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

 - Class of 1962

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1962 volume:

JWK ¥ ' St lutni ■Tra vLmm Ebb $ ' fc JgJr J rjEXi WHHH k h IHhL eK? 3 ■H ■Kaftan LIS 9B1 •■i .JiVf 1 H • ■ i -v-3: l Hi in 1 ■ »l 1 H 1 1 1 1 BB oK 1 1 1 1 Fvu . 14n X9 1 ■ JH6 H REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY - ' " , mm 1 H I ZUG S ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE I ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Nineteen Sixty-two Published By the Student Association Elizabeth town College Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania ROBERT N. ROSENBERGER Business Manager KENNETH L. BOWERS JAMES I. M. YEINGST Advisors , ' ...• r. HHH1 MISS EMMA R. ENGLE, REGISTRAR We Dedicate MAKING her appearance on the Elizabethtown Col- lege campus eighteen years ago, she enrolled as a stu- dent of liberal arts. After receiving her A.B. in Liberal Arts Degree, she began teaching English in the Coates- ville Area Schools In September, 1949, she returned to Elizabethtown College to assume the position of in- structor in English. Later she rose to the status of col- lege registrar which she presently holds. She personally comes in contact with every college student, as she never fails to fulfill her post in the registration line. Her office in Alpha Hall is open to professors and stu- dents alike for she is always willing to deal with prob- lems regarding schedules, courses, and credits. Her great energies and diverse talents extend beyond the college campus into the community. In 1961 she was installed as president of the Elizabethtown Busi- ness and Professional Women ' s Club. She is a member of the Soroptomist Club and the American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admission Officers. In recognition of her many abilities and of her de- voted service to Elizabethtown College, we, the edi- tors, proudly dedicate the 1962 Conestogan to Miss Emma R. Engle. ■ Seated in the registration line, Miss Engle caretully checks student schedule cards. twsSL •MX ' . i Reaching into the sky, this tower is situated on central campus atop Zug Memorial Library. ■ ■ ■ ' f • ■..iMi FROZEN LAKE PLACIDA Where We Live and Learn FIRST IMPRESSIONS of a college are formed by the appearance of its campus — the buildings, their location, the landscaping. Elizabethtown College, with its lovely trees, rolling dell, and picturesque Lake Placida, provides a setting of serene beauty for its intellectual, spiritual, and social activities. Its buildings, most of which feature the quiet dignity of modern colonial architecture, are conveni- ently located on a campus of changing splendor through the seasons. Alpha Hall, opened to classes in 1901, was the origi- nal building of Elizabethtown College. Situated with a commanding view of the campus, it now serves as the administrative center and a dormitory for women. On the northern boundary of the campus is Fairview Hall, built in 1921. Today it is one of the smaller women ' s dormitories, having facilities for housing fifty- six students. Gibble Science Hall, originally erected in 1927, was recently enlarged by the addition of a new wing. It contains classrooms, laboratories, and the Brinser Lec- ture Hall. Completed in 1957, Myer Hall, named in memory of Elizabeth Myer, is the largest dormitory for women on the campus. It accommodates one hundred thirty women and contains the college dining room and a beautiful lounge in which reception teas and other social events are held. Ober Hall, the largest building on campus, was com- pleted in 1960. Named in memory of Henry K. Ober, it provides living facilities for two hundred and thirty men students. Rider Hall is located near the center of the campus. Primarily a classroom building, it also contains a lounge for day students, a chapel, and living facilities for women. Zug Memorial Library, completed in 1950, contains approximately 30,000 volumes of reference materials. In addition to classrooms, library offices, and three levels of stacks, it houses the Brethren Historical Room. Presently, the Student-Alumni Gymnasium is being absorbed by the walls of the new Student Union Center. Scheduled for use by the fall of 1962, the Student Union Center will include a swimming pool, bowling alley, snack bar, and newly improved stage. Under construction on west campus is a women ' s dor- mitory. In the fall of 1962, it will accommodate one hundred and thirty students. Previously living quarters for men. North Hall and South Hall have been converted into classrooms and fac- ulty offices, respectively, this year. Our new College Store, located within the same building, includes the Jay ' s Nest and post office. The Business Education Building, a small white struc- ture located to the rear of Alpha Hall, contains class- room facilities. Cedar Hall, West Hall, and Maple Hall, small resi- dences situated on or adjacent to the campus, were es- tablished in 1960 as honor houses for women students. Witmer Hall, situated approximately two blocks from the main campus on College Avenue, houses eight freshmen women and two senior proctors. The tall brick building has been leased to the college by Edith