER Bachelor of Arts HERBERT A. SPANNUTH, JR. Bachelor of Science 54 JOAN LOUISE SPRINGER Bachelor of Arts HERBERT A. SPANNUTH, JR, Jonestown, Pa. Phi Beta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 1; Class Officer 3; Lab Assistant 2, 3, 4. RICHARD J. SPANGLER Campbelltown, Pa. CONESTOGAN Staff 4, Business Manager 4, Political Science 3, 4. JOAN LOUISE SPRINGER Highspire, Pa. WAA 1; Library Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4. LANCE L. STRAYER Bachelor of Arts LANCE L, STRAYER Mount Wolf, Pa. Varsity E Club 2, 3, Soccer 1, 3. SANDRA A. SWANGER Bachelor of Science SANDRA A. SWANGER Lebanon, Pa. College Chorus 1; WAA 1, ECCA I, 2. 2, 3; SANDRA H SWANN Washington, D. C. Committee on Women ' s Affairs 2 Varsity E Club 2, 4, WAA 1, 2, 4 Hockey 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 4 Tennis I, 2, 4, FIC Committee 2 SANDRA H. SWANN Bachelor of Science 55 JAMES H. THORNLEY B. S. in Education PATRICIA A. USINGER B. S. In Education JAMES H. THORNLEY Ellzabefhtown, Pa. R. DALE VARNER Bachelor of Science R. DALE VARNER Johnstown, Pa. Choir 2, 3, 4; College Chorus 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 4; ECCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Gamma Kappa 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4; Resi- cience Assistant 4. RUTH ANNE TICE Line Lexington, Pa. College Chorus 1, 2; Committee on Women ' s Affairs 4; Phi Beta Chi 2; Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; FIC Com- mittee 2. PATRICIA A. USINGER Bridgeton, N. J. Student PSEA 3, 4; Varsity E Club 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, Man- ager 4; Tennis 1 , 2, 3, 4. JANET E. WAGNER Myerstown, Pa. Political Science Club 2, 3, 4; Stu- dent PSEA 2, 3, 4; WAA 1; ECCA I, 2, 3, 4; CBYF 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA WALBORN Palmyra, Pa. College Chorus 1; SAM 3, 4; Stu- dent PSEA 2, 4; WAA 1; ECCA 1, 2; CBYF 1 ; Hockey 1. RUTH ANNE TICE Bachelor of Science 56 JANET E. WAGNER B. S. in Education CHARLES R. WALK Elizabethtown, Pa. ixiU ' f -one PATRICIA WALBORN B. S. In Education CHARLES R. WALK Bachelor of Science JOHN WARNER Lancaster, Pa. SAM 3, 4. RONALD E. WARNER Hershey, Pa. JOHN WARNER Bachelor of Science RONALD E, WARNER Bachelor of Science 57 CARL R. WITTLINGER, III Bachelor of Science PATRICIA WENTZ Atglen, Pa. ETOWNIAN Staff 4; Student PSEA 4; ECCA 1; French Club 2. RICHARD WHISLER Rohrerstown, Pa. PATRICIA WENTZ B. S. in Education JANET GRACE WOLGEMUTH B. S. in Education VICTOR E. WILSON Harrisburg, Pa. Political Science Club 3, 4. CARL R, WITTLINGER, III Elizabethtown, Pa. SAM 3, 4; FIC Committee 4. RICHARD WHISLER Bachelor of Science VICTOR WILSON Bachelor of Arts JANET GRACE WOLGEMUTH Mount Joy, Pa. Student PSEA 4. ELSIE H. WOODWARD Annapolis, Md. Student Senate 3, 4; Student PSEA 1, 2, 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2, 3; FIC Com- mittee 2, 3. MONA JEAN WYLES Saxton, Pa. ETOWNIAN Staff 4; ECCA 1, 3, 4; Student PSEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi- losophy Club 3, 4; CBYF 1; FIC Committee 3; Residence Assistant 3, 4. ANNA F. YODER McVeytown, Pa. College Chorus 3, 4; WAA 3, 4; ECCA 3, 4; Residence Head 4. 58 ELSIE H. WOODWARD B. S. in Education GALEN YOUNG Wallingford, Pa. Choir 1; College Chorus 1; Stu- dent Senate 2, 3, 4; SAM 4; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; ECCA 1, 2, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; German Club 2, 3; Class Officer 1. KAY TAUSCHER Crooked Creek, Pa. ixiU ' one MONA JEAN WYLES B. S. in Education MARA ZNOTENS Quakertown, Pa. College Chorus 1; SAM 3, 4; CONESTOGAN Staff 3, 4; WAA 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 3, 4, May Court 1, 4; Homecoming Court 1, 2; Residence Assistant 3, 4. ANNA F. YODER Bachelor of Science KAY TAUSCHER Bachelor of Arts MARA ZNOTENS Bachelor of Science GALEN YOUNG Bachelor of Science 59 Offi icerd President DALE KILHEFNER Elizabelhtown, Pa. ixtu ' two Vice President GLENN BUCHER Elizabethtown, Pa. Secretary MARY GLADFELTER New Cumberland, Pa. Vice President JAMES WEAVER Manheim, Pa. Treasurer ROBIN BONIER Chester, Pa. Ruth Ann Geiselman gives Dean McAuley a " chewing out " after she purchased the privilege at the Stu- dent Exchange Auction. ::U— i—i iiHiiijiwwwiwi;»« ' 3ti 60 " Do I really look all right? " Robin Bonier asks John Mummert as she in- spects her make-up at a dress rehearsal for An Inspector Calls. Junior Class History Third arri al . . . September . . . registration line ... get those required courses in . . . September 24 . . . Ben Ilur in Philadelphia . . . Senators . . . George Lott (veep) . . . Evelyn Strauss. . . . Soccer . . . Woody Kerkeslager . . . most aluable player . . . NAIA tournament . . . luirray ... no junior achievement English tests . . . what a relief . . . Homecoming representative . . . Ruth Ann Geiselman. ... December 7 . . . class rings ordered . . . classes . . . classes . . . classes . . . many club officers . . . basketball mainstays . . . Feb- ruary 24 . . . class auction . . . proceeds to WUS. . . . April 14 . . . Junior-Senior Bancjuct ' . . . Allenberry . . . many memories . . . classes . . . classes . . . classes . . . exams . . . seniority ahead. flat are mcLhe5 no L leaps but proceeds step bu step Comenius 61 KATHRYN ABEY Glenside, Pa. JEAN APGAR Montclair, N. J. PAUL BECKER Florin, Pa. HARRY BELL Andalusia, Pa. BRENDA BERRY Harrisburg, Pa. RAYMOND BOWEN Hopewell, N. J. BARRY BOYER Topton, Pa. Si ixtu-two BRENDA BRENDLINGER Pottstown, Pa. RICHARD BROWN Collegeville, Pa. r f . «vj If ■S.- HELEN BRUBAKER Lancaster, Pa. MARILYN BRUBAKER Lancaster, Pa. MARILYN BUCKNUM Springfield, Pa. DORIS BUSHONG Columbia, Pa. JANET DAHMS Willow Grove, Pa. BETH DEIBERT Elverson, Pa. BEVERLY DeWITT Woodbridge, N. J. GEORGIANNA EGRESITES Harrlsburg, Pa. MARTHA EPPLEY Harrlsburg, Pa. 63 ixtu-two JANET ESPENSHADE Elizabethtown, Pa. JOSEPH FIEDLER Harrisburg, Pa. WOODROW FRANK, JR. Elizabethtown, Pa. RUTH ANN GEISELMAN Jacobus, Pa. WILBUR GIBBLE York, Pa. L SAMUEL GRUBER, III Middletown, Pa. CARL HACKETT Woodstown, N. J. ROBERT HANLE Allentown, Pa. LINDA HOLLINGER Manheim, Pa. 64 GERALD HOWARD Bethlehem, Pa. WAYNE HOWELIS Windber, Pa. FRANCIS HURLEY Lyndhurst, N. J. LINDA ITZOE Elizabethtown, Pa. JOHN KAUFFMAN MIddletown, Pa. ELLWOOD KERKESLAGER Jonestown, Pa. HILDA KOLVA Halifax, Pa. LINDA KRANCH Leola, Pa. ROBERT KREBS Spring Grove, Pa. 65 GEORGE KREVSKY Harrisburg, Pa. JACK lANTZ Mount Penn, Pa. ROBERT LASH Jonestown, Pa. PAUL LEICHT Middletown, Pa. ROBERT llOYD Pennsville, N. J. GARRY MacPHERSON Rheems, Pa. NANCY MARKEY York, Pa. ixiU ' ti wo TONY MARTIN Elizabethtown, Pa. TERRY McAFEE Millersburg, Pa. 66 WILLIAM McCRACKEN Salem, N. J. JANET MYERS Elizabethtown, Pa. JUDY NESBIT Dillsburg, Pa. OONNA NESS York, Pa. DIANA NEUBAUER Collingswood, N. J. KATHRYN OBOLD Schwenksville, Pa. KENNETH PATRICK Hummelstown, Pa. ELIZABETH PEACOCK Rochester, Pa. SONDRA PROSSER New Cumberland, Pa. 67 Si ixtu-iwo ROBERT GUILLEN Linwood, Pa. RICHARD REINHARD Harrisburg, Pa. CARL RISHEL York, Pa. ELAINE SHOWALTER Marietta, Pa. RUSSELL SHOWERS Lebanon, Pa. RONALD SHUBERT Chambersburg, Pa. THAYER SIEG Middletown, Pa. LINDA SIMKINS Elmer, N. J. LARRY SNOOK New Cumberland, Pa. 68 ARTHUR SPEASE Harrisburg, Pa. SPENCER SPEROS Lancaster, Pa. EARL STIMELING, JR. Steelton, Pa. EVELYN STRAUSS Lebanon, Pa. PHILIP SWARR Landisville, Pa. BEULAH TAYLOR Mickleton, N. J. JOYCE TAYLOR Altoona, Pa. RUTH WARNER Glen Rock, Pa. VIRGINIA WILLS Secane, Pa. 69 DAVID WILSON York, Pa. JENNIE WITT New Paris, Pa. DAVID YINGUNG Hanover, Pa. DAVID YOST Coatesville, Pa. KATHRYN ZAHN Ridley Park, Pa. ixiU ' ti f MJO ROBERT ZEIGLER York, Pa. 70 llE%iffi " kr-i junior y-uir The crowd watched and listened eagerly as auctioneer George Lotf and clerks Jim Lineweaver and Jim Weaver waited expectantly for a bid while . . . Ken Lease and Linda Crawford spun the wheel of fortune and students and faculty alike purchased homemade cakes and pies . . . 71 a aSi Offi cerS President DALE GOOD Leola, Pa. Vice President LEROY BEAR Holly Springs, Pa. Secretary MOLLY MOER5CHBACHER Middletown, Pa. ixiU ' tkree Treasurer LARRY SMITH Red Lion, Pa. The sophomores aided the Jays in their victory. 72 Lonny Thomas patiently waits for Doris Weir to makeup his face. Sophomore Class History Siiiiiiiiertime . . . class blazers . . . September 14 . . . sophomores (wise fools) . . . senators . . . Paul Dick . . . Dale Good . . . books . . . books . . . books . . . October 15 . . . Homecoming . . . sopho- more representative . . . Lois Herr . . . fellows pulled through the lake . . . cheerleaders lost . . . autumn . . . golds . . . browns . . . reds . . . soccer . . . se en sophomore men . . . cross country . . . two runners . . . field hockey . . . nine Risserettes. . . . Welcome pause . . . turkey time . . . basketball . . . three junior arsit - men . . . two varsity placers . . . women ' s basketball . . . one junior arsity member . . . four ' arsitv gals . . . the pace quickens . . . Yulctide spirit- covers campus . . . Christmas vacation . . . January 6 . . . sophomores hosts to frosh . . . " Twelfth Night Ball " . . . Hotel Yorktownc . . . special dances . . . back to the old grind . . . term papers . . . final exams . . . grades? . . . The " long line " in the gym . . . active club members . . . the Easter " bunny " . . . spring . . . park benches . . . the lake . . . books . . . books . . . books . . . finals . . . farewells . . . new vistas as juniors. f]o I CI Lure p rocee dd wit It wnat 6ne had bea an Comenius 73 CHARLES ASHENFELTER Mount Joy, Pa. GEORGE BAKER Woodbury, Pa. BARBARA BANKS Harrisburg, Pa. ixtu-tk f ree FRED BERNHARD Mount Joy, Pa. JULIE BENDER New Holland, Pa. EDWARD BEARDSLEE Chambersburg, Pa. CAROL BATES Pitman, N. J. JANET BAUSER Northport, N. Y. 1 ANITA BLACK Dillsburg, Pa. ANNETTE BLOM BARBARA BOMBERGER ROSE MARIE BORTNER RONALD BOWER Boyertown, Pa. New Holland, Pa. LIneboro, Md. Roanoke, Va. 74 JOHN BREIDENSTINE Lebanon, Pa. PAUL BRION Covington, Pa. FRED BUCKENDORFF LaVerne, Calif. GLEN BUCKWALTER Ronks, Pa. KAY BURKHOLDER Lititz, Pa. KAYE BUTLER Cressona, Pa. HUBERT CALLIHAN Martinsburg, Pa. GORDON CAMPBELL Lehighton, Pa. BEVERLY CARNEY Cheswold, Del. BARBARA CHEW Swedesboro, N. J. WILLIAM CLARKE Elizabethtown, Pa. RALPH CLOUSER Middietown, Pa. JUDITH COLE Doylestown, Pa. 75 ,V ' - " " r VIRGINIA COLLEY McEwansvllle, Pa. DIANE CORBIN Lansdowne, Pa. MAX CORMAN Paxinos, Pa. ROGER CUBBAGE Washington, D. C. JACQUELINE DAVIS Carbondale, Pa. WAYNE DAVIS AAechanlcsburg, Pa. ROBERT DEITRICH Elizabethtown, Pa. MAUREEN DENNIS Sussex, N. J. MARY ELLEN DICK Claysburg, Pa. WILLIAM EARHART Maytown, Pa. DAVID EBERSOLE Litllz, Pa. GARRY ELLINGER Palmyra, Pa. LISA EMERY Navesink, N. J. 76 GLORIA ESHELMAN Landisville, Pa. LINDA ESHELMAN HARRIETT FENIMORE MARJORIE FERSTER BURNET FLORY Elizabethtown, Pa. Hadden Heights, N. J. Hanover, Pa. Lawn, Pa. LOIS GRACE Roaring Spring, Pa. JOHN GRAHAM Richland, Pa. JUDITH GOOD Elizabethtown, Pa. WILLIAM GOULD Lebanon, Pa. ixiU ' ik f pee JUDY HALDEMAN Hershey, Pa. JANICE HALL Hopewell, Pa. LOIS HARTMAN Annville, Pa. MARTIN HEILMAN Rye, N. Y. 77 SANDRA HEIN Elizabethtown, Pa. JEAN HEISEY Palmyra, Pa. JOHN HENSYL Landisville, Pa. LOIS HERR Elizabethtown, Pa. DALE HUBER Manhelm, Pa. DONALD HOSTETTER Landisville, Pa. SALLY HOLLINGER Florin, Pa. PRISCIILA JAY Glen Riddle, Pa. PATRICIA JOHNSON Wenonah, N. J. FRED JOOST, JR. Lancaster, Pa. NANCY KARLHEIM Harrisburg, Pa. NANCY KASE Media, Pa. NANCY KAUFFMAN Waynesboro, Pa. 78 GARY KISE Hellan, Pa. JANET KOPP Manchester, Pa. THOMAS KRAMER Springfield, Va. KATHLEEN LAWSHE Trenton, N. J. GALEN LEHMAN New Paris, Pa. GAYLE LOWMAN Quakertown, Pa. S ixiU ' in NAOMI LUCABAUGH York, Pa. f ree RICHARD LYTLE St. Thomas, Pa. KATHRYN MACGREGOR BETTY MARKLEY HELENE MEYER Allentown, Pa. Annville, Pa. Asbury, N. J. JOANN METZLER Manheim, Pa. MARYLEIGH MITMAN Philadelphia, Pa. 79 JOSEPH MOORE Lancaster, Pa. JERRY MORRIS Woodbury, N. J. MARY MUMMA Harrisburg, Pa. JOHN MUMMERT York, Pa. CAROL MURRAY Hanover, Pa. Ixtu ' tn f pee MrLLICENT NEAL Norfolk, Va. NANCY NEIDLINGER Pine Grove, Pa. CARL MYERS East Berlin, Pa. MARY ANN NASTASE Snow Shoe, Pa. ANN OLSON DAVID PARTHEMORE RUTH PESCHKEN JUDITH POWELL Haddonfield, N. J. Harrisburg, Pa. Rochelle Park, N. J. Middletown, Pa. 80 DONALD RABER Bainbridge, Pa. DONNA RANSOM Shillington, Pa. KERRY RICE Elizabethtown, Pa. NELLIE RIGEL Beaver Springs, Pa. GERALD RISSER Chalfont, Pa. JOYCE RITTER Abington, Pa. RUTH ROBINSON Prospectville, Pa. WAYNE RODAN Pennsauken, N. J. LINDA ROHRER Quarryvllle, Pa. RENEE SANDERS Haddonfleld, N. J. WILLIAM SCHMID York, Pa. JACK SHAUB Lancaster, Pa. PERICLES SICOUTRIS Penns Grove, N. J. 81 X0k WILLIS SMITH, JR. Felton, Pa. EDWIN SPRAGG Egg Harbor City, N. J. CHARLES STAUFFER Hanover, Pa. BETH SWANSON Lafayette, N. J. SHIRLEY WATTERS Jarrettsville, Md. WILLIAM UMBERGER Hummesltown, Pa. CAROL TAIT Madison, N. J. SARA WENGER Paradise, Pa. NANCY WOLFGANG York, Pa. DORIS WEIR Richboro, Pa. SUSAN WOOD Nottingham, Pa. ALLEGRA YOHE York, Pa. MARY ZUG Lebanon, Pa. 82 ROBERT BAILEY Havertown, Pa. Ray Diener retrieves the ball for E-town. ixtu-tn f ree Joe Moore tries to figure out what his opponent will do- Many students use the library for studying as well as for reference work. The sophomores attend chapel. 