Wit- mer, for whom the dormitory is named. ■ ALPHA HALL RIDER MEMORIAL HALL I BR IH3 ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY GIBBLE SCIENCE HALL 10 mm PRESIDENT ' S HOUSE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE BUSINESS BUILDING 11 0- ■;. H I I Km, My Nfl • T w% m m p| Ri FAIRVIEW HALL ■ jansTCTnu ■ WEST HALL CEDAR HALL MAPLE HALL 14 wRSini An XIOUS ToG row BAUGHER STUDENT UNION BUILDING A STUDENT UNION Center presently is enveloping the walls of the Student-Alumni Gymnasium. Scheduled for use by the fall of 1962. the Student Union Center will include post office facilities and conference rooms in addition to a swimming pool, bowling alley, snack bar, and newly improved stage. A DORMITORY for women is under construction on west campus. In the fall of 1962, it will accommodate one-hundred-thirty students. Kitchenettes, lounges, and a recreation room will add to the enjoyment of living in the dorm. NEW WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE 15 Building Christian Character OUR COLLEGE CHURCH, the Church of the Breth- ren, aims to meet the spiritual needs of the students. Situated adjacent to the college campus, the church provides facilities for college chapel services each Wed- nesday and Thursday morning. Other college programs including winter graduation and sacred choral concerts are held within the church. Many college students at- tend the church ' s Sunday morning and other weekly services. Reverend Nevin Zuck, pastor of the Church of the Brethren, is always willing to discuss concerns and in- terests of a spiritual or personal nature with college students. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN 16 I Extending Our Services A UNIQUE ADDITION to campus facilities, the Cam- eron Estate was purchased by the college In 1961 to be used as a special school for individualized training of mentally retarded children. Located near Maytown, several miles from the col- lege campus, the estate is a historic landmark. Simon Cameron, first Secretary of War in the cabinet of Presi- dent Lincoln, bought the estate in 1872 from Dr. Na- thaniel Watson. The original house was deeded to Wat- son by James Stephenson, who received the grounds by a land grant from William Penn in 1734. 17 A College A COLLEGE is many things — classes, organizations, and activi- ties — which are inconceivable without the people of whom they consist. Even the campus buildings are a result of man ' s creativity and energv. Most of all. then, the college is people — students, fac- ulty, administration, alumni, and community residents. Some sixty years ago, the college would not have originated if a group of men had not shared a common interest in higher edu- cation. The college would not have endured, nor would it continue to endure, if members of the Church of the Brethren, alumni, and people of the community did not give it their support. The college 18 Is People would be inefficient if the administrative personnel did not offer their services. The college would be inadequate without the fac- ulties concern for the education of youth. The college would be futile if the students lacked a desire for higher education. With- out these people, the college would cease to continue. People are the heart of a college. They make it a living, dynamic institution. Here and on the following pages are some of these people engaged in their various activities in and about Elizabeth- town College. ■ 19 B I I ?■ ' ■ i J £- I . I THE MASTER CAMPUS PLAN provides a background for the Board of Trustees: (front row} Mrs. Franklin K. Cassel, Dr. Horace E. Raffensperger, Noah S. Sellers, Chairman Dr. Joseph Kettering, Dr. Roy E. McAuley, Miss Martha Bucher, Mrs. Christopher Papson; (second row) Dr. Galen C. Kilhefner, Howard A. Merkey, Chester H. Royer, Earl H. Kurtz, J. Aldus Rinehart, Samuel S. Wenger, Norman K. Musser; (third row) Carl G. Herr, Cyrus G. Bucher, Paul M. Grubb, D. Kenneth Hollinger, John F. Sprenkel, S. Clyde Weaver. Problems, Decisions, Action THE DESTINY of Elizabethtown College and her stu- dents lies in the decisions made by the Board of Trus- tees. The trustees have played a vital role in develop- ing the policies of the college. While making decisions that further the college ' s progress, this group of men and women has the responsibility of insuring that the policies conform to the ideals of the founders of the college. Every growing college has its share of problems. The board of trustees recognizes the problems confronting our college and endeavors to determine solutions. At their annual fall meeting, the trustees establish the yearly college budget. Another foremost concern of the board is providing more and better faci lities for the education of college students. Last spring they approved the new women ' s residence and student union building, which are pres- ently under construction. Actions taken by the board of trustees are significant in determining the reputation of the college. From the decisions made by this indispensable group, the public judges the college in its entirety. 