83 ixiU ' Pour Vice President ROBERT WITTLINGER President ALVIN HERSHEY Secretary-Treasurer ANNE SHARPE The freshmen girls, dressed as hillbillies, cheered both themselves and their fel- lows to victory on Home- coming Day. Freshman Class History September ii . . . big day . . . excitement . . . nerves . . . rain . . . tests . . . F.I.C. . . . important initials for freshman . . . fresh . . . " Growl for me, frosh! " . . . grass benders ... " I always wear pajamas to class, don ' t you? " . . . dinks and signs . . . down to work . . . work . . . work. . . . Homecoming . . . queen Linda Sto er . . . ug ly man Henry Nelson . . . victory . . . tug-of-war . . . cheering contest. . . . Thanksgi ing . . . first vacation . . . Christmas on campus . . . holiday spirit . . . work . . . work . . . work . . . term papers . . . January 6 . . . " Twelfth Night Ball " . . . Yorktowne Hotel . . . final exams . . . ouch! . . . Second semester . . . New Year ' s resolutions . . . new courses . . . new intentions . . . the long pull . . . work . . . work . . . work . . . more term papers . . . exams . . . success . . . one year com- pleted. -- i 84 Right: Jim Sclichter reviews his history notes with Richard Wright, Whitfield Warmouth, Bev- erly Mucha, and Albert Koch. Left; Anne AAakowiak, Lorraine Krall, Joyce Wagner, and Larry Kozubal smile with relief after their first exposure to freshman tests. Lower left: Joyce Saldin, Margie Hollinger, and Marilyn Young listen to Marilyn Meager as she scans the headlines. Marian Fullingfon, David Brownback, and Carolyn Frifs glance at a yearbook while waiting for friends to meet them in Alpha Lounge. 85 S ixtu ' four Thomas Stauffer, Nan Philo, and Sonja Banker! check the card file in the library. Joan Pell and Suzanne Markey meet their first obstacle in college — a book. Dick Kennedy gets change for Theodora Fair, Pauline Shambaugh, and Anne Powers in the Jay ' s Nest. AAusic, music, music — for Stephanie Gotlob, Olwyn Swartz, and Ella Daubert during a moment away from the books. 86 Lorraine Flemming, Carole Schoening, John Patterson, and Lloyd Murray entertain them- selves at the piano. Wesley Leidig, Brenda Butz, and Larry Sauder rest after a hard day ' s work in the library. Dale Miller, Karl Brown, Kenneth Krall, David Merkel, and James Zuck are prepared for a " hot " night. mw Barbara Kearney and Nancy Rippel serve punch to Ann Swayze and Henry Nelson. 87 m ¥vi Reed Sharp, Mary Ann Borke, Darlene Miller, and Sandra Martin discuss the new Jay ' s Nest with Sammy Blue Jay. Philip Bender, Robert Wittlinger, Gerald Greiner, and Tom Goodman take the first of many glances at their books. On the way to lunch are Alayne Landes, Kathy Metallo, Gail Griffiths Before a busy afternoon, Martha Black, Richard Brown, Bonnie Lee Royce, and William Drean pause for the photographer. i la tare produced 88 Leon Blosser, Carol Boerum, James Balmer (top), Susan Peters, and Mona Clapper (bottom) waif outside the New Men ' s Residence to receive their special duties from FIC members. These " hardly human, slighty sappy, certainly silly frosh " Janet Jones, Sylvia Berger, Gerald Fassett, Loretta Good, and Kenneth Good — chuckle about the dissertation given at the initi- ation meeting last evening. Joseph Stapleton, Michael Staman, and Gail Tice discuss courses and professors in Alpha Lounge after dinner. notkina uSeie56 Fresh! Get off that grass! What will the conse- quences be for Gene Marderness and Eleanor Hall who have stopped outside the college store to chat with Betty Wenger and Beverly Wilson? Comenius 89 our Henry Habecker, James Koons, and Gary Rohr- baugh make a stop at the Jay ' s Nest to take advantage of the vending machines. Posing in the new Men ' s Lounge are Don Brown, Joseph Raim, Edwin Sieber, Carol Crawford, Clyde Kreider and Harry Lusky. 90 Janet Nyce, Jackie Coken, and Janet Risser hold a round-table dis- cussion in Fairview. Three Freshmen " flowers " — Sandie Hoopes, Nancy Hoff, and Diana Miller — pause in the new Men ' s Residence Lounge on Homecoming Day. Linda Vanderslice, John Holsinger, Janet Walton, and Betty Weir keep in touch with home. Caroline Heimerer, Judith Hash, Leon Swigart, and Bonnie Hancher have to smile about their silly initiation attire. 91 Four smiling Freshman— Sue Ann Wanamaker, Linda Clary, Nancy Winger, and Janice Cramer take time out from their conversation to pose for the camera. Could the textbook possibly be so funny, or is it Dave Koser ' s joke that Gayle Hoffman and Linda Gilfillan are laughing about? Could this be " Social Order " ? Karen Baker and Peter Beebee hand Alvin Hershey the sociology books as he stacks them on the shelf. MT ■» » — m iPiiM i I j Before the soccer game, Catherine Heffner, Rita Simpson and Ralph Crouch predict the score. fluh are prepared ma prep terlai before 92 Roberl Baumbach, Philip Fitzpatrick, and Mary Ann Poljanec discuss their first English composi- tion before class. Donald Schlosser, Esther Strehle, John Longen- derfer (standing), David Ferrell, and Linda Stover (sitting) relax by the fireplace in the New Men ' s Residence before continuing their tour of the campus dorms. Freshmen eagerly anticipate the coming social events. Eloise Beckham, Conrad Dupes, and Ruth Sfehman carefully check the announcements posted just inside the Library. Better put that sign on, Karl!— Linda Crav ford, Karl Boehringer,and Carol Hughes try to conceal themselves until the upperclassmen have dis- appeared from sight! site bealnS to 9 we itfc orm Comenius 93 ixtu -j our Donald Harlacher, Shirley Haldeman, Gertrude Miller, and Bill Bentz pick up some energy to face the FIC. Comparing notes on the uses of a wastebasket are Nina Doughty, Dave Cupp, Barbara Hunt, and Mabel Dobronte. Gary Maul and Clark Renninger patiently wait for the mail MIckael Clayton and Nancy Boyer share a joke about initiation. 94 Joanne DePiefro shows Martha Appleton and Lois Clark how to be the properly equipped freshnnan. BMLTT John Longstreth helps Lillian Harris, Lorraine Murphy, and Susan Peterman take care of such details as the sign out sheet in the girl ' s dor- mitory. Jay Lehman, Mark Miller, Joyce Mease, Michael Thomas, and Marcia Helms study freshman regu- lations. Thomas Pinnel, Philip Gerhard and Robert Garvey attempt to get started on their studying. 95 W ill High school days seem far away as Joan Raver, Fred Griffin, Phyllis Keener and John Kieft com- pare their class rings. Wallace Macpherson, Virginia Rudy, Dennis Hartenstine, Diana Dibert, and Jeff Sensing wait for an FIC member to get them off their cans. Jenny Harbison ' s conversation with Robert Fike seems to interest Carol Jane Hoover, Paul Chase, Kay Campbell, and Jane Kline. Louis Edwards, Barbara Ruth, and Jack Neibert keep posted on news around the world. r I at are does not IturrUy 96 Frosh Kenneth Frey, Stanley Delp, Andra Mueller, and Gary Dunkelberger appear unexpectedly bright-eyed after that six o ' clock campus clean-up! Who says the Age of Chivalry is gone? John Neely holds the fountain for Judith Hock as Robert Hopple patiently awaits his turn. Now, Charles, don ' t chop up those books without first giving them a try! Gary Gillham and Charles Lusk are caught in the act in t he College Book Store by La Von Manning and Melvin Klase. Three frightened frosh — Carole Shanklin, Penny Royer, and Mary Ann Connelly — think of the day when initiation will end. but acli uanceA 3 lOWli f Comenius 97 Dalton Fine finds a good station for Leonard Goss and Charlotte Wenger in the Alpha Lounge. ixtu ' four It ' s a tight squeeze for Audrey Mast as Michael Keys and James Purnell try to trap her in Fair- view ' s basement. Gail Knapp, Barbara Brokaw, and Larry Althouse frown as all good freshmen do during initiation. Eugene Myers tells an amusing story to JudI Pelley, Jack Huitt, Susan Faber, and Peggy Jackson. 98 Elaine Flemming and Anne Sharpe stand by as Richard Frantz and Robert Kerr hold up the railing in front of Alpha Hall. Daniel Short and John Saalman add their names to the guest list of the Brethren Church. Linnea Hamilton, Alan Levine, and Barbara Lohman laugh as they recall a certain rain dance at a recent mass meeting! Marjorie Coar hopes for some change as she, Gerre Greiberg, Judith Malarick, and Richard Irwin patronize the college store. 99 Leisurely hanging up their jackets, Thomas Brown, Joan Barge, and Elaine Zeiders chuckle over the latest campus jokes. " We freshman " — Edward Holle, Barbara Bechtel, and Anne Keuhnelian — " really dress in style! " " This is number 24. " Phyllis Ann Lackman tele- phones the men ' s residence to make a date for Sadie Hawkins ' weekend as Noreen Lloyd waits to call her " L ' il Abner. " Janice Longenecker reads about our soccer vic- tory as Bob Fackler and Luise Kempel eagerly listen. 100 Charles Shaffner and Earl Zinn don ' t seem to happy about the duty the FIC has just assigned them— to clean every FIC member ' s room! Mary Ann Reagan leads Robert Weirich, Deborah Pole, and Richard Long in the Alma AAater — so vital for every freshman to know. - ' m Look at those fancy clothes! Marvin Hoster, Martha Sprecher, and Carole Robinson are quite unique in their different colored shoes and socks. Mary Garber chats with Joseph Eshelman as she signs up for the intramural volleyball games. 101 C duccitln 9 for eruice THE FIRST ACT of a student on cam- pus is registration. Here the new student is introduced to the various courses available to him in his field. From this point he is a bona fide member of the college family. Following preliminary testing to deter- mine his capabilities, interests, and achieve- ment, the novice enters into the primary facet of his college life— classes. In the col- lege classroom, he encounters the lecture method of instruction for perhaps the first time. Freshmen stand in their first registration line at Elizabethtown College. Dr. Apgar lectures to his cat anatomy class 102 One of the objecti es of a college educa- tion is increased indi idual research. The campus library is the hub of this activity and a center for campus study. Of course, not all studying is done in the library. Many stu- dents prefer the solitude of their own rooms for concentration, whi le others find the nec- essary atmosphere out-of-doors. Elizabethtown College attracts many busi- ness students, administrati e and education- al. The courses in this field range from the practical to the theoretical, in olving the developing and polishing of specific skills. Gloria Paules and Kerry Rice enjoy studying out- side on a warm fall day. Professor Glossner explains the intricacies of an income tax return to confused students. 1(X3 A liberal arts student, while concentrating upon a particular major, acquires a back- ground in the diversified areas included in the liberal arts curriculum. Courses in the arts van, ' from Shakespeare to Partial Differ- ential Equations. A basic facet in the science curricula is laboratory work in ol ing experimentation and research. In the various labs, students in the sciences apply principles learned in the classroom to practical situations. As the winner of the local Lions Club speech contest, Ruth Ann Tice receives the ten dollar prize from K. Ezra Bucher. Working on their own cats for the first time proved quite interesting for Larry Hetzel and Gloria Paules, but Dr. Apgar ' s assistance was needed in following the correct procedures. Dr. Stambaugh aids Joyce Miller and Harry Bell in taking a measurement during a chemical ex- periment. 104 The culmination of the education stu- dent ' s effort is the eight-week period of practice teaching during the first semester of his senior year. This more tlian anything else in college prepares the future teacher for his career. Another development open to seniors which enables them to round out their courses of study is the seminar pro- gram. In the fields of mathematics, history, and Bible and philosophy, small groups work in their respective areas in individual efforts to enrich their knowledge on chosen topics under faculty supervision. Student teacher Carol Heilman collects papers from her fourth graders as her cooperative teacher looks on in the background. Looking into the Channel 8 camera. Dr. Vos- burgh presents one of a series of programs on marriage and the family for the " College of the Air. " Dean AAcAuley talks with Betty Wenger and Diana Dibert, the only freshmen who made the dean ' s list at the end of the first nine-week marking period. 105 Above: A rehearsal of Madwoman of Chaillot holds a certain fascination for John Mummert, Diana Diberf, and John Grove. ctssrootn Sadie Hawkins ' descendants, Mara Znotens, Use Langer, and Diana Neu- bauer set a trap for unsuspecting Dogpatch men. Dogpatch characters Diana Neubauer, Frank Ingham, Lynne Roudabush, Lucy Clemens, Terry Stoudnour, and Anna Yoder congregate in the Nevi Women ' s Residence lounge before dinner. Christmas tree blooms under the hands of Charlotte Wen- ger, Janet Risser, Virginia Heisey, and Ruth Stehman. 