20 ' 1 1 • I ■ ■ ■ DR. ROY E. McAULEY President of College ,. " ' ■•■ ' i. ' -. • .». ' I mm m m The Men Around 1 ■■■iHi I the President ■ COOPERATING and working with the president to keep the college operating smoothly and efficiently, the men around the president are people worthy of recogni- tion and respect. Making important decisions and hand- ling problems from those of the administration and fac- ulty to those of the public relations and economic phases of the college, they are industrious individuals. The men around the president are responsible for coordinating and moulding the activities of Elizabethtown College into an effectively functioning program. DR. JACOB E. HERSHMAN Dean of the College EARL H. KURTZ Treasurer ' ■ JAMES L. M. YEINGST Director of Public Relations iDWARD L CRILL Jean of Students 23 § -mm mjUTpBM D. PAUL GREENE Director of Admissions Selecting Students, Courses, Books EMMA R. ENGLE Registrar ANNA M. CARPER Librarian 24 Dealing with the Public KENNETH L. BOWERS Director of Publications ROBERT S. YOUNG Administrative Assistant »t ' Guiding the Students HOUSEPARENTS: Jessie Cosner, Ethel Healon, Martha Brandt, Ira Brandt, Mary Cox, Grace Allan. ;».; ' . ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' . w v;; J.i: MARTHA A. FARVER Office Manager Lending their Services ■ WILBUR E. WEAVER Assistant to the Treasurer WALTER E. BROWN Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds V 91 r i m! ■ m Providing for Our Needs NURSES: Elaine Showalter, Donna Glass, Diana Dick. CUSTODIANS: Front row: Harry Heisey, Paul Gerlack, Harry Blough, Howard Ober, Martin Shirrer. Second row: Raymond Longenecker, Leroy Fackler, Harold Rutt. Third row: Ray Sweigart, Warren Grubb. COOKS: Susan Heisey, Sue Eyer, Louise Stroh, Mary Hackman Bertha Ishler, Mary Brandt. Emma Davis, Moyer Craighead, Anna Mary MacPherson, C. E. Hollinger, Ella Brubaker, Ruth Ebersole, Ruth Kipp, Mabel Hassinger. I - " ' :- ■ I , ' Vt ' ' ' ' - -: t : ; .- :• Keeping the Records LIBRARIANS: Seated: Rosalie Bowers, Mary Stambaugh, Doris Friedel Standing: Doris Cunningham, E. G. Meyer, June Riley. BOOKKEEPER: J. Robert Hollinger SECRETARIES: Seated: Gloria Aldinger, Miriam Rutman, Hazel Derr, Lois Miller, Emma Home, Mary Good. Standing: Doris Cunningham, Ruth Frank, Carolyn Zarfoss, Esther Rohrer, Levina Huber, Gretchen Carskadon, Jean Kraybill, June Riley, Doris Lewis, Ruth Mummau, Phyllis Crum. 29 m EDGAR T. BITTING, B.S., MBA, Department Head B usmess ELINOR EASTIACK B.S , M.Ed. Assistant Professor FREE ENTERPRISE and economy in the business world require skilled and properly trained indiyiduals. Through the efforts of the Department of Business, a student receives well-rounded instruction in business administration, accounting, and business education. Under the leadership of Professor Edgar T. Bitting, the Department of Business offers an instructional pro- gram ranging from a discussion of economic theories through personnel administration techniques to ac- counting and auditing procedures in preparation for a general business career Certified Public Accountant training and business administration preparation arc provided through such courses as tax accounting. C.P.A. problems, marketing, advertising, and labor relations. Courses in typewriting, shorthand, office machine prac- tice, and methods of teaching business subjects pro- vide the training for the field of business education. 30 ■ ■ DONALD M. GLOSSNER A.B., MA. Associate Professor SHU-CHIN SHEN A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor PAUL T. OLIVER B.S., MBA Assistant Professor THE BUSINESS world isn ' t all headaches; members of the Business Department seem to be enioying it. 31 ELMER B. HOOVER, B.S., M.Ed., Department Mead Education EDITH H. FELLENBAUM A.B., MA. Assistant Professor ETHEL WENGER A.B., MA. Instructor TRAINING TEACHERS for service in elementary, secondary, business, and special education, the Depart- ment of Education is directed by Professor Elmer B. Hoover. This year, the course outline for education majors underwent a revision. One-hundred twenty-eight semes- ter hours, instead of the previous one-hundred thirty-six semester hours, are now required for the B.S. Degree in Education. Language and mathematics have been included in the new elementary education program. Practice teaching in the elementary and secondary schools is the culmination of a student ' s preparation for the field of education. Nowhere else in the college program does a student receive as much individual at- tention as he does during his student teaching experi- ence. Elizabethtown College is one of the few institutions in Pennsylvania certified to train teachers for work in the field of special education. ■ i ' v.;-:, :- ROBERT A. BYERLY, A.B., B.D., A.M., S.T.D., Department Head Humanities Bible and Philosophy CHRISTIAN ENRICHMENT for all individuals and specialized training for pre-ministerial students repre- sent the major aims of the Department of Bible and Philosophy of Elizabethtown College. Headed by Dr. Robert A. Byerly, Director of Religious Activities, the Department of Bible and Philosophy seeks to introduce every student to the historical developments and thinking which produced Christianity. Acquainting the individual with the Bible as a whole, the survey courses provide the foundation for subsequent Bible study. Through courses involving the historv of Chris- tian developments. Biblical doctrines and literature, comparisons of world religions, growth of religion in the life of an individual, and the field of Christian educa- tion, students gain further opportunity for developing a fuller religious perspective and understanding. ARMON C. SNOWDEN A.B., B.D. Assistant Professor GLEN W. SNOWDEN A.B., B.D. Instructor CARL W. ZEIGLER A B , B.D., D.D. Assistant Professor MARTHA MARTIN A.B. Professor Emeritus DR BYERIY appears to be the cause of a humor-touched discussion among members of the Philosophy Department. 