106 Right: Presidential candidate Richard Nixon speaks in Lancaster during the campaign. Our photographer was there. Left: Classical guitarist Alirio Diaz plays a Vene- zuelan dance. Bottom: Violinist Edmund R. Cooke takes a bow after directing the Baltimore Symphony Orches- tra in the playing of his composition, " Pano- rama. " 107 Gloria Paules and Joyce Miller con- gratulate conductor Peter Adier after the performance of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, November 15. Left: Dr. Nevin Zuck and Dr. A. C. Baugher con- gratulate Rosa Page Welch, spiritui singer and worker for international brotherhood, on her chapel performance. fii Q Bottom left: The Westminster Choir and Conduc- tor Warren Martin presented the second Com- munity Cultural program in the area high school. Senior Barbara Jones attempts to study after her reign as queen of Winter Weekend. 108 Mr. Robert Speaighf, visit- ing Danforth lecturer, an- swers the questions of Herb Spannuth, Sondra Prosser, Clark Shiffer, Sandra Lutz, Ruth Ann Geiselman, and Beulah Taylor concerning his career as actor and au- thor. Senior Class officers Joe Wagenseller, Barbara Jones, Sandra Lutz, and Lonny Thomas scan the Viewbook during a break in a plan- ning session. The main lounge of the New Men ' s Residence is at- tractive and conducive to relaxation. 109 Dr. Baugher greets Gov. David Law- rence as he arrives on campus for a student assembly lecture on better government. Claude Foreman, a veteran actor and expert make-up artist, assists John Grove with his make-up for An In- spector Calls. 110 Helping to rouse enthusiasm at the Homeconning soccer game against Gettysburg, Sue Faber, Judy Nesbit, Kay Butler, and Sandy Martin lead a new cheer. fl Barry Boyer attempts to boost the Jays ' margin over Wilkes. E-town fans cheer wildly as the Jays score another two points. Ill cuvitied Up, up my Friend, and quit your hooks; Or surely you ' ll grow double: —William Wordsworth This is the cry most students feel when it comes to the various activities on campus. What an uninteresting existence the Hfe of a college stu- dent would be without extra-curricular activities. Students are here to learn, that ' s true, but not all that learning is of a purely academic nature. There are times when it is more important to know how to get along with people than to be able to solve a differential equation. Better human understand- ing is just one of the many derivatives of the extra- curricular program at Elizabethtown. Just as " Every tree gives answer to some dif- ferent mood, " the extra-curricular program gives answer to the moods and interests of all of the stu- dents. Through participation in the numerous clubs and organizations, students grow and de- velop experientially. Magnolia tree in the center of campus near the library , ..i ' S,-. ' .ff -r. " •• ' 1 % . - ' : ' ■ r W - -- " - ' : ;. . . ' -T?? , - ' a jouernment Senate Committee Meetings 112 student e enuie h THE STUDENT SENATE functions as the governing body of the Student Association and has become one of the most im- portant organizations at Elizabethtown College. As the link be- tween the students and the administration, the senate voices the desires of both. Tliis group supports various committees which facilitate the handling of increased responsibility accompanying an enlarging student body. This year, under the leadership of Da id Correll, the Senate endeavored to .provide a well-rounded program of religious, in- tellectual, athletic, and social activities. Correll and George Lott, vice-president, served as members of the Lyceum committee which brought such art programs as the lectures of Mr. Robert Speaight, the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, and the Westminster Choir to Elizabethtown. Several large dances, including the Valentine formal, numerous full-length movies, Sadie Hawkins Weekend, Winter Weekend, and the May Day musical. Carousel, were sponsored by the Senate. President DAVE CORRELL Vice-President GEORGE LOTT Secretary-Treasurer RUTH RISSER President Dave Correll introduces an issue to Senators Joe Wagenseller, Evelyn Strauss (partially hidden), Dale Good, Carroll Hershey, Barbara Jones, Elsie Wood- ward, Galen Young, Ken Lease, Paul Dick, and George Lott, vice-president. 113 L ommluee on Wen: The Committee of Men ' s Affairs gather for a meeting in the New Men ' s Lounge. They are Leroy Bear, Bob Rosenberger (kneeling), Lonny Thomas (co-chairman), Ellwood Kerkeslager (co-chairman). Bob Teufel, Ralph Johnson (kneeling), Glenn Bucher, Glenn Buckwalter, and Park MellotI (kneeling). Co-chairman Lois Herr waits for suggestions from Ruth Ann Geiselman (co-chairman), Martha Eppley, Naomi Lucabaugh, Sandra Reifsteck, Ruth Ann Tice, and Nancy Karlheim. Rosalind Griffin was not present for the picture. (committee on Wc omen J ff-al aird 114 student C xch anae 9 ' INITIATED THIS YEAR under the direction of the Student Senate, the student exchange program sponsored the coming of Brigitte Putze for a year on our campus and Svl ia Hixon ' s study for a year at the Jugcn- heim Institute in Germany. Several fund-raising drives were under- taken this year to finance next year ' s pro- gram. The biggest of these was the sale of stock in the Student Exchange program. The proceeds from the Junior Fair and auc- tion went to the fund. A novelty record hop, a senate-faculty basketball game, and a pizza partv also helped to swell the total. The goal for this year was $1,000. THE COMMITTEE on Men ' s Affairs and the Committee on Women ' s Affairs both deal with problems encountered by the students as a result of college life. Advised by Dean Crill and Dean Hackman, the com- mittees endeavor to enforce college policy with respect to all campus rules and regu- lations. This year the Committee on Men ' s Af- fairs is headed by Glenn Bucher and Ellwood Kerkeslager; the Committee on Women ' s AfTairs bv Ruth Ann Geiselman and Lois Herr. A major task demanding the attention of these groups was helping with Freshmen Orientation the opening weeks of the school year. SYLVIA HIXSON BRIGITTE PUTZE Ken Lease sells Dr. Baugher the first certificate for ten shares of stock in the Student Exchange Program. Chairman Ross Ricketts checks publicity write-ups at a meeting of the Home- coming committee; Robin Bonier, Elsie Woodward, Naomi Lucabaugh, and Dave Correll. 115 i tubi Practice in French 116 f- ' ki I Seta L hl ALL STUDENTS interested in science ma - participate in Phi Beta Chi. Each year new initiates, who are approved by club personnel, are accepted for membership. This year speakers such as Miss Zoe Proctor and Dr. Landis of Columbia, Pa., were used to make meetings more informative. Lee Conner, president, speaks to members of Phi Beta Clii in Alplia Hall. Members are Dan Hodgins, Herb Spannuth, Joyce Miller, Bob Quillen, John Kieft, and James MacBride. THE STUDENT PSEA is open to all students with a pedagogical interest. Each monthly meeting presents a different in- formative activity. The speakers attempt to give an insight into the teaching profession from several different angles, helping would- be teachers to realize the tremendous re- sponsibilities inherent in the profession. The Pennsvlvania School ouriiaJ supple- ments the discussions held at meetings and gi ' es a complete picture of educational facili- ties throughout Pennsylvania. Published by the National Education Association, the NEA Journal not only aids club members in surveying the national education scene, but also provides extra material for college courses. PSEA members Nancy Markey, Jean Apgar, Doris Weir, Nancy Wolfgang, Luise Kempel, Judy Hash, Marilyn Young, Carroll Hershey, Judith Pelley, Barbara Brokaw, Anne AAakowiak, Tony Oskam, Doris Bushong, Linda Simkins, Beverly Carney, Janet Wagner, and Sandra Reifsteck concentrate on a movie. S tuden t f- a. tate C di Hi ucalion A ddociauon tii 117 ocletu for lite di uancemen t of Wo unaaemen ' 9 t Secretary Molly Moerschbacher takes notes on d article that SAM president Don Hosier is reading to the rest of the club. Pictured are Robert Heffley, Mara Znotens, Jon Singer, Martha Eppley, and Prof. E. T. Bitting, club advisor. IX ITS SECOND YEAR on campus, SAM continued a program of organizing those students preparing to enter the busi- ness world. The promotion and ad ancement of management, its problems, policies, and methods were considered this ear on a more elevated level. Guest speakers highlighted the meetings. Such experiences ga e members an oppor- tunity to interview business personnel and to get direct, accurate facts about the princi- ples of good management. f- otltlcat Science L lab MAN BY NATURE seeks order. Thus, the process of go ' ernment evolved. The Political Science Club aims to promote an understanding of governme ntal procedures and international affairs. Taking full advantage of the election year, the Political Science Club, along with its subsidiary organizations — the Young Repub- licans and the Young Democrats— co-spon- sered a political rally. Democrat William Batt, State Secretary of Labor and Industry, and Republican John M. Ranck, former Lancaster County District Attornev, addres- sed the group, debating the issues of the campaign. The Political Science Club ' s mock presidential election resulted in a vic- tory for the Nixon-Lodge team. This spring, the club attended the Annual Regional and State Intercollegiate Confer- ences on Government at Harrisburg. Mem- ' " ' ' ° " " ' ' " " " ' ' " ♦ " ' ' ' ° ' " ' " ' " ' " ' ' " ' members Richard Spangler, ICG chair- . . . . . man; Sung Ho Hahm, vice-presicJent; Joe Wagenseller, Park Mellott, Galen Young, berS of the organization were participants in j . , y e,„ .„ Lease, president,- Belva Cassel, secre.ary-.reasurer; the model parliament held in the state Capi- Anne Powers, Beth Swanson, Sandra Lutz, and Ruth Koch. tol buildings. 118 V ' oun 9 f epul?ii ep icanS " NIXON AND LODGE " -the victors g ra lutz, of our campus mock election was the team Republicans, supported by our Young Republicans, under the leadership of Jacob Myers and Judy Cole. During the campaign the Nixon-Lodge group distributed literature and circulated a petition for Nixon. A trip to Lancaster to see Vice-President Nixon highlighted the Young Republicans ' activities. Holding an organization meeting, Jacob Myers informs Judy Good, Belva George Baker, and Rosalind Griffin of their duties as Cassel, Young jf- r- ' ii u ouna 2), emocra ts Joe Wagenseller plans party politics with Young Richard Spangler, Elsie Woodward, and Ke n Lease. Democrats Bonita Korowicki, aCTORY-THE CLIMAX of the cam- paigning for Kennedy and Johnson by the Young Democrats! Cooperating with the Political Science Club, the Young Demo- crats worked under the leadership of Joe Wagenseller. Previous to election week, the Young Democrats distributed throughout Elizabethtown campaign pamphlets and but- tons received from the " Citizens for Kennedy and Johnson Headquarters " in Lancaster. 119 Uarditu C f ( lub BOTH AX HONOR and a senice club, tlic ' arsitv " E " Club tiiis year was headed b - President Carroll Hershey, ' ice Presi- dent F llwood Kerkeslager, Treasurer Herb Spannuth, and Secretar} ' Ruth Ann Tice. In the award di ision, the club of letter winners honored the outstanding senior athletes and presented the Hollinger Memo- rial Award to the most imprO ed wrestler, varsity E Club members assemble on Alpha Hall steps. They include: top row, Varsitv " E " also made distinctive jackets Ray Diener, Wilbur Gibble, Don Hosier; second row, Galen Lehman, James Weaver, and blazers available for its members. ' ' Seitzer. Lynn sayior, Patricia Usinger,- Kerkeslager, third row. Vice President Ellwood Treasurer Herb Spannuth, Wayne Howells, Lois Herr, Larry Brown, Bevond these acti ' ities, the members co- , , ,, ,• j c l- c « j c . d .u a t n a . ,- n . Janet Myers, Lmda Simkms, Susan Wood, Secretary Ruth Ann Tice, President Carroll operated to provide refreshments for sale at Hershey, Gerry Botdorf, and Larry Hetzel. most athletic functions, mums on Home- coming Dav, and programs for soccer and basketball games. Wc omen 6 tnletic A dSociation WAA members congregate outside Alpha. They are, on steps, Beth Swanson, Presi- dent Martha Eppley, Vice President Naomi Lucabaugh, Secretary Ruth Ann Tice, Treasurer Barbara Jones, Intramural Chairman Ltnda Simkins, Esther Strehle, Susan Wood; standing, Janet Myers, Patricia Usinger, Molly Moerschbacher, Janet Bair, Joann Metzler, Lois Herr, Alayne Landes; kneeling, Janice Hall and Brenda Keener. KI ' .ITIXG THE WOMEN ' S intramural program acti e for the entire vear, ccrtainh " quite a job, was well done b - this ear ' s AA. Sponsoring dormitor - competition and interest in sports such as soccer, -ollev- ball, bowling, basketball, ping-pong, and Softball, the club fulfilled an important place in college life. The club officers organized se ' eral parties and the Play-Day in the spring, in addition to the intramural games. Linda Simkins scr cd as intramural chairman, while Esther Strehle represented the freshman class. One of the most unusual and cnjo able events of the ear was the week-end camping trip to Camp Swatara. 120 fxss sm» r:vri In a club meeting Benson Murray, Ross RIcketts, Mrs. Herr, Carroll Hancock, Use Langer, Thomas Kramer, Douglas Cromer, Anne Makowalk, Roger Cubbage, and Richard Lytle use cards and records to perfect their use of French. CONTINUING its program of expan- sion this year, the German Club instituted the exclusive use of the German language at all meetings. Films and rewarding discus- sions rounded out the club ' s activities. THE FRENCH CLUB has felt a con- siderable expansion in membership this year and has presented interesting speakers, films, and discussions. By speaking French at the meetings the club members ha e improved their understanding of French. An outstanding c ' ent occurring in the early part of the year was the visit of Mrs. Leynaud DeVitry. Her discussion on her ex- periences in teaching conversational French and on her background, as well as the sing- ing of French songs, proved beneficial to all attending. S ' erman i lub Dr. Neumann relates some of his adventures in Europe to Dale Miller, Mrs. Neu- mann, Alan Levine, Phyllis Lackman, and Robert Bailey. 121 I ubiicuti lond Experience in Writing 122 c ampad rier IN APRIL OF ig6o a long yellow sheet appeared in campus mailboxes. This was the birth of the CAMPUS CRIER, an April fool paper filled with cynical com- ment about life at Elizabethtown College. Continued as a source of information for students, the CRIER appeared this year on alternate weeks when an ETOWNIAN was not published. Albert Yamada acted as co- ordinator for the paper. T. Albert Yamada (sitting) and advisor James Yeingst prepare an edition of the CRIER. i " Judder EACH FALL incoming freshmen receive a small book entitled the RUDDER which becomes a constant companion during the first trying weeks at Elizabethtown College. This small book includes all rules and regu- lations to be obeyed by students. Elsie Woodward presided as chairman of the group who compiled this year ' s publication. The RUDDER committee, Ruth Ann Geiselman, Wilbur Gibble, Elsie Woodward, Janice Ferster (typing), Dave Correll, and Barbara Jones make additions and corrections in the college publication for incoming freshmen. 123 i onedto 9 ctn Carol Heilman and Anne Makowiak finish the tedious task of pasting dis- play type on layout sheets. Sports editors Ellwood Kerkeslager and Lois Herr lend assistance to the captioning of freshmen pictures. Editor Carol H eilman makes appointments for freshmen to have their pictures taken. 124 " Wouldn ' t that be something to in- clude. " Janet Espenshade, Joan Lank and Sandra Lutz laugh as they write captions and proofread copy. Adviser James Yeingst gives the edi- tor a hand in proofreading and marking copy before it is sent to the printer. A CONESTOGAN typist, Joann Metzler retypes copy in a last-minute rush. The 1961 CONESTOGAN 125 C townlcin Lois Herr and Ed Seiber collaborate to rewrite an article while circulation manager Naomi Lucabaugh checks her almuni list. James L. M. Yeingst — adviser, in structor, friend. Carolyn Heimerer, Anne Powers, and Ruth Risser (standing) give suggestions to Virginia Colley as she types an article. 126 Nancy Feo, Linda Eshelman, Fiske Martin and Editor Joyce Miller dummy the first page of a mid-winter edition. Criticizing the latest issue, editor Joyce Miller, with disgust, points out to T. Albert Yamada the headline that slipped in the printing process. Vj. Gary MacPherson, business manager, checl s the ads and attempts to think of new patrons. « „ . % . . ■ , jj i ' (.. »»% ' ■ " ' The ; ETOWNIAN 127 2). Tumuuc5 tii Experience in Make-Up 128 and (f uSmn Selecting the best actor and best actress is serious business for Sock and Buskin members: secretary Sandra Reifsteck, Galen Young, Carol Heilman, president Robin Bonier, Claude Foreman, and Helen Brubaker. UNDER THE CHAIRMANSHIP of Doris Weir, the Dramatic Workshop en- couraged students to work in various phases of campus drama. Members of the group served on committees for all plays and pro- vided cast members for several productions. Workshops were held at the college in light- ing and makeup and at the Elizabethtown Area High School in staging. HAVING FELT THE NEED for recog- nition of on-campus dramatic excellence, Sock and Buskin this year created an award to be presented to the male and the female senior or last year student who has done the most for drama at Elizabethtown Col- lege. Continuing its policy of attendance at non-campus productions, the club visited Allenberr) ' Playhouse in the fall to see Iht Velvet Glove. At the beginning of the sec- ond semester, Sock and Buskin, as in pre- vious years, sponsored a trip to New York, attending Gypsy and The Connection. Sock and Buskin, as honorary drama or- ganization, sponsors most of the college dramatic productions, which are under the direction of Mrs. C. G. Enterline, also the club sponsor. During the first semester these included The Madwoman of ChaiJIot, a French comedy, and Christmas at the Cross- roads, a religious play. Sock and Buskin presentations second semester were An In- spector Calls, a suspense drama; The Figure on the Cross, a Lenten traveling play, and six one-act plays in conjunction with the class in Dramatic Production. Lisa Emery, David Ferrell, Gary Rohrbaugh, Stanley Delp, and Doris Weir areworking toward membership in Sock and Buskin. 129 OL " Congratulations on a marvelous defense, " the Countess tells the Ragpicker after the trial. Countess Joan Lank and Ragpicker Claude Fore- man display the abilities that won them the honored titles of best actor and best actress in the Sock and Buskin election. Wal woman of l nailloi The Countesses (Joan Lank, Carol Heilman, Helen Brubaker) dance the mazurka. ' ft4i " The birds no longer sing in Paris, " Virginia Colley, the deaf mute, (left foreground) explains to Lois Herr. " There is gold in Paris, " Dennis Dougherty tells John Mummert, John Grove, and Don Zellner. 130 L ltriAti maJ t tL al ine ro5Aroaci6 The old man (Don Zellner) and his blind granddaughter (Marilyn Trau- ger) persuades the innkeeper (Jean Apgar) to grant them shelter. The innkeeper (Jean Apgar), the old man (Don Zellner), the grand- daughter (Marilyn Trauger), Mary (Linda Hollinger), Joseph (Dale Huber), a visiting relative (Helen Brubaker), and the policeman (John Grove) admire the newborn child. JL «7. i i on iL C. roA6 Ray Berkebile, Larry Sauder, and Joan Lank play principal roles in the Easter drama. 131 n Mi U inspector C-a On a spring evening in 1912, Gerald Croft and Sheila Eirling celebrate their engagement in the Birling dining room. Inspector Goole ' s appearance brings word of a girl ' s suicide. This phony inspector causes each member of the family to confess his part in the supposed death of the girl. Young Eric Birling confesses his part in the girl ' s death. After the discovery of the fake in- spector, a conscience-stricken cast makes a curtain call. They are Edna, the maid (Joan Lank), student direc- tor Helen Brubaker, young Eric Bir- ling (John AAummert), mother Sybil Birling, (Carol Bush), father Arthur Birling (John Grove), Inspector Goole (Claude Foremen), daughter Sheila Birling (Robin Bonier) and fiancee Gerald Croft (Lonny Thomas). t= ;ri i .JBi. i w IS r . .w jraH T r fl ' S •:B B K 1 r ' - ' ll il ' il ' ij ■ ' At • i V ■ I til i 1, HB r bJ Ai hM H m -: S 132 I d 9 ton I Study of the Scriptures 133 ( olle eae f ( kndt A icin lulu ddoctuuon Professor Tyndall, Professor Snowden, and Dr. Boyet serve on a panel narrated by Bob Hanle to discuss the subject, " Increase in Knowledge, Decrease in Faith? " , with ECCA members. A NEW PROGRAM initiated by the ECCA this year is to pro ide one Wednes- day of each month for denominational groups— Methodist, Lutheran. Brethren, Episcopal and Presbyterian— to meet in- dividually. In October, a student reception was held in honor of Brigitte Putze. German Ex- change Student. Another major acti ity of the ECCA was a part ' for the crippled chil- dren at the State Hospital in Elizabethtown. During the Christmas season ECCA, in cooperation with Sock and Buskin, pre- sented a Christmas play, " Christmas at the Crossroads, " at the Brethren Church. Professor Snowden presents his own views on " Increase in Knowledge, Decrease in Faith? " , as did the other two panel members. PH jm • -B m ' jffgS w ' J - n k i L B l if© 3 1 . ' 1.34 (I rethren tuden t a ti ndtian W, oi emen SEVEN MEMBERS of the Brethren Student Christian Movement— Fred Bucken- dorff, Jack Breidenstine, Ralph Buffenmyer, Janice Hall, Sondra Prosser, Charles Den- linger, and Clyde Kiieider— and their ad- visor. Dr. Robert Byerly, represented Eliza- bethtown College at the Brethren Confer- ence in Ashland, Ohio, November 24-27. During the final session Jack Breidenstine was elected president of the conference for next vear. Our delegates presented the final program of the conference, " Loving God Jack Breidenstine, president,- Lucy Clemens, Kitty With Your Mind. " The purpose of BSCM is to help Brethren students to become better acquainted and to share in fun, fellowship, and worship. As part of their program, they sponsored a party C imltLI 6§ Ci-yh for the Brethren Children ' s Home in NefFs- ville, held a progressive religious program in homes of various professors, and attended a weekend retreat at Camp Swatara. Abey, vice-president; Terry Stoudnour, Janice Hall, secretary-treasurer; Ralph Buffenmyer, and Mary Ellen Dicl make plans for a progressive meeting of the BSCM. rJLutyii S tuaent AAociation A Sister Joan Henke, with LSA leaders Gayle Lowman, Brigitte Putze, Deibert, and Gloria Paules, awaits the opening of meeting Lutheran Church. LUTHERAN STUDENTS on our cam- pus meet the first Wednesdav of each month at the Christ Lutheran Church for discus- sions, films, and fellowship. Under the direc- tion of Rev, and Mrs. Ra niond letter and Sister Joan Henkc, the group participated in three big c ents this vear. In carl - fall, LSA sponsored a spaghetti supper for all Luther- an students and their friends. Miss Brigitte Putze, German E.xchange Student, was guest sp iker. Beth Deibert was elected area president at the Annual LSA Conference held at Gett sburg College in carlv December. The gg,l last weekend ui l ' Y ' bruar ' , students of LSA He- at the attended the Annual North Atlantic eional Conference at Buckhill Falls. 135 C»tcL Q cimma JC upncL w THIS YEAR, as a new development, Eta Gamma Kappa, fellowship of pre-ministerial students, chose a pin to signify ' their mem- bership. Highlighting the program for the vear were a trip to the Westminster Theo- logical Seminary in November and frequent visits to the Green Room in Lancaster to hear theologians. In the spring the group participated in their annual retreat at Camp Swatara. Future ministers (first row, I. to r.) Terry Stoudnour, Dale Varner, Russell Showers, Park Mellott, Benson Murray (second row, I. to r.) Leon Swigart, Ronald Bower, Eugene Myers, Mark Miller, Tom Pinnel, William Schmid, Richard Frantz, Sfanwood Graves, and Gerald Greiner meet in the New Women ' s Residence lounge. i anterb f L tub CANTERBURY CLUB, the Episcopal youth group on campus, holds its meetings according to the ECCA denominational set- up on the first Wednesday of each month. On several holy days and other special occasions, the club celebrated the Holy Communion together in Rider Memorial Chapel. Under the guidance of Professors Tyndall and Dvvyer and officers Park Mellott and Stanv ood Graves, the club visited with other local college Canterbur - Clubs. Out- Members and advisors of the Canterbury Club— Mike Clayton, Prof, Bruce Standnig C X ' nts of the year were the visits M. Tyndall, Ben Murray, Peter Beebee, Joe Wagenseller, the Rev. Emmert of Father Chandlee, a missionarv priest from R. Moyer, Stan Graves, Park Mellott, Prof. John T. Dwyer — join in an in- j.] j Philinoincs in November and of the formal discussion. . . Bishop of Harrisburg m rebruary. L36 Methodists Pat Dennis, Linda Simkins, Richard Cooper (first row, I. to r.) Barbara Chew, Ann Olson, Pat Johnson (second row, I. to r.) Molly Moerschbacher, Sondra Prosser, Herb Spannuth, and Lisa Emery (third row, I. to r.) enjoy a humorous note from Dr. Vosburgh ' s talk. WetLJld OPERATING UNDER the plan initi- ated by ECCA this year, Methodist and Presbyterian students usually meet the first Wednesday of every month. Speakers, mov- ies, and discussions provide fun, fellowship, and a chance to exchange ideas. I re A but ericin students Professor Nelson, Jean Apgar, Ross Ricketts, Janet Dahms, Larry Jones, Nan Philo, Tom Pinnel, Bob Bailey, and Barbara Bechtel plan for a meet- ing of the Presbyterian students. 