34 • I • i ' I LOUISE K. KELLY, A.B., M.A., Ph D., Department Head English RALPH W. SCHLOS5ER Ph.B., A.B., A.M., Litt.D. Professor LITERATURE, composition, speech, and drama are the main components of the program offered by the Department of English, headed by Dr. Louise K. Kelly. Courses in the field of literature deal with various phases of both American and English literature. Stud- ies are centered on specific periods and paramount lit- erary figures such as Milton and Shakespeare. Students may express themselves orally or through writing in courses such as Speech. English Composi- tion, Creative Writing, and Journalism. A new course. Augmentation and Debate, provides a study of pro- cedures m argumentative speech. Advanced Journalism, also taught for the first time this year, places particular emphasis on copy reading and newspaper make-up. In the area ol drama, students study major dramatists and the art of producing plays. They gain actual experi- ence in directing and staging dramatic productions. 35 ERTEM A WEINKOPF B.A., MA, PhD Assistant Professor AGGIE BOYET B.S., M.A., Ed.D. Associate Professor J THOMAS DWYER A B , M.A. Assistant Professor MILDRED H ENTERLINE A.B., MA. Associate Professor HENRY M LIBHART A.B, MA Assistant Professor JOBIE E. RILEY B.A., B.D., M.A. Assistant Professor 36 fruipis? ■■. ■ KATHRYN A.B. Instructor N. HERR ' ec WSi fc De Foreign Languages INTERNATIONAL UNDERSTANDING, necessary for the building of continental relationships, is nurtured by foreign languages study. The Department of Foreign Languages, aiming for better international communica- tions, offers four years each of German. French, and Spanish, in addition to basic elementary courses in New Testament Greek and Esperanto, the international Kin guage. Fluency both in speaking and writing the language and accuracy in translating constitute the major efforts of the Department of Foreign Languages. The first year of language study is deyoted to developing foundations for grammar, translation, and speaking. The second year entails a more comprehensiye study of the basic skills. Consisting of the translation of major literary works of German. French, or Spanish writers from vari- ous periods, the last years of study enrich the individu- al ' s historical and cultural knowledge of the language. 37 FREDERICK C. NEUMAN Ph.D. (Language) Ph.D. (Political Science) Professor NEVIN W. FISHER, B.M., M.Mus., Department Head M CARL N SHULL B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor DAVID P. WILLOUGHBY B.S., M Ed. Instructor USIC VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL groups and private instruction in music arc directed by members of the Department of Music, headed by Professor Nevin W. Fisher. Students in Applied Music or Music Organiza- tions may acquire a maximum of eight semester hours towards a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of Science Degree Membership in the concert choir, choruses, or instrumental groups provides opportunity for instruc- tion and participation in public performance. The De- partment of Music offers private study in piano, voice, and organ. In September. 1962, the college will offer a Bachelor of Science Degree in Music Education. The music cur riculum, designed primarily to prepare students for ele- mentary and secondary teaching positions in the vocal and instrumental fields, will offer courses in four basic areas —theory, history and literature, education, and applied curriculum. 38 ,v " ' ? ■ CHARLES S. APGAR, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Department Head Natural Sciences Biol °gy THE SCIENCE OF LIFE of both plants and ani- mals, biology offers many possible careers. Under :he guidance of Dr. Charles S. Apgar, the Department af Biology provides basic knowledge for students pre- paring for graduate study and careers in teaching and he healing arts. General Biology introduces to students the science jf life through representative consideration of the tructure. function, and life histories of animals and Dlants. With this prerequisite, the students lay the : oundation for more advanced courses in comparative inatomy. microbiology, taxonomic ecology of plants, jmbryology, physiology, histology, and genetics. De- ailed study and long hours of laboratory observation ind experimentation prepare the biology major for ad- vanced study in biological techniques and special problems. BESSIE D. APGAR H. V. R. RAO A.B., M.S., Ph.D. B.S., M.S., Professor Professor 39 O. F. STAMBAUGH, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Department Head Chemistry RESEARCH and experimentation by students to