137 w. UdLC Quartet Rehearsals 138 oir THE ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Choir, directed by Professor David P. Willoughb ' , has become an indispensable part of student activities. Made up of forty select voices, and accompanied by Betty Markley, the choir provided special music during Chapel Services, participated in vari- ous musical programs sponsored by the col- lege, and toured throughout Pennsylvania and New Jersey highlighting many church and school programs. Members of the choir enjo)cd an evening of socializing at the home of Professor Wil- loughby early in the year. The social helped members to get acquainted and was soon followed by frequent practices in preparation for the busy schedule. The hard work prov- ed to be worthwhile— the choir maintained its high standards in all performances. Participants in the college choir include, first row I. to r., Manlyn Brubaker, Joan Leatherman, Frank Ingham, Dale Kilhefner, Richard Lytle, Betty Markley, Joan Raver, Henrietta Kohr; second row I, to r., Linda Hollinger, Allegra Yohe, Jack Neibert, John Holsinger, Janice Ferster, Peggy Jackson, Marjorie Ferster; third row I. to r., Ruth Ann Geiselman, Ruth Stehman, Edward Beardslee, Wilbur Gibble, Mike Honeywell, Glenn Bucher, Donna Ness, Kay Campbell, Lorraine Murphy; fourth row 1. to r., Lynne Roudabush, Evelyn Strass, Lonny Thomas, Robert Heffley, Dale Varner, Mary Gladfelter, Sandra Reifsteck. L39 PROGRAM OF MUSICAL WORSHIP Prelude Congregational Hymn and Processional Invocation Choir and Student GOD, THE FATHER THINE IS THE KINGDOM A. R. Gaul from " The Holy City " (English; 1837-1913) HE, WATCHING OVER ISRAEL Felix Mendelssohn from " Elijah " (German; 1809-1847) ALLELUJA W. A. Mozart from the motet " Exsultate, Jubilate " (Austrian; 1756-1791) A MIGHTY FORTRESS IS OUR GOD . . Martin Luther (German; 1483-1546) GOD, THE SON JESU, DULCIS MEMORIA Tomas Luis de Victoria (Spanish; 1540-1611) JESUS, OUR LORD, WE ADORE THEE ... Will James Men ' s Quartet CAN ' T YO ' HEAH ME MOANIN ' LORD .... Will James WE WOULD SEE JESUS Felix Mendelssohn Congregational Hymn Offering Ladies ' Trio LEGENDE Peter llyitch Tchaikovsky (Russian; 1809-1847) EVERY MOMENT OF EVERY DAY . N. J. Clayton ' TIS MIDNIGHT AND ON OLIVE ' S BROW . . W. B. Bradbury MY HOPE IS BUILT ON NOTHING LESS . W. B. Bradbury GOD, THE HOLY SPIRIT OBLIVION— (Words by Ralph Spaulding Cushman) David Willoughby LOST IN THE NIGHT , . Finnish Folk Song Soloist — Mary Gladfelter (Arranged by F. M. Christiansen) PRELUDES TO ETERNITY ... Franz Liszt Text based on Lamartine ' s (Hungarian; 1811-1886) " Meditations Poetiques " Benediction and Recessional Postlude Professors Fisher and Willoughby plan for a joint con- cert of the women ' s chorus and the male glee club. 140 Trio— Lorraine Murphy, Evelyn Strauss, and Mary Trio— Lynne Roudabush, Sandra Reifstecl , and Linda Gladfelfer. Hollinger. ( ndembled THE VARIOUS ENSEMBLES, consist- ing of two Ladies ' Trios, Two Men ' s Quar- tets, a Mixed Quartet, and a Women ' s Tri- ple Trio, contributed much to the choral program of Elizabethtown College. The groups, made up of choir members only, are assisted by Professor Nevin Fisher and Pro- fessor Willoughby. In addition to supplementing the touring program, the small groups organized deputa- tions, sang for local service organizations, for chapel, and for school concerts and as- semblies. THE CHORAL UNION was organized at the beginning of the second semester. It consisted of members of the College Choir, the Women ' s Chorus, and the Men ' s Glee Club. Professor Fisher directed the group which presented the inspiring oratorio by Gounod, The Redemption, as a climax of their combined efforts. Quartet — Dale Kilhefner, Glenn Bucher, Wilbur Gibble, and Edward Beardslee. i .IBB r f ? ' ■ Jnl ■ -! [ V ri Triple Trio— First row, I. to r., Ruth Ann Geiselman, Joan Leatherman, Allegra Yohe; second row, I. to r., Margaret Jack- son, Joan Raver, Marjorie Ferster; third row, I. to r., Donna Ness, Kay Campbell, and Henrietta Kohr. 141 C ndembleS THE WOMEN ' S CHORUS proved to be the largest single musical organization of the college this year. Under the direction of Professor Fisher, the seventy-five voices per- formed well in the Secular Concert in No- vember and also took part in various other musical events throughout the year. The repertoire of the chorus consisted largely of light, secular numbers. THE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB provided an opportunitv for young men not in the Col- lege Choir to sing in a group. Professor Wil- loughby directed the chorus of t vent ' -f ve who also participated in a number of choral programs. AS THE BLUE JAYS move onto the bas- ketball court the E-tones strike up " When the Saints Come Marching In, " and the cheering section responds enthusiastically. These musicians are a definite asset in estab- lishing school spirit for all athletic events at Elizabethtovvn College. The E-tones per- form at pep rallies and various student as- semblies as well as at basketball games. The E-tones — Charles Denlinger, Jack Huiff, Bob Whittlinger, Hubert Callihan, Glenn Bucher, and Bob Hanle helped to spark enthusiasm at the Homecoming Day soccer game. t ones Charles Denlinger, Larry Bucher, Bob Hanle, Glenn Bucher, Dale Kilhef- ner, and Jack Huitt lend support to a home basketball game. 142 (Js and VIRTUALLY UNKNOWN to many students during the early part of the year, tlie Klizabetlitown College Band presented its first concert on Sunday, March 5. The program included special numbers by a trumpet trio composed of Larry Smith, Richard Ensinger and Gil Rinehart and by a clarinet quartet composed of Lorraine Krall, Phyllis Keener, Gloria Eshelman, and Nancy Neidlinger. Under the direction of Mr. W ' illoughby, a similar concert was held later in the spring. Larry Smith, Phyllis Keener, and Mr. Wil- loughby also participated in the Fourteenth Annual Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Band Festival at Albright College, March 16-18. Under the direction of David Wil- loughby, the band rehearses for its initial concert. Members include (first row, I. to r.) Marcia Helms, Larry Smith, Richard Ensinger, Gilbert Rinehart, Phyllis Keener, Joseph Van- geri, Sally Hollinger, Gary Rohr- baugh, Gayle Lowman; (second row, I. to r.) Joanne Bixler, Whitfield Warmouth, Nancy Neidlinger, Gloria Eshelman, Lorraine Krall, Barbara Korns, Barbara Chew, and Karen Baker. 143 Dances for Special Occasions 144 c. tli onuocuuon THE SIXTY-SECOND annual Charter Day Convocation exercises were highlighted by the address of Dr. Gould Wickey, promi- nent Lutheran clergyman. Dr. Wickey, holder of five honorary doctorates and ex- ecutive director of the National Lutheran Educational Conference, Washington, D. C. spoke on " The Challenge of Cultural Changes to Christian Higher Education. " President A. C. Baugher presided during the service which marked the opening of the 1960-1961 academic year. Others taking part in the program were Dean Roy McAuley, Dr. Carl Zeigler, Dr. Nevin Zuck, and Pro- fessor Nevin W. Fisher. I mm E. r, LLW ' " ' ■■|P ' 5 BBH| Si ' a ■ iMml Br s B m ' - MJ iri . " " .ij- i i ' 1 Dr. Baugher and Dr. Gould Wickey wait to greet friends after the Convocation exercises. THE WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY of the College held its annual meeting on Febru- ary 11 in the Fellowship Hall of the local Church of the Brethren. Dr. Eunice Roberts addressed the group on the role of educated women in the modern world. New officers were elected and Ethel M. B. Wenger, one of the founders of the auxiliary, was honored upon her retirement as president. A two- year project undertaken by these women, interested in the welfare of the College, is the equipment of room 168 in the library as a periodicals room. Other projects have in- cluded the purchase of third floor lounge furniture and a tea service for the New Women ' s Residence. VUomen 6 lafi f Right: Toastmistress Mrs. John G. Hershey, new president Mrs. Wal- lace Baldwin, Dean Vera R. Hack- man, and outgoing president Ethel M. B. Wenger talk with speaker Dr. Althea Hottel (center) after the Feb- ruary meeting of the auxiliary (below). 145 OctoLr 14, I960 Cute blonde Linda Stover, a Freshman, will rule over this year ' s Homecoming activities. Dancing to the music of Andy Angelucci 146 " Just a minute, Doug! " Arriving at the Hershey Golf Club S ?|!!«i 1 Goodnight 147 J omecomina r Duu The Day ' s Events VJctober, i960 9:30-4:30- p.m.— Registration un- der the Elms in front of Alpha Hall 10:00 a.m. — Women ' s Auxiliary Bazaar, Porch of Men ' s Residence 10:00 a.m. — Hockey game with Moravian 11:30 a.m. — Tug-of-War and Cheerleading 12:00 p.m. — Lunch for students and guests in dining hall 12:40 p.m. — C ross Country against Lincoln Univ. 1:30 p.m. — Soccer with Gettysburg 4:00 p.m. — Dedication of Men ' s Residence 5:15-700 p.m. — Cafeteria Supper 5:30-7:30 p.m. — Open House — Men ' s residence 8:00 p.m. — Sock and Buskin play in Alumni-Gymnasium Many people visited the Women ' s Auxiliary bazaar on the porch of the New Men ' s Residence. The girls worked hard at the dormi- tory displays built around the theme " Autumn, " but Wing B, second floor of the Men ' s Residence, took the prize with their witch ' s scene. 148 R I The Jaygals defeated Moravian. Henry Nelson captured the Ugly Man title. The sophomores cheered enthusi- astically but . . . The freshmen girls won the cheering contest. The sophomores won the first pull and tugged on the second but . . . •..r: - . ii, ' ■ ' ' ' The freshmen won the tug-of-war on the third pull despite a previous dip in the lake. 149 J eif ( J eautu C nhanced tm Carroll Hershey and Mike Yurchak aided the Jays in their victory over Gettysburg. LLE ,x . r liJJiJlLl ifcr The New Men ' s Residence was fornnally dedicated In the Church of the Brethren. l CoualLi all X Hindered by the brlqht sun, Lois Herr, Queen Linda Stover, Sandra Lutz, and Ruth Ann Geisel- man watch E-town score a goal. 150 m Q lie en oLinda St over aanlficence of the cJ au Escorted to the soccer game bv the Homecoming Committee chairman, Ross Ricketts, Queen Linda greets the crowd from her car. Dke WU woman oP L kauiof T ' fMk ' l; ' s Madwoman relives her youth in dreams. Claude Foreman as the Ragpicker implores the mercy of the Countess ' court. 151 II V luu djci Wau 14, I960 ' I • 1 Carol Beard Queen of the May 152 Theme K nce L4f r on an dland May 14, i960 . . . fourteenth May Day . . . delightful day . . . 1:30 p.m. . . . Overture . . . Fanfare . . . Court processional . ■. . crowning of the Queen . . . presentations by class presidents . . . the footstool . . . the scepter . . . the globe . . . the garland. . . . Pageant . . . the Dance of the Sea . . . the appearance of the Pearl . . . kidnap of the pearl by pirates . . . sailors to the rescue . . . the Encounter on the Beach . . . pirates lose . . . celebration of victory . . . the Coral May Pole Dance . . . Court recessional. . . . Events of the day . . . victorious in tennis . . . victorious in baseball ... art exhibit by Professor Libhart in library . . . photog- raphy exhibit by Kerry Rice and Albert Yamada . . . large crowd for showing of slides by Jim Yeingst . . . telling of stories by children ' s literature class. . . . Entertaining evening . . . Call Me Madam . . . repeat perform- ance . . . highly successful Junior Show . . . Joan Lank, student director . . . Robin Bonier, Mrs. Sally Adams . . . Joe Wagen- seller, Cosmo Constantine . . . from Washington, D. C. to Lichten- burg . . . much work . . . much applause. Events of the Day Dell —CROWNING OF QUEEN Gibble Science Hall —THE COLLEGE IN COLOR 1:30 P.M. Brinser Lecture (Slides of Campus Life) East Campus 1:30 P.M. —TENNIS Elizabethtown vs. Gettys- Hall 3-4 P.M. Members of Class of 1964 and Friends burg Room 188 —CHILDREN ' S STORY HOUR 2:30 P.M. —BASEBALL 3-4 P.M. Children 4-6 Elizabethtown vs. Lebanon Room 184 —CHILDREN ' S STORY HOUR Valley 3-4 P.M. Children 7-9 Library —FACULTY AND STUDENT Dining Hall —FELLOWSHIP SUPPER Room 168 PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART 5:30-7:00 P.M. 3-7 P.M. EXHIBIT Center Campus —STUDENT ORGAN RECITAL Center Campus —PUNCH HOUR Rider Hall 3-4:30 P.M. by Women ' s Auxiliary 6:30 P.M. Alumni-Auditorium — " CALL ME MADAM " MUSI- 8 P.M. CAL 15.3 A large crowd awaits the ar- rival of the queen. I u - ' . 1r Following the Overture and Fanfare, the Queen ' s court precedes her to the throne. Seated in state, the queen and her court enjoy the battle between the pirates and the sailors. 154 With a coronet of daisies, former queen, Phyllis Moser, crowns Carol Beard, Queen of the May. Pausing on the New Residence steps before attending a tea in their honor are the mem- bers of the 1960 May Court: sophomore, Joyce Taylor; jun- ior, Elizabeth Forrer; seniors, Sylvia Santee and Melanie Swingler; queen, Carol Beard; maid of honor, Joyce Wenger; freshmen, Mary Zug and Molly Moerschbacher; junior, Ruth Risser; and sophomore, Linda Wagner. 155 Wau 2)au 1961 f Sandra Lutz Maid of Honor Ruth Risser Queen for a Day 156 SENIORS Barbara Jones Mara Znotens JUNIORS Robin Bonier Ruth Ann Geiselman SOPHOMORES Janice Hall Diane Corbin FRESHMEN Sue Wade Beverly Mucha 157 Luraui tion — uauon With the robe, the hood, the processional, the music, the diploma, and the address the student becomes an alumnus. Ssreb ruuri ¥ GRADUATION IS THE ULTIMATE goal in the process of aequiring a eollege edu- cation. Just as each bud and leaf signify the growth of the plant, the achievement of the college diploma is another step in the growth of an indi idua]. The Mav Commencement of iq6i, larg- est of the three during the year, marked a highlight in the culmination of Dr. A. C. Baugher ' s duties as president of the College. The symbol of achievement for the college stu- dent is the diploma presented to him by Dr. A. C. Baugher. This paper signifies the adequate com- pletion of the course of study he has chosen at Elizabethtown College. 158 tL e imaie L Ljoat if au — UQUdt ' r The feature Commencement address was given b - Dr. Carroll V. Newsom, president of New York Uni ' ersity. Dr. George L. Dctweiler, pastor of the Church of the Brethren, Waynesboro, Pa., delivered the Baccalaureate sermon. Hon- orary degrees were granted to Samuel Hinklc, president of Hershcv Chocolate Corporation; J. Alfred Hamme, architect from York who designed se ' eral of the cur- rent buildings on campus: and Dr. Newsom. Joyce Miller, Janet Wolgemuth, Carol Heilman, and Mona Wyles comprise the list of honor graduates from the class of 1961. Dr. Carroll V. Newsom President, New York University June commencement speaker Dr. George L. Detweiler June baccalaureate speaker 159 s, wori h You are never lacking for something to do; You never hurt others, or get in the road In taking pleasures by nature bestowed; —James G. Needhajn How applicable these three lines of poetry are to the athletic facet of college life. The stu- dents who participate in the athletic program of a college, whether intramural or intercollegiate, take advantage of one of the greatest gifts be- stowed upon man— his well co-ordinated physical body. Most sports are played outdoors on the very lap . of Nature. This is most appropriate since Nature and athletics have some characteristics in common. Both contain action and fury culminat- ing in fulfillment. This fulfillment in athletics may not always mean a win or a trophy. Most often, perhaps, it is just the knowledge that one gave his best effort on behalf of his team or college. After all, Nature ' s fulfillment is not always the ultimate of perfection. Who has not seen a misshapen tree or flower? But the miracle of that tree or flower is not necessarily its perfection. Its miracle lies rather in the very fact of its existence. Dogwood drive adjacent to College Avenue - .tf „ - ' Si, Sc occer Included on the soccer squad this season are first row, I. to r,, Woody Kerkeslager, Al Hershey, Bob Lash, Carroll Hershey, Don Schwartz, Gerry Botdorf, Mike Yurchak, Herb Spannuth; second row, I. to r.. Coach Herr, Russ Glazier, Ed Kowalski, Jeff Sensing, Ron Shubert, ken Krall, Fred Seltzer, Paul Leicht, Bill Umberger, Bill Bensing; third row, I. to r., Warner Cheeks, Marty Heilman, Ray Diener, Rick Brown, Frank Zimrmerman, Paul Chase, Dave Merkel. STARTING THE SEASON with a 16-1 victory over Susquehanna, the Blue Jays ga e fans a first glance at what was to be- come one of the great soccer teams in the nation. Breaking record after record, the Jays fought their way to the NAIA Tourna- ment where they soundly defeated Tabor College, Kansas, and became National Co- Champions, sharing the honors with New- ark College of Engineering, New Jersey. Throughout their ten game schedule and two tournament games, the Jays, coached by Ira R. Herr, maintained aggressive play and polished teamwork. Next year ' s team will have a hard time replacing such valu- able players as Warner Cheeks, Russ Glazier, Carroll Hershey, Ellwood Kerke- slager, Herb Spannuth, and Don Schwartz, but capable returning hooters intend to keep up the tradition. Milestones of the i960 season— Mike Yurchak sets an indi idual scoring record of 30 goals . . . Carroll Hershey scores 15, Al Hershey 14 . . . Team soars above previous season totals with 82 goals against their opponents ' 14 . . . For the second straight year Elizabethtown hooters receive NAIA tournament invitation . . . Carroll Hershey establishes a record of 25 assists . . . Squad carries undefeated string to 24 games. Rewards of Victory— NAIA Co-Cham- pionship trophy was won at Slippery Rock State College . . . All-American honors went to Warner Cheeks and Carroll Hershey . . . Ellwood Kerkeslager was awarded the Most Valuable Player trophy at the NAIA play- offs . . . MAC Northern Division all-star recognition included Carroll Hershey, first team; Al Hershey and Warner Cheeks, sec- ond team; Ellwood Kerkeslager, Russ Glazier and Frank Zimmerman, honorable mention. 160 . ii CI ion ' h . aoo , ie ' 3oa t-lo fJ burg. " " 9a,nsf Geftys- J PJ e n ' Hersh ' ' ' ' ' a.d ,0. " le ball. Ge ' : V ».«» Coach Herr relates the funny side of a success story. At the victory banquet Coach Ira Herr presents the NAIA trophy to Dr. Baugher and the Most Valuable Player award to Woody Kerkeslager. 161 Sc occer ' c • " T- ,. J K. DONALD SCHWARTZ Right Wing .1 % ROBERT LASH Right Wing - ' 3 W ; % MIKE YURCHAK Center Forward CARROLL HERSHEY Left Wing ' W- COLLEGE I GERALD BOTDORF Right Inner ALVIN HERSHEY Left inner i 1 J JEFFREY BENSING Right Halfback 162 riumpkunt jciud FRANK Z rM Ekl AN Right Halfback WARNER CHEEKS Right Fullback ELLWOOD KERKESLAGER Center Halfback FRED SELTZER Left Fullback RUSSELL GLAZIER Left Halfback If Jl B RAY DIENERi Goalie SOCCER TEAM E.C. Opp. Susquehanna 16 1 Lycoming 10 2 La Salle 2 Gettysburg 13 2 Drexel 5 1 Wilkes 7 Lock Haven 9 E. Stroudsburg 2 1 Bucknell 3 4 Hofstra 5 1 RECORD— 9 wins, 1 loss NAIA Tournament Tabor 8 Newark College of Engineering 2 2 163 J ocke ¥ Coaches Julia Risser and Jean Anne Rogers pause to give their teams suggestions after games with Shippensburg. Playing on the teams this year are, first row I. to r., Virginia Heisey, Elaine Flemming, Lucy Clemens, Lucinda Kratzer, Martha Eppley, Patricia Usinger, Lorraine Flemming, Beverly Wilson, Sheila Laxton, Joyce Mease; second row I. to r., Lois Herr, Susan Wood, Sarah Wenger, Linda Eshelman, Esther Strehle, Naomi Lucabaugh, Barbara Bomberger, Jean Zearfoss, Sandra Swann, Marcia Helms, Sylvia Ingham, Carol Bush, Ruth Robinson, Ruth Ann Tice, Janet Myers, Lois Hartman, and Kay Jones. »R- " S Strategy is planned in a team huddle at halftinne. i960 TURNED OUT to be another success-filled year for the girls ' field hockey team as they scored 43 goals and permitted only 7 to be scored against them. The high scoring force was led by sophomore Linda Eshelman with 16 goals, senior Lucy Clemens with 10, and sophomore Sally Wenger who tallied 8. Supported by a gran- ite-like defense, goalie Brownie Tice, a senior, added five shut-outs to the Blue Jay record. Since Miss Julia Risser has been coach- ing the Blue Ja s, her victorious record cov- ering 6 years boast 33 wins, 6 ties, and 7 losses. The Junior X arsity, coached by Miss Jean Anne Rogers, was led in scoring by Naomi Lucabaugh, a sophomore, and Sheila Laxton, a freshman. Graduation cut decph- for next year ' s team will have to fill the places of seniors Kay Jones, Lucy Clemens, Pat Usinger, Carol Bush, Ruth Tice and two-year student Ruth Robinson. 164 sm :. - " iU-l ' llBl l i ct ion Varsity Jaygals Lois Hart man Jean Zarfoss, Lucy Clemens, Sheila Laxton, Linda Eshelman, Joyce Mease, Sarah Wenger, and Kay Jones present tough competition for an opposition. - f ' ,r 1 ' » Carol Bush, Sylvia Ingham, Lois Herr, Ruth Ann Tice, Susan Wood, Ruth Robinson, and Pat Usinger make up the varsity defense. FIELD HOCKEY VARSITY TEAM E.C. Opp. Dickinson 8 East Stroudsburg 2 5 Lebanon Valley 8 Millersville 5 Moravian 11 Gettysburg Lock Haven 2 1 Shippensburg 7 1 RECORD — 6 wins, 1 fie. 1 loss C.P.A. Tournament Blue Ridge Lock Haven Keystone JUNIOR VARSITY East Stroudsburg 3 Millersville 7 Dutchmen 2 Shippensburg 7 RECORD— 2 wins, 2 losses 4k tX ' Sally Wenger successfully drives the ball away from her opponent. 165 ,Nlii Coach Ira Herr lines up Fred Joost, Richard Wright, Joe Moore, Don Hosier, Wally Macpherson, Bill Drean, Lloyd Nyce, Mike Staman, Dave Brownback, and Wilbur GIbble with managers Bill Gould and Bob Hanle for a pep talk prior to the doffing their sweat suits just before a meet. C roJJ L c ountri ¥ Three leading harriers — Don Hos- ier, Lloyd Nyce and Wilbur Gibble — flip a coin for first place. 4 . „ -■ ' - m$n.ii WITH THE EXPERIENCE of seniors Don Hosier and Lloyd Nyce and the coach- ing of Ira R. Herr, the i960 thinclads opened the season with two straight vic- tories but failed to continue the winning trend. Mike Staman, a freshman, and Wilbur Gibble, a junior, set the pace throughout the year with Wally Macpherson and Bill Drean supporting them. Depending mainly upon freshmen, the team as a whole lacked experience but not the will to win. A revolver! Is that the only way you can make them run, Coach? CROSS COUNTRY TEAM E.C. Opp. Moravian 20 35 Albright 19 36 Juniata 46 15 Lincoln Univ. 32 24 F. M. 28 28 Temple 53 31 Muhlenberg — 42 Dickinson 34 21 Gettysburg 32 24 Johns Hopkins 57 30 P.M.C. — 42 (Low Score Wins) Triangular Meet RECORD— 2 wins, 1 tie, 6 losses 166 l Urestii Dr. Byerly ' s squad which includes Jim Balmer, Galen Lehman and Arthur Spease (first row, I. to r.) and Larry Hetzel, Gary Maul, Jim Weaver, and Joe Moore (second row, I. to r.) poses on the mats just before a meet. COMING THROUGH with several de- cisive victories during the first semester, the Blue Jay wrestlers seemed to be headed in the right direction. Captain Jim Weaver and Coach Robert Bycrly led the team from workouts to matches. Howe er, after semester grades came out, pinning four of tlie top men, the team wrestled under a rather severe handicap. High scorers for the year were sophomore Galen Lehman, freshman Dick Long, junior Jim Weaver, and sophomore Bill Umberger. With the majority of his matmen returning, Coach Bverlv can look forward to an expe- rienced team for next year. WRESTLING TEAM E.C. Opp. Juniata 21 10 Dickinson 5 22 Lebanon Valley 20 5 Temple 32 Gettysburg 16 14 Muhlenberg 6 22 Ursinus 3 29 P.M.C. 12 22 Lycoming 5 35 Western Maryland 16 18 Albright 6 30 RECORD— 3 wins 8 losses Coach Robert Byerly appears pleased as his captain Jim Weaver works out with Larry Brown. 167 ( S ashewall Dale Good, Ted Wohnsiedler, Barry Boyer, Marty Hefferan, Sam Gruber, Bob Geiger, John Neeley, Jim Sclichter, Jack Lantz, Ed Harnley, and Ray Diener comprise Coach Don Smith ' s varsity squad this year. Marty Hefferan gauges the opposition for a pass. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM E. C. Opp. Rutgers 67 59 Lincoln 66 64 Dickinson 48 66 PMC 78 76 Albright 51 85 Juniata 88 57 Millersville 51 78 Lycoming 70 87 Drexel 61 51 Moravian 72 92 Lebanon Valley 77 66 Lebanon Valley 55 75 St. Joseph ' s 65 98 Wilkes 80 76 Juniata 73 64 Western Maryland 63 64 Scranton 86 72 Gettysburg 60 87 Millersville 64 54 Dickinson 87 75 Susquehanna 61 68 Lycoming 77 90 RECORD l 1 wins, 1 1 losses 168 COACH DON SMITH ' S Blue Jay bas- ketball team won nine straight games at home before losing the season finale, on their way to an ii-ii season. Pulling upsets over PMC, LVC, Millers- ville, and Dickinson, the Blue and Grey could do no wrong on the home boards. Bob Gciger, Jay senior captain, finished his last season at E-Town by scoring 357 points, to bring his varsity total to i,oy8. Heading the scoring column with 369 points was junior Barry Boyer, who also led the Javs with a 47.6 percentage from the floor. Ed Harnly was third in scoring with 336. He led the team in rebounding with 245. Seniors Geiger, Harnly, and Marty Hef- feran played their last games for the Blue Jays. Hefferan filled the role of playmaker, and found time to score 181 points. With the loss of these three seniors through graduation, the Jays will ha e a tough row to hoe next season, but Coach Don Smith feels that the Jays will have a better than .500 season next year. Ray Diener fights against Western Maryland. Junior varsity team members Don Schlosser, Larry Kozubal, Hubert Callihan, John Saalman, Frank Zimmer- man, Jerry Morris, John Graham, George Ely, Jay Lehman, George Heintzelman, and their coach Richard Hershey know that much practice leads to victory. 169 l Uomen 6 d usketbull WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL —VARSITY TEAM EC. Opp. Millersville 34 37 Gettysburg 44 41 Shippensburg 55 41 Lebanon Valley 40 24 Bridgewater 35 55 Muhlenberg 83 43 Lebanon Valley 43 25 Gettysburg 37 40 Lock Haven 39 38 East Stroudsburg 37 63 Moravian 47 33 RECORD— 7 wins- -4 losses The varsity basketball squad is comprised of (first row , I. to r.) manager Sandra MacLaughlin, Lucinda Kratzer, Kay Jones, Lucy Clemens, Coach Julia Risser; (second rovi , I. to r.) Kathryn MacGregor, Anne Sharpe, Susan Wood, Ruth Tice, Mary Mumma, Sandra Sv ann, and Janet Myers. POSTING ANOTHER winning season, the Jaygals outseored their opponents 494 to 440 points and demonstrated snperb plav on the liardwood. Seniors Liicv Clemens and Sandy Swann, forwards, and Kay Jones and Ruth Tice, guards, provided steady good play to insure the ictorious record. Sopho- more Cindy Kratzer, a ' eraging 12.:; points per game, and freshman Anne Sharp with a 10.4 a eragc consistently led the scoring. With Miss Julia Risser coaching, the Ja gals succcssfulh ' completed a year ' hich had brought strong competition against them. The junior varsity, coached by Miss Jean Anne Rogers and led in scoring ) l- ' .lcanor Hall, gained experience throughout the season, soundly defeating Lebanon ' al- le ' and the nurses from St. Joseph ' s in Lancaster. Freshman Anne Sharp attempts a jump shot in close victory over Gettysburg. 