dis- cover the composition of substances and the transforma- tions which they undergo is the ultimate objective of the Department of Chemistry. Headed by Dr. O. F. Stambaugh, the department offers courses ranging from Elementary College Chemistry to the more intricate Advanced Quantitative Analysis. Chemistry courses are designed for students who plan to enter graduate school, who wish to prepare to teach in the fields of science and mathematics, or who are looking forward to entrance upon the study of one of the healing arts. In addition to classroom lectures, experiments and projects in the laboratory require a large part of the chemistry student ' s time. ZOE H. PROCTOR B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor 40 PHARES HERTZOG B.S., MA Instructor JAMES M. BERKEBILE A.B., A.M., Ph. A. Professor TITRATING process leads to the discovery by Virginia Wills, chemistry major, of a new copper indicator. PROFESSOR HERTZOG points out the time on the sundial to Dr Stambaugh, Miss Proctor, and Dr. Berkebile. 41 EUGENE R. EISENBISE B.S., M.A. Assistant Professor Phy R. LEE BYERS B.A., B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor SICS MATTER AND ENERGY, its properties, changes, and interactions, formulate the foundational basis for physics courses offered by the Department of Physics, headed by Professor R. Lee Byers. Providing a major in physics next year, the expanded physics program has three major objectives: training students in the area of physics for graduate school; preparing students for teaching physics; and strengthening the engineering program of the college. Eight new courses and two laboratory sessions have been added to the present physics curriculum. Provid- ing courses ranging from mechanics, the kinetic theory and laws of thermodynamics, and atomic and nuclear physics to those involving electricity, magnetism, and seminars for independent research, the reorganized physics department aims for a strong and balanced science program essential to a well-rounded liberal education. 42 I IRWIN I. BOSSIER, B.S., M.S., Department Head Mathematics TRAINING IN MATHEMATICS is fundamental for advanc ed work in many related scientific fields such as chemistry, physics, and engineering. The Department of Mathematics, headed by Profes- sor Irvin L. Bossier, instructs students in courses rang- ing from elementary to advanced mathematics. In basic mathematics, algebra, and geometry, students deal with the exact relations existing between quantities or magni- tudes and methods by which new quantities are deduc- ible from knowns and unknowns. Mathematics of Busi- ness introduces students to problems of simple interest, bank discount, credit changes, and logarithmic com- putations. An understanding of the numerical processes and the ability to apply them to everyday situations is a basic foundation for students majoring in any field. PATRICIA J. BARR B.S., M.S. Instructor 43 m Tamil ■ - • i ■ , DONALD E. KOONTZ B.S., MA. Assistant Professor NORMAN L. WYKOFF A.B., M.A. Instructor MEMBERS of the Math Department share in fun before settling down to the task at hand. 44 ■ ? LESTER C. BAUM, B.S., M.Ed., Department Head Physical Education SKILL AND TECHNIQUE development plus a broad knowledge of rules and regulations and proficiency in the performance of individual, dual, and team games are aims set by the Department of Physical Education, under the guidance of Lester C. Baum, Director of Athletics. Preparing the students for adult recreational enjoy- ment, leadership, and successful adjustment in life, physical education is essential for the well-balanced social and physical growth of an individual Through the opportunities provided in the varsity sports program and the inter-dormitory athletic program, the Depart- ment of Physical Education nurtures good inter-scho- lastic and inter-mural relationships. In addition to the regular men ' s and women ' s physical education courses, the Department of Physical Education provides courses in administration and coaching, recreational leadership, and elementary games. DONALD C. SMITH B.S. Instructor 45 JEAN ANNE ROGERS B.S. Instructor OWEN LEE WRIGHT B.A., M.S. Instructor ALLEGRA HESS B.S. Instructor HAPPY COACHES gather by the tennis courts to discuss their season ' s victories. • t 3 J i V V m M hJM ' ■ ■4H| MB ¥ m ■fli BI Bl Bb - -Bl Bfc- 46 Jl ffxM CLYDE K. NELSON, A.B., B.D., Th.M., MA, Department Head Social Sciences History MANKIND ' S CULTURAL HERITAGE gains perspec- tive through the program offered by the Department of History, headed by Professor Clyde K. Nelson. By study- ing the accumulated knowledge of past periods, the student develops a deeper insight into his own political, economic, social, and cultural background. Studies begin with an overall survey course in the history of Western Civilization and progress to courses dealing with specific time periods through the cen- turies. A study of the major developments and move- ments of United States history with emphasis on Penn- sylvania history and a survey of our nation ' s political institutions and their evolution to the present day make the student a better citizen. HENRY G. HOOD, JR. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor BEN B. HESS A.B., MA. Assistant Professor 47 DAVID I. LASKY, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Department Head Psychology DR. LASKY explains the finger maze to Mrs. Fellenbaum, Professor Snowden, and Dean Crill. A BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE dealing with the reac- tion of man and animals to various stimuli in life situa- tions, psychology enlightens a student ' s knowledge of the various processes and motives noticeable in per- sonal, social, and environmental adjustments. The Department of Psychology, under the leadership of Dr. David I. Lasky, introduces students through a course in general psvchology to the basic ideas of moti- vation, learning, personality, and emotions. Additional courses in psychology, ranging from studies in child, abnormal, social, and applied psychology to studies in quantitative psychological methods and theory are available to education students and psychology majors. As a social science, psychology encourages improved relations among people and initiates preparation for careers in social work and teaching. 48 DONALD R. VOSBURGH, B.S., A.M., D.S.S., Department Head ociology A STUDY OF PEOPLE in group relationships, sociology is one of the most recent social sciences to develop. The Department of Sociology, headed by Dr. Donald R. Vosburgh, provides study in the areas of social psy- chology, social problems, inter-group relations, the fam- ily, cultural anthropology, rural sociology, and com- munity organization. Students in sociology perform research and analyze problems in human relationships. At the completion of their program, sociology majors earn a Bachelor of Arts degree. Because of the rapid changes occurring in society, the demand for well-trained sociologists is growing. The sociologist ' s services are being used increasingly by business, the government, and academic institutions. BRUCE LEHR A.B., MA Instructor 49 VIRGINIA R. FISHER A.B., M.R.E. Assistant Professor in Bible and Philosophy Part-time Faculty HENRY F. GINGRICH A B , LL.B. Instructor in Business BARBARA L. WITMAN B.S. Instructor in Business LOUISE B. BLACK B.S. Instructor in Business HELEN JANE SHEELY B.A., B.S. Instructor in Education JOSEPH V. BROWN B.S., C.P.A. Instructor in Business MARY JANE SHUMBERGER A.B. Instructor in Foreign Language 50 Interested in Our Welfare WOMEN who are interested in the welfare of Eliza- bethtown College and its students compose the Wom- en ' s Auxiliary. The auxiliary, having a membership of nearly one thousand women, perform various services for the col- lege. They sponsor the Homecoming Day Bazaar and the May Day Punch Hour. Their annual luncheon was held in February at the Palmyra Church of the Brethren. Mrs. Arthur Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Israel Royer, 1924 grad- uates of the college, sang several selections. Three col- lege students presented the one-act comedy, " The Mar- riage Proposal. " At the meeting, the auxiliary gave a one thousand dollar gift to the college. This year the women donated to the library the vol- ume Who ' s Who of American Women in honor of Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger, first president of the auxiliary. MRS. WALLACE BALDWIN, president, congratulates Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger for her selection to " Who ' s Who. " DR. ROY McAULEY accepts a check from Mrs. Wallace Baldwin as part of the Women ' s Auxiliary ' s five-year pledge to the library. 51 Dormitory Life LIVING WITH OTHERS in a dormitory is as signifi- cant a facet of college as is learning with others in a classroom. Cooperation, responsibility, and self-disci- pline are essential for the independence offered to the college student by life in a dorm. Many of us gain independence from our families for the first time when we go away to college. Moving into a dorm, we become a member of a larger family in which each individual is self-reliant. Upholding dorm WASHING is a weekly chore for co-eds. Here ' s How Co-eds Study and Relax BARE FEET propped on desk and head resting on hand provide relaxation for studying TIME for a break, co-eds relax between chapters. 52 ■ • -- MET Teaches Cooperation rules and standards and budgeting time between study- ing, socializing, and recreation are our responsibilities. Whether we live in a large dormitory or in a small honor house, lasting friendships with roommates and dormmates are molded. Many experiences, from the so- lemnity of vesper services to the excitement of dorm projects, hold a special place in our memories after we leave Elizabethtown College campus. |VJliUMftj,.0 I i =- - f A GAME of chess is just as thought-provoking as any book could be. And Here ' s How the Guys Do It A SOFT leather chair or a desk and a place to prop two feet, and SUFFICIENT lighting and cool clothes provide the necessary comforts for studying. 53 REGARDLESS if an auto ' s old or new, the important thing is that it gets the commuter to E. C. campus. Commuters — They Come and Go SEVEN-FORTY and four o ' clock classes could never have been scheduled with the commuting student in mind. Those early morning rides to school and the late afternoon rides home are no fun. But what else can a commuter do when he is seeking a college education? Elizabethtown College ' s commuting student popula- tion is definitely growing. The parking problem is evi- dence enough — parking lots are getting smaller and smaller every yearl Besides attending classes, a commuter ' s college day consists of studying in the library, eating lunch in the Jay ' s Nest, relaxing in the day student ' s lounge, and socializing on campus. The commuting student enjoys all phases of college life except the experience of living in a dorm. But like the resident student, the commuter attains an educa- tion — the most essential part of any student ' s college life! 54 STUDYING? No, just relaxing between classes in the men commuter ' s lounge. BOB gathers books for his morning classes from the THE AUTOMOBILE sometimes becomes a PERFORMING his duty? trunk of his Karmann Ghia. study hall for many commuters. WHAT WOULD commuters do without the vending machines in the ALPHA HALL Women Commuter ' s Lounge provides a quiet place Jay ' s Nest for between-class snacks? for study and relaxation 55 u reatures ■ L OTtt • Mftkl Dimpled, twinkling-eyed Elaine Showalter — homecoming queen 19611 Phyllis Gladfelter Joan Pell Ruth Ann Geiselman Molly Moerschbacher Susan Wade 58 ; ' :;W Even Rain Could Not Dampen Our Spirits RAIN POURED FORTH on our campus as old grads, parents, and friends gathered at our Homecoming events. Saturday. October 21. But nothing could drown our enthusiasm Cloudy skies were soon forgotten as squeals of the greased pig attracted the attention of the crowd to the shores of Lake Placida. Porky, who highlighted the open- ing of our Homecoming Day festivities, struggled to get away from freshmen and sophomore men, but finally was taken captive by the sophomores. Sophomore men scored another triumph in the barrel boat race. They were cheered on by the sophomore " Highland Lassies " who were victorious over the fresh- men " Flappers " in the cheering event. However, sophomore victories didn ' t keep the fresh- men from winning the big event — the traditional tug- of-war. which gave freshmen the privilege of doffing their dinks An attractive feature in the latter part of the morn- ing was the crowning of our gracious Homecoming Queen. Miss Elaine Showalter. Neither the driving rain nor the muddy fields kept our hockey and soccer teams from scoring victories. The hockey team captured a 3-0 win over Lock Haven, while the soccer team crushed Susquehanna University with a 12-2 victory! " Moments to Remember. " the theme of our dance held at the Treadway Inn, Lebanon, provided a perfect climax for a wet but glorious Homecoming 1961. I ■ RAIN and wind hamper Jaygals in the Lock Haven game but not enough to prevent victory. € QUEEN Elaine Showalter and her court express delight as they reign over the hockey game. 59 THE DETERMINATION which brought the Jays a 12-2 victory over Susquehanna! SOPHOMORE " Highland Lassies " cheer for their " Laddies. " FRESHMAN " Flappers " line up for a victory yell. PULL, pull, pull Sophomores! Pull those Frosh in! 60 4 SSS . . : :.oM ■■ %■ 1? . A CO-ED paints a German sign in preparation for Myer Hall ' s Home- FAIRVIEW HALL ' S Homecoming display reminds alumni of the days coming display. gone by since they were students at EC 61 62 t ■ ■ Grace and Charm Enhanced the Day GUARDED BY INDIAN MAIDENS, the 1961 Queen of the May. Ruth Risser, and her court of nine proceedec across the dell to the coronation platform. Seated on her throne, the queen, crowned bv last year ' s queen. Mrs Carol Beard Coppage. accepted the traditional gifts — a footstool, a scepter, a globe, and a garland — from the four class presidents. The post-coronation entertainment, under the direc tion of Lois Herr, featured an Indian pageant, " Kari- wiyo, " meaning " good news " in Iroquois. The story for the pageant was based on Indian legends, particularly of Eastern tribes. Chiefs, warriors, and squaws present- ed dances and skits. Indian maidens concluded the pro- gram with the May Pole Dance. The queen and her attendants reigned over events of the day — a queen ' s tea and the victorious baseball game with Lebanon Valley. Other activities included an art and photography exhibit, slides on campus life, and an organ recital. The day ' s festivities were climaxed with the superb performance of the musical comedy, " Carou- sel. " A CROWN of flowers is placed upon Queen of the May Ruth Risser by Carol Beard Coppage. A CLAM BAKE is the occasion for a gay outing in " Carousel May Day musical. PUNCH served to guests under the elms is a traditional part of May Day festivities. 64 DANCING TO THE MELODY of an orchestra in an exquisitely decorated ballroom creates evenings of fun that will long be remembered. The annual Homecoming Dance, held at the Tread- way Inn, Lebanon, honored E. C. ' s alumni. Johnny Lef- fler ' s Orchestra provided music for " Moments to Remem- ber. " Christmas spirit filled the Yorktowne Hotel as couples danced from eight to twelve to the music of Stan Field ' s Orchestra. " Cupid ' s Cotillion. " the Valentine ' s Dance, was held at the Penn Harris Hotel in Harrisburg. Gene Soles and His Orchestra presented music for the heart-studded ball. Spring ' s fancy enveloped the Hershey Starlight Ball- room at the annual Spring Dance in May. Dancing be- neath the stars to the music of Stan Field ' s Orchestra was a perfect climax for the year ' s all-college dances. Honoring the senior class, the Junior-Senior Dance was held at the Yorktowne Hotel in May. The Senior Dance at the Harrisburg Civic Club was the highlight of the social events during graduation weekend. BILLY BUTTERFIELD, hidden behind the mike, plays his trumpet for Spring Weekend. HOMECOMING QUEEN Elaine Showalter and her date dance to " Moments to Remember 66 ■ NEIL JOHNSTON, former star and coach of the Philadelphia Warriors, addresses college athletes. RECOGNIZED by Miss Julia Risser, hockey coach, Lois Herr receives her Varsity E letter from Dr. Baugher 68 Ml ■ ' 1 1 In Their Honor HONORING STUDENTS active in extracurricular and athletic programs, the 1961 Activities E Dinner and Varsity E Banquet were held in April at the Treadway Inn, Lebanon. Sponsored annually by the college, the Activities E Dinner recognizes students who participate in religious, political science, dramatic, music, and publication or- ganizations. Dr. A. C. Baugher presented Activities E pins and certificates to one-hundred-fifty qualified stu- dents. Following the dinner, the Lancaster Opera Work- shop Mixed Chorus, directed by Dorothy Rose Smith, provided entertainment. At the annual Varsity E Banquet, Neil Johnston, former star and coach of the Philadelphia Warriors Pro- fessional Basketball Team, addressed the college ath- letes. After remarks by the teams ' coaches, athletic awards were presented to sports participants. I DR. HENRY HOOD presents the address at the Junior-Senior Banquet. GUESTS at the Activities E Banquet listen intently to the Lancaster Opera Workshop Mixed Chorus. 69 An E.C. athlete outstretches his opponent again! 1 ft ' . .-; ■ H 1 B ■ Hi H ■ - . ' ' - f fr r : CO CAPTAINS Al Hershey and Fred Seltzer Winning Season Brings Tourney Bid AGGRESSIVE TEAM PLAY throughout the season captured thirty-nine goals for Coach Owen Wright ' s booters. Goalie Ray Diener allowed the opponents to net only fifteen. Throughout their ten game schedule, the Jays, co- captained by Al Hershey and Fred Seltzer, compiled an 8-1-1 record, losing only to East Stroudsburg and tying Drexel. The soccermen were led in scoring by Al Her- shey with eleven goals, Jerry Botdorf with nine goals, and Tony McGlaughlin with eight goals. A highlight of the 1961 season came when the Blue Jays defeated highly-rated Bucknell, 7-1. Real thrillers were the La Salle game, in which the Blue Jays were trailing behind but came out in the final period to win 3-1, and the Drexel game, which after two overtime periods resulted in a 2-2 tie. Fullback Fred Seltzer re- ceived honorable mention on the 1961 All- American Soccer Team. Lineman Jerry Botdorf was named to the first team at the Middle Atlantic Conference. Through graduation, next year ' s team will be minus the valuable services of Ron Shubert, Jack Lantz, Bob Lash, and Lynn Saylor. But the capable booters aim to keep up the Jay ' s tradition of small college soccer su- premacy. THE 1962 BLUE JAY soccer men are: (front row) Henry Pownall, Lynn Saylor, Dave Myers, Al Hershey, Ken Krall, Jack Lantz; (second row) Coach Owen Wright, Leroy Bear, Jerry Botdorf, Dave Merkel, Jeff Bensing, Bill Umberger, Manager Ray Stern; (third row) Ron Shubert, Tom Speakman, Tom Hendrickson, Ray Diener, Tony McGlaughlin, Jerry Lineweaver, Jay Lehman. A ' 6 «3. I raR ' . ■ . , :,- v ;;,-i.- I 1 1 ■■OEBHHBH MacGLAUGHLIN demonstrates ball handling tacti( vents the opposition from taking the ball. 2 St. Joseph ' s 1 3 Hofstra East Stroudsburg 4 WHICH ONE will succeed in taking the ball? BOTDORF attempts to break up a Bu aid of Lineweaver. • % ■HHHHBBHBa BOB LASH outjumps his opponent for a head pass. BLUE JAY booter expn mined effort. DEAN HERSHMAN presents goalie Ray Diener a soccer letter at the Fall Sports Banquet. AN E-TOWN PLAYER beats his opponent to the ball. 74 LW 1 ■■ ■ wrnrnn 1 1 5?j ETt nm " . v Spirit Inspired Them £ife Sfe REVENGE — EC. hopes to capture a victory from Bucknell, the only winning opponent of the 1960-61 season. DECORATED AUTOS are one way that students express their spirit and support. FANS cheer and yell for the Jays as they score again. AS THE BONFIRE for the Bucknell game burns during the pep rally, Elizabethtown enthusiasm flames up too! 75 ■ MB? A HAPPY COACH and thirteen smiling Jaygals who captured the first E C undefeated hockey season are Coach Jean Anne Rogers ' ; Janet Myers; Janet Esbenshade, Molly Moore; Jean Zarfoss; Naomi Lucabaugh; Sylvia Ingham, Lois Herr, captain; Sally Wenger; Joyce Mease; Charlotte Emich, Linda Eshelman; Marty Eppley; and Sue Wood. Champions to the End UNDEFEATED, UNSCORED UPON for the first time in E. C. ' s field hockey history, the Jaygals, coached by Miss Jean Anne Rogers, captured several records this season. The hockeyites accomplished a real feat when they conquered a TO win over their toughest opponent, East Stroudsburg — the first time Jaygals ever posted a vic- tory over the Big Red Team. Freshman Charlotte Emich scored the lone goal. Another great rival, Gettysburg held the E. C. eleven scoreless