170 ■ ' r- i Llki LLhi The junior varsity team includes (first row, I. to r.) Ann Swayze, Margaret Jackson, Eleanor Hall, Beth Swanson, Coach Jean Anne Rogers,- (second row, I. to r.) Martha Eppley, Phyllis Lach- man, Bonnie Royce, Marjorie Coar; (third row, I. to r.) Suzanne Markey, Joyce Symanski, and Barbara Bechtel. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM B.C. Opp, Millersville 18 27 Gettysburg 22 35 Shippensburg 14 19 Lebanon Valley 39 13 Lebanon Valley 35 17 Gettysburg 23 44 St. Joseph ' s 53 12 RECORD— 3 wins- -4 losses Susan Wood fights hard for the ball. , ■ Sandy Swann evades her guard ' s attempt to block her score. 171 ( neerleaderS Aiding our teams in their lunge toward victory, Sandy Martin, Kaye Butler, Captain Judy Nesbit, Susan Faber, and Sally Wenger proudly wear the attire of varsity cheerleaders. Junior varsity cheerleaders, Bonnie Hancher, Diana Miller, Susan Wade, Shirley Haldeman, and Priscilla Jay lend support to the junior varsity basketball team. 172 (I5a6ebaii UNDER THE VETERAN coaching of Ira R. Herr, the victorious Blue Jay ball club compiled an excellent record of lo wins against 7 losses. Coming just a gam or two shy of the MAC playoffs, t he i960 team tied for third place while indi ' idual players distinguished themselves with stellar per- formances. Freshman Ray Diener, throwing his fa- mous fast ball, pitched his way to 4 vic- tories and 86 strike-outs, as veteran Bob Geiger proved to be the mainstay of the pitching staff. The team as a whole per- formed spectacularly on defense, and on of- fense the team was always a threat to op- posing pitchers. Second baseman Carroll Hershey finished the season with a perfect fielding average, while topping the North- ern Division with 20 runs scored and an equal number of hits. Although top hitters Bill Pennsyl, Lloyd Bortzfield, and Ken Fasick came to bat for their last year, forecasts are good for 1961. The baseball team will be bolstered by elev- en returning letternien and several promis- ing freshmen plus some upperclassmen re- porting for the first time. BASEBALL TEAM EC. Opp. P.MC. 15 Temple 1 6 F. M. 13 1 Lebanon Valley 4 10 Lycoming 4 Juniata 5 2 Gettysburg 4 7 Washington 4 13 Drexel 7 Dickinson 10 Ursinus 5 6 Juniata 11 9 Dickinson 7 4 Lebanon Valley 8 7 Moravian 14 15 Albright 5 15 Scranton 4 3 RECORD— 10 wins, 7 losses Ray Diener demonstrates his pitching ability. Batter up! E-town is ready to play ball. Members of the 1961 team — Warner Cheeks, Ray Diener, Woody Kerkeslager — prepare for a practice session with Coach Herr, 173 mr TrTrintmaa 3 enniS Included on the team this season are Frank Zimmerman, Robert Peters, Herb Spannuth, John Kieft, Frank Hurley, and Lloyd Nyce. MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM E.C. Opp. F. M. 1 8 Millersville 31 2 51 2 Lebanon Valley 9 Lycoming 4 5 Juniata 5 4 Ursinus 5 4 Albright 9 Dickinson 9 Juniata 3 6 Gettysburg 8 1 Millersville 5 4 Non-Conference Match RECORD— 4 wins. 7 losses WITH A DECISIVE VICTORY over Gettysburg and a close one o er Millersville, Coach Don Smith ' s tennis squad brought the i960 season to a climactic end. Dick Lantzy, senior, Eugene Gordon, junior, and Milt Smith, also a junior, came through as leaders of the Blue Jays on the tennis court. Left without these three top players, the ig6i team will reh- on the ability of the few returning Icttcrmcn and oncoming freshmen to fill the ranks. vVomen J c enniS WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM E.C. Opp. Millersville 7 Gettysburg 21 2 41 2 Gettysburg 5 2 Wilson 6 1 Millersville 6 1 Dickinson 4 3 RECORD— 5 wins, 1 loss STROKING THE WAY to five vic- tories and one close defeat, the ig6o ' s wom- en ' s tennis team helped establish a sport that, in the 1961 season, will be recognized as an official part of the athletic program. Seniors Bette Jane Holman, Shirley Lantzy, and Barbara Schlickenmacir played their last collegiate year on the courts. This spring Pat Usingcr, Ruth Tice, and Top player Linda Eshelman will lead the team. 174 1961 Cc oned to f an Staff Editor Carol R. Heilman Business Manager Richard Spangler Adviser James L, M. Yeingst Photographers Kerry Rice Albert Yamada Literary Editors Joan Lank Sandra Lutz Layout Editors Ruth Koch Elfriede Elston Sport Editors Lois Herr Ellwood Kerkeslager Editorial Assistant Nancy Feo Typists Joann Metzler Janice Hall Nancy Kauffman Art Linda Hollinger Mae Taylor Liteiary Staff Layout Staff Linda Eshelman Barbara Brokaw Joan Leatherman Janet Espenshade Gorden Campbell Anne Makowiak Joyce Symanski Belva Cassel Maryleigh Mitman Linda Elliott Benson Murray Use Langer Diana Neubauer Carole Shanklin Editor 6 i [oh Spring, i960 . . . advanced planning . . . choose cover design . . . September . . . taking freshmen pictures . . . class portraits . . . planning layouts . . . taking a multitude of pictures . . . writing copy and captions . . . coffee breaks . . . many secretarial duties. . . . February, 1961 . . . March . . . sending copy to the printer . . . proofreading galleys . . . patiently awaiting reproduction proofs . . . trimming and posting pictures . . . final proofreading . . . April ... a completed task. ... Gratitude ... a fine staff . . . faithful student photographers, Kerry Rice and Albert Yamada . . . patient adviser, James L. M. Yeingst . . . cooperative printer, Geof- frey Sowers . . . helpful cover salesman, Dom Graziano . . . competent photographer, ere Bishop . . . thorough registrar, Emma R. Engle . . . cooperation and support . . . stu- dents, faculty, and friends of Elizabethtown College. CAROL R. HEILMAN 175 €li atiet()tobn 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 A.B. and B.S. Degrees Liberal Arts Science Pre-professioual Fields Laboratory Technology Secretarial Science Business Administration Strong Faculty Diversified Extra Curricular Program Delightful Location Emphasizing the values of the small. Church-related College For information write President A. C. Baugher, Ph.D., LL.D . CONGRATULATIONS CLASS of ' 61 WELCOME to the Alumni Association 176 SEVENTY-FIVE YEARS OF PRINTING SERVICE lowers I rintina ompanu LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA OFFSET — LETTERPRESS — BINDING — MAILING BISHOP ' S STUDIO CAMERA SHOP 44 N. MARKET ST. CONESTOCAN PHOTOGRAPHER Photographic Supplies The Modern Studio with Years of Experience ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: EM 7-1322 177 KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY, INC. Wishes the Class of 7967 the Best of Success and Happiness MILTON F. EBERLY Furniture of Character at Reasonable Prices Route 3, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-5468 Our Location Saves You Money BOB ' S FLOWER SHOP Phone: EM 7-2211 39 S. Market St JOHN M. 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C. 9 Baumbach, Robert 93 Bauser, Janet 74 Bear, LeRoy 92, 1 1 4 Beard, Carol 152, 155 Beardslee, Edward 74, 138, 139, 141 Bechtel, Barbara 100, 137, 171 Becker, Paul 62 Beckham, Eloise 93 Beebee, Peter 84, 1 36 Bell, Harry 62, 104 Bender, Julia 74 Bender, Philip 88 Sensing, Jeffrey 96, 160, 162 Bensing, William 160 Benson, Ezra Taft 9 Bentz, William 94 Berger, Sylvia 89 Berkebile, Ray 131 Bernhard, Fred 74 Berry, Brenda 62 Bitting, Edgar 14, 25, I 18 Bitting, Mrs. Edgar 25 Black, Anita 74 Black, Louise 14 Black, Martha 83 Blom, Annette 74 Blosser, Leon 89 Blough, Harry 30 Boehringer, Karl 93 Boerum, Carol 89 Bomberger, Arlene 34 Bomberger, Barbara 74, 164 Bongart, Gerald 34 Bonier, Robin 62, 115, 129, 132, 157 Borke, Mary 88 Bortner, Rose Marie 74 Bossier, Irvin 15 Botdorf, Gerald 120, 160, 162 Bowen, Raymond 62 Bower, Ronald 74 Boyer, Barry . 61, 111, 168 Boyer, Nancy 94 Boyet, Dr. Aggie Bradley, Thomas 15 ion Brandt, Ira ?7 Brandt, Martha 27 Brandt, Mary Breidenstine, John 31 75, 135 Brendlinger, Brenda 62 Brightbill, John Brion, Paul 35 ys Brokaw, Barbara 98, 117 Brown, Don 90 Brown, Karl . R7 Brown, Lawrence 167 Brown, Richard 62 :, 88, 160 Brown, Walter 30 Brownback, David . 85, 166 Brubaker, Gloria 35 Brubaker, Helen 63, 129, 130, 131, 132 Brubaker, Marilyn . 63, 139 Bucher, Cyrus 10 Bucher, Glenn 61. 114. 138. 139. 141 143 Bucher, K. Ezra 104 in Buckendorff, Fred 75 Bucknum, M . ilyn 63 Buckwalter, Glen . 75, 114 Buffenmyer, Ralph . 35, 135 Burkholder, Kay 75 Burrows, Alice 35 Bush, Carol 36, 132, 164, 165 Bush, Elizabeth 36, 146, 63, 111, 155 Bushong, Doris 1 17 Butler, Kaye 75, 172 13, 87 Byerly, Dr. Robert . . . . 167 Byers, R. Lee 15 Callihan, Hubert 75, 143, 169 Campbell, Gordon , . 139, 75, 75 96, 141 Carl, David 36 Carney, Beverly 117 Carper, Anna 13 Carper, Dr. F. S. 10 79 Cassel, Belva 36, 118, 119 Chase, Paul 96, 160 Cheeks, Warner 37, 160, 163 Chew, Barbara 75, 137 Chubb, John 37 Clapper, Mona 89 Clark, Lois 95 Clarke, William 75 Clary, Linda 92 Clayton, Michael 94, 136 186 Clemens, Lucy 28, 37, Clouser, Ralph Coar, Marjorie Coken, Jacqueline Cole, Judith Colley, Virginia 106, 135, 164, 165 75 99, 171 91 75 . . . 76, 126, 130 Connelly, Mary Ann 97 Conner, Lee 37, 1 1 7 Coakley, Rufh Cooke, Edmund Cooper, Richard Corbin, Diane 76 Corman, Max Correll, David 38, 112, 113, 115, 123, 146 Cosner, Jessie 26, 27 37 107 137 157 76 38, 116, 121, 146, 76, 26 31 92 90 93 11 147 92 16, 121 29 Cox, Mary Craighead, Moyer . , . , Cramer, Janice Crawford, Carol Crawford, Linda Crill, Edward Cromer, Douglas Crouch, Ralph Cubbage, Roger Cunningham, Doris Cupp, David 94 Curtis, Barbara 38 Custer, Hubert 15 Dahms, Janet 63, 137 Daubert, Ella 86 Davis, C. Wayne 76 Davis, Mrs. Forrest 31 Davis, Jacqueline 76 Deibert, Beth 63, 135 Deitrich, Robert 76 Delp, Stanley 97, 128, 1 29 Dengler, William 38 Denlinger, Charles Dennis, Maureen de Pietro, Joanne DeWitt, Beverly Diaz, Alirio Dibert, Diana Dick, Paul Dick, Mary Ellen Dickey, John Diener, Ray 120, Dobronte, Mabel Dotterer, Stanley Dougherty, Dennis Doughty, Nina Drean, William Dudwitt, John Dunkelberger, Gary Dupes, Conrad Dwyer, John Earhart, William Eastlack, Elinor Edwards, Louis - - Egresites, Georgianna Ellinger, Gary Elliott, Linda Elston, Elfriede Ely, George 96, 38, 143 76, 137 95 63, 130 107 105, 106 112, 113 76, 135 90 160, 163, 168, 173 94 16 39, 130 94 88, 124, 166 39 97 93, 124 16, 136 76 16 96, 144 63 76 39 39 169 Emery, Lisa 76, 128, 129, 130, 137 Engle, Emma Enterline, Clarence 17 12 Enterline, Mildred 17 Eppley, Martha 63, 114, 118, 120, 164, 171 Eshelman, Gloria 77 Eshelman, Linda . 77, 127, 164, 165 Eshleman, Joseph 101 Espenshade, Janet 64, 125 111, 31 Faber, Susan . . 98, 172 Fackler, Leroy 30 Fackler, Robert 100 Fair, Theodora . , 86 Farver, Martha 29 Fassett, Gerald 89 Felienbaum, Edith 16, 17 Fenimore, Harriett 77 Feo, Nancy 40, 127 Ferrell, David 93, 128, 129 Ferster, Janice 40, 103, 123, 139, 146, 147 Ferster, Marjorie - 77, 139, 141 Fiedler, Joseph 64 Fike, Robert 17, 96 Fine , Dalton 98 Fisher, Nevin i-in Fitzpatrick, Philip Flemmtng, Elaine 93 99, 164 Flemming, Lorraine . 87, 164 Flory, D. Burnet . . 77 Foreman, Claude 40, 129, 130, 132, 157 Frank, Ruth ' 9 64 99 99 Frey, Kenneth , Frits, Carolyn 97 85 85 ini Garman, Donald 40 Garvey, Robert Geesey, Jack Geiger, Linda 95 41 155 Geiger, Robert 16R Geiselman, Ruth Ann 64, 109, 114, 123, 139, 141, 150, 157 Gerhard, Philip 95 Gerlack, Paul 30 Gibble, Wilbur 64, 120, 123, 138, 139, 141, 166 41 Gilfillan, Linda , . . 9? Gillham, Gary 97 Gingrich, Henry 18 Gladfelter, Mary 61, 139, 141 Glazier, John 41, 160, 163 Glossner, Donald . 17 , 18, 103 Good, Dale 72, 168 Good, Judith 77, 119 Good, Kenneth 89 Good, Loretta 89 Goodman, Thomas 88 Goss, Leonard 98 Gotkin, Howard 41 Gotlob, Stephanie Gould, William 86 77, 166 Grace, Lois 77 187 Graham, John 77, 169 Graves, Stanwood 136 Graybill, Dennis 90 Greene, D. Paul 12 Greiner, Gerald 88 Griffin, Fred 96 Griffin, Rosalind 41, 118, 119 Griffiths, Gail 88 Grove, John 106, 110, 130, 131, 132 Grubb, Paul 10 Grubb, Warren 30 Gruber, Samuel 64, 168 Habecker, Henry Hackett, Carl 90 64 Hackman, Vera 6, 7, 11 , 12, 145 Hackman, Willard 42 Haefner, George 42 Hahm, Sung Ho 42, 118 Haldeman, Judy 77, 172 Haldeman, Shirley 94 Hall, Eleanor 89, 171 Hall, Janice 77, 120, 135, 157 Hallgren, Carl 42 Hamilton, Linnea 99 Hancher, Bonnie 91, 172 Hancock, Carroll 116, 121 Hanle, Robert 64, 143, 166 Harbison, Jenny 96 Harlacker, Donald 94 Harnly, Edgar 42, 168 Harris, Ernest 43 Harris, Lillian 95 Harrison, Thomas 13 Hartenstine, Dennis 96 Hartman, Lois 77, 164 Hash, Judith 91, 117 Heaton, Ethel 26 Hefferan, Martin 43, 168 Heffley, Robert 43, 118, 139 Heffner, Catherine 92 Heilman, Carol 43, 105, 122, 124, 125, 129, 130, 159 Heilman, Martin 77, 160 Heimerer, Carolyn 91, 126 Hein, Sandra 78 Heintzelman, George 169 Heisey, Virginia 106, 164 Helms, Marcia 95, 164 Henke, Sister Joan 135 Hensyl, John 78 Herr, Ira 13, 160, 161, 166 Herr, Kathryn 18, 116, 121 Herr, Lois 78, 114, 120, 124, 126, 130, 150, 164, 165 Hershey, Alvin 84, 92, 160, 161, 162 Hershey, Carroll 44, 113, 117, 120, 160, 161, 162 Hershey, John Hertzog, Phares 10 18 Hess, Ben 18 Hetzel, Larry 44, 104, 120, 167 Hixon, Sylvia 115 Hoch, Judith 97 Hodgins, Daniel 44, 117 Hoff, Nancy 91 Hoffman, Gayle 92 Holle, Edward 100 Hollinger, D. Kenneth 10 Hollinger, Linda 64, 131, 139, 141 Hollinger, Margie 85 Hollinger, Paul 44 Hollinger, Robert . 29 Hollinger, Sally 78 Holsinger, Betty 31 Holsinger, John 91, 139 Honeywell, Michael 139 Hood, Dr. Henry 19 Hoopes, Sandra 91 Hoover, Carol Jean 96 Hoover, Elmer 19 Hopple, Robert 97 Home, Emma 28 Hosier, Donald 45, 118, 120, 166 Hester, Marvin 101 Hostetler, James 45 Hostetter, Donald 78 Howard, Jerry 65 Howells, Wayne . 65, 120 Huber, Harold 45 Huber, Levina 29 Huber, R. Dale 78, 131 Hughes, Carol . 93 Huitt, Jack . 98, 143 Hunt, Barbara 94 Hurley, Francis Ingham, Franklin 65 45, 106, 139 Ingham, Sylvia 164, 165 Irwin, Richard 99 Ishler, Bertha 31 Itzoe, Linda 65 Jackson, Margaret 98, 139, 141, 171 Jackson, Patricia 45 Jay, Prtscilla 78, 172 Johnson, Patricia 78, 137 Johnson, Ralph 46, 114 Jones, Barbara 108, 109, 113, 123, 157 Jones, Janet 89 Jones, Kay 46, 164, 165, 170 Jones, Larry 137 Joost, Fred 78, 166 Karlheim, Nancy 78, 114 Kase, Nancy 78 Kauffman, John 65 Kauffman, Nancy Kearney, Barbara Keener Brenda 78 87 120 Keller, Dr. 1. Wayne 10 Kelly, Dr. Louise 19 Kempel, Luise Kennedy, Richard Kerchner, Lloyd 100, 117 86 46 Kerkeslager, Ellwood 65, 114, 120, 124, 160, 163 Kerr, Robert 99 Kettering, Dr. Joseph . . . . 10 Keuhnelian, Anne 100 Keys, Michael 98 Kieft, John 96 Kilhefner, Dale 61, 130, 138, 139, 141 Kilhefner, Dr. Galen Kipp, Ruth 10 31 Kise, Gary Klase Dolores 79 29 Klase. Melvin 97 188 Kline, Jane 96 Knapp, Gail 98 Koch, Albert 85 Koch, Ruth 46, 118 Kohr, Henrietta 46, 139, 141 Kolva, Hilda 65 Koons James 90 KoDD Janet 79 t jfjfjf J U 1 1 1 Korowicki, Bonita . - 119 Koseo David 92 Kowalski, Edward , , 160 Kozubal, Lawrence 85, 169 Krall, Kenneth 87, 160 Krall, Lorraine 85 Kramer, Thomas 79, 116, 121 Kranch, Linda 65 Kratzer, lucinda 164, 170 Krebs, Robert 65 Kreider, Clyde 90 KreicJer, J. Kenneth 47 Krevsky, George 66 Kruger, Carol 47 Kurtz, Earl IC 1, 11 Lachman, Phyllis 100, 121, 171 Landes, Alayne 88, 120 Langer, Use 106, 116, 121 Lank, Joan 47, 125, 130, 131, 132, 151 Lantz, Jack 66, 168 Lash, Robert 66, 160, 162 Lasky, David 19 Lawshe, Kathy 79 Laxton, Sheila 164, 165 Lease, Kenneth 47, 113, 115, 118, 119 Leatherman, Joan 48, 139, 141 Lehman, Galen 79, 120, 167 Lehman, Jay 95 Leicht, Paul 66, 160 Leidig, C. Wesley 87 Levine, Alan 99, 121 Lewis, Doris 29 Liacouras, Peter 48 Libbart, Henry 19 Lineweaver, James 48 Lloyd, Noreen 100 Lloyd, Robert 66 Lohman, Barbara 99 Long, Richard 101 Longenderfer, John 83 Longenecker, Janice 100 Longenecker, William 48 Longstreth, John Lott, George 95 112, 113 Lowman, Gayle 31 , 79, 135 Lucabaugh, Naomi 79, 114, 115, 120, 126, 164 Lusk, Charles 97 Lusky, Harry 90 Lutz, Sandra 109, 118, 119, 125, 150, 156 Lyter, Mildred 29 Lytle, Richard 79, 116, 121, 139 MacBride, James 49, 117 MacGregor, Kathryn 79, 170 MacLaughlin, Sandra 49, 170 MacPherson, Gary 66, 127 AAacpherson, Wallace 96, 166 AAadara, Ardell 29 Makow iak, Anne 85 1, 116, 117, 121, 122, 124 Malarik , Judith 99 Mannin g, M. LaVon 97 Marderness, Gene 89 Markey Markey Markle , Nancy , Susanne 66, 117 86, 171 r, Betty 79, 139 Martin, Fiske 127 Martin, Martha 20 Martin, Sandra 88, 111, 172 Martin, Tony 66 Matt, h lenry 49 Maul, Gary 94, 167 McAfee , Terry y. Dr. Roy ken, William 66 McAule . . 10 , 11, 105 McCrac 67 Meager , Marilyn 85 Mease, Joyce 95, 164, 165 Mellott, , Park 114, 118, 133, 136 Merkel, David 87, 160 Merkey Metallo , Howard A 10 , Kathleen 88 Mefzler , Joann 79, 120, 122, 125 Meyer, Ephraim G 20 Meyer, Helene 79 Miller, Dale 87, 121 Miller, Darlene 88 Miller, Diana 91, 172 Miller, Gertrude 94 Miller, J. L. 10 Miller, Joyce 49, 104, 108, 117, 127, 159 Miller, Lois 29 Miller, Louise , 28 1, 49 Miller, Mark 95 Miller, Ruth 29 Miller, Shelby 50 Mitman , Maryleigh 79 MoerscI Tbacher, Molly 72, 118, 120 Moore, Joseph 80, 166, 167 Morris, Jerry 80, 169 Moser, Phyllis 155 Mostoll er, Esther 50 Moyer, Rev. Emmert 136 Mucha, Beverly 85, 157 Mueller , Andra i, Mary ;rt, John 80, 97 Mummi 170 Mummt 80, 106, 130, 132 Murphy ' , Lorraine 95, 138, 139, 141 Murray , Benson 116, 133, 136 Murray , Lloyd 87 Murray , Carol 80 Musselman, Mary Jane 90 Musser, Norman K. 10 Myers, Carl 80 Myers, Jacob 118, 119 Myers, Janet 67, 120, 164, 170 Myers, P. Eugene 98 Nastase ' , Mary Ann 80 Neal, G. Millicent 80 Neely, John 97, 168 Neiberl , Jack 96, 139 Neidlin ger, Nancy 80 Nelson, Clyde 20, 137 Nelson, Henry 87, 149 Nesbit, Judy 67, 111, 172 189 67, 67, 21, 139 Neubauer, Diana 106 Neumann, Elinor 121 Neumann, Dr. Frederick 21, 121 Nixon, Richard AA. 107 Nyce, Janet 91 Nyce, Lloyd - 50, 133, 166 Ober, Howard 30 Obold Kathrvn 67 80, 137 Oskam, Anthony 117 80 Patrick Kenneth 67 87 " iO Paules, Gloria . . 50, 103, 104, 108, 135 Peacock, Elizabeth 67 Pedlow, Robert 90 Pell, Joan 86 Pelley, Judith 98, . 86, 117 Peschken, Ruth RO Peterman, Susan 95 Peters, Robert 51 89 Philo, Nan 137 Pinnel, Thomas 95, 137 Pole, Deborah 101 Poljanec, Mary Ann 93 Powell, Judith 80 Powers, Anne 86, 118, 126 Proctor, Zoe 21 Prosser, Sondra 67, 109, 137 Purnell, James 98 Putze, Brigitte 115, 135 Quillen, Maxine 51 Quillen, Robert 68, 117 81 Raffensperger, Dr. Horace 10 Raim, Joseph 90 81 Raver, Donna 81 Raver, Joan 96, 139, 141 Reagan, Maryann 101 51, 114, 117, 129, 81, 141 Reinhard, Richard 68 94 Rice, Kerry 103 Rice, Regina 51 Rickert, George 52 Ricketts, Ross 52, 115, 116, 121, 137, 151 Rigel, Nellie 81 Rinehart, J. Aldus 10 87 Rishel, Carl . , , . 68 Risser, Gerald 81 Risser Janet 9 ' , 106 Risser, Julia 22, 164, 170 Risser, Ruth 52, 113, 126, 155, 156 Ritter, Joyce 81 Roberts, Dr. Eunice 145 Robinson, Carole 164, ini Robinson, Ruth 81, 165 Rodan, Wayne 81 Rogers, Jean Anne 22, 164, 171 Rohrbaugh, Gary 90, 128, 129 Rohrer, Esther Rohrer, Linda Rose, L. D. Rosenberger, Robert Roudabush, Lynne 52, 106, 139, Royce, Bonnie Lee 88, Royer, Chester H. Royer, Penelope Rudy, Virginia Ruth, Barbara Saalman, John 99, Sabbi, John Saldin, Joyce Sanders, Renee Santee, Sylvia Sauder, Larry 87, 131, Saylor, Lynn 53, Schlickenmaier, Barbara Schlosser, Donald 93, Schlosser, Dr. Ralph W Schlotthauer, James Schmid, William Schoening, Carole Schultz, Terrence Schwartz, Donald 53, 160, Schwartz, Olwyn Sclichter, James Seese, Bryan Sellers, Noah S Seltzer, Frederick 120, 160, Shaffner, Charles Shambaugh, Pauline Shanklin, Carole Sharp, M. Reed Sharpe, Anne 84, 99, Shaub, Jack Sheely, Helen Shiffer, Clark 54, Shearer, Martin Short, Daniel Showalter, Elaine Showers, Russell 68, Shubert, Ronald .68, Sicoutris, Pericles Sieber, Edwin Sieg, Thayer Simpkins, Linda Simpson, Rita Singer, Gladys Smith, Donald Smith, Larry Smith, Willis Snook, Larry Snowden, Armon Snyder, Anna Spangler, Richard Spannuth, Herbert Speaight, Robert Spease, Arthur Speros, Spencer Spragg, Edwin Sprecher, Martha Sprenkel, John F. Springer, Joan Staman, E. Michael 89, 90, 68, 117, 120, 23, 54, 118, 54, 117, 120, 137, 28 81 22 114 141 171 10 97 96 96 169 53 85 81 155 151 120 53 169 22 85 81 87 53 162 86 168 54 10 163 101 86 97 88 170 81 22 109 30 99 68 133 160 81 126 68 137 92 29 168 72 82 68 23 54 119 160 109 69 69 82 101 10 55 166 190 Stambaugh, Dr. Oscar F. 23, 104 Stambaugh, Mary 23 Stapleton, Joseph 89 Stauffer, Charles 82 Stauffer, P. Thomas 86 Stehman, Ruth 93, 106, 139 Stimeling, Earl 69 Stoltzfus, Eli H. 10 Stoudnour, Terry 106, 135 Stover, Linda 93, 103, 144, 146, 150, 151 Strauss, Evelyn 69, 112, 113, 139, 141 Strayer, Lance 55 Strehle, Esther 93, 120, 130, 164 Swanger, Sandra 55, 164, SS Swann, Sandra 170 Swanson, V. Beth 28 , 82, 118, 120, 171 Swarr, Philip 69 Swayze, Ann 87, 171 Swigart, J. Leon 91 Svi ingler, Melanie 155 Symanski, Joyce 171 Tait, Carol R? • 9 Taylor, Beulah 69, 109 Taylor, Joyce 69, 155 Teufel, Robert 114 Thomas, Lonny 73, 109, 114, 132, 139 Thomas, Michael 9 ' ) Thompson, Dr. Troy M. 28 Tice, Gail 165, R9 Tice, Ruth 114, 120, 164, 170 Trauger, Marilynn 131 Tyndall, Bruce M. 23, 136 Umberger, William 82 Usinger, Patricia 170 164 16S Vanderslice, Linda 91 Varner, R. Dale n9 Vosburgh, Dr. Donald 24, 105, 137 Wade, Susan 157, 172 Wagenseller, Joseph 113, 118, 119, 136 Wagner, Janet 117 Wagner, Joyce R " ! IS-i 90 Walk, Charles 57 Walton, Janet 91 Wanamaker, Sue Ann 92 Warmouth, Whitfield 85 Warner, John 57 • 7 Warner, Ruth 69 Weaver, Dr. Charles 24 Weaver, James 61, 120 Weaver, S. Clyde 10 Weaver, Wilbur , 11 , 24 Weir, Betty 91 Weir, Doris 73, 82, 117, 128, 129 Weirich, Robert 101 Welch, Rosa Page 108 Wenger, Betty 89, 105 Wenger, Charlotte 98, 106 Wenger, Ethel M. B 10, 145 Wenger, Joyce 155 Wenger, S. S. 10 Wenger, Sally 82, 164, 165, 172 Wentz, M. Patricia 58 Westminster Choir 108 Whisler, Richard 58 Wickey, Dr. Gould 145 Wills, E. Virginia 69 Willoughby, David 24, 140 Wilson, Beverly 89, 164 Wilson, David 70 Wilson, Victor 58 Winger, Nancy 92 Witt, Jennie 70 Wittlinger, Carl 58 Wittlinger, Robert 84, 88, 143 Wohnsiedler, Theodore 168 Wolf, Richard 169 Wolfgang, Nancy 82, 117 Wolgemuth, Janet 58, 159 Wood, Susan 82, 120, 164, 165, 170 Woodward, Elsie 59, 1 13, 1 1 5, 1 19, 1 23 Wright, Richard 85, 166 Wyles, Mona 59, 159 Yamada, T. Albert 123, 127 Yeingst, James L. M. 12, 123, 125, 126 Yingling, David 70 Yoder, Anna 59, 106 Yohe, Allegra 82, 139, 141 Yost, David 70 Young, Galen 59, 113, 118, 129 Young, J. Atlee 25 Young, Marilyn 85, 117 Young, Robert S. 13 Yurchak, Michael 160, 161, 162 Zahn, Kathryn 70 Zarfoss, C. Jean 164, 165 Zarfoss, Carolyn 29 Zeiders, Elaine 100 Zeigler, Dr. Carl W. 25 Zeigler, Robert 70 Zellner, Donald 30, 130, 131 Zimmerman, Franklin , 163, 169 Zinn, Earle 101 Znotens, Mara 59, 106, 118, 157 Zuch, James 87 Zuck, Dr. Nevin H. 108 Zug, Mary . 82, 155 191 ndex oj- J tudents not f- " iclured SENIORS NEIL C. BURRIS Bachelor of Science Wilmington, Del. GWEN BUTERBAUGH B. S. in Education Mechanicsburg, Pa. SIDNEY P. CONSTIEN B. S. in Education State College, Pa. ROBERT L. GEIGER Bachelor of Science Harrisburg, Pa. Varsity E Club 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. HAROLD GINDER Bachelor of Arts Elizabethtown, Pa. RICHARD D. GOOD B. S. in Education Elizabethtown, Pa. RONALD A. HETRICH Bachelor of Arts Manheim, Pa. JUNIORS Gary Anfolick George F. Berotti Brenda Craddock C. Lawrence Farver Kenneth Groff Pauline Grubb Lynne Hablett Carl Hamm Robert Hartman J. Robert Heckman Alan Kemrer Donald Kerkeslager Edgar Knaub Larry Krick Donald Kunkel Doris Large Ira Lauer Ammon Merkey Philip Metzel Forrest Miller Robert Miller Willis Osborn Gwendolyn Phillips William Sigler Susan Stoner Glenda Wine SOPHOMORES Gwendolyn Aikens John Arndt Betsy Bollinger Kenneth Barrett Joanne Bixler Sue Bucher Kirby Burkholder Robert Burkholder Raymond Cameron John Campbell Kathleen Christof Gerald Cobaugh Thomas Donmoyer Richard Ensinger Harold Fries Susan Hertzog Elaine Holmberg Eleanor Johnson Thomas Kear Judith Kephart Gerald Kern Frank Miller David Moyer Raymond Muth Carl Price John Smith Kay Snyder Gayle Sweigart Jo Ann Thome PAUL D. HOFFMAN B. S. in Education Williamstown, Pa. PATRICIA T. HOGAN Bachelor of Science Lancaster, Pa. SARAH WALBORN JENNINGS B. S. in Education Ambler, Pa. ARTHUR LAWTON, JR. Bachelor of Arts Chicago, III. ALAN W. MALONEY B. S. in Education Hummelstown, Pa. FRANCIS C. McNAUGHTON Bachelor of Science Harrisburg, Pa. MARIE RILEY Bachelor of Science York, Pa. DONALD L. STARK Bachelor of Science Ephrata, Pa. SAM 3, 4. RUTH SUMMERS B. S. in Education Steelton, Pa. JOHN WAY, JR. Bachelor of Arts East Orange, N. J. NAOMI WHISLER B. S. in Education Annville, Pa. ORPHA WHITE Bachelor of Science York, Pa. JAMES M, WILLIARD Bachelor of Science Middlefown, Pa. DONALD G. ZELLNER Bachelor of Arts Bainbridge, Pa. Sock and Buskin 3, 4; Club 3, 4. German Franklin Verbos Kenneth Whitsel Rosemarie Yannunzio FRESHMEN Leroy Achenbach Robert Althouse Ralph Barkley Richard Barrington Claudia Bruce Edward Bruno Eugene Cope Christine Custer David Darling Lara De Maris David Dietz Annette Edieman David Elliott Garfield Fellman Jerre Freiberg Joyce Frey Carole Glynn Lucretia Gourley Thomas Gray Edward Grotefend David Grove Samuel Grove Bonnie Guinter David Hager Barry Helm Margaret Henry Roger Hickernell Barry Hoke Betty Hostetter Albert Hurd Jere Kane Wayne Keene James Keener Jennie Koser Leslie Kruggel Beverly Landis Frederick Lane Ann Lasky Barbara Lloyd Barry Lockard Joanne Maciegewski George Manis James Moore Mary Jane Moore Thomas Moore William Moore Dean Mosemann Pam Mountford Daniel Mowrer Jeffrey Ney Roberta Nicodemus Philip Nissley Christina Nunez Vernon Oberholtzer Gary Owen Robin Owens Rachel Patterson Beverlee Perry Dustin Peters Richard Prescott Judith Pressman Warren Rhubright Gilbert Rinehart Vivian Scott Carole Senior Martin Shirk Robert Shirk John Shissler Anthony Taylor Joseph Vangeri Ralph Wanamaker Doris Warner Daniel Weaver Kathryn Weaver Dallas Will Samuel Williams John Williamson Jo Ann Wilson Edward Worden Linda Young Timothy Young 192 A- 0 . il come Wi here the wild tit incis are waitino oh tilde nd let our ioui taitc of the thin a i J hat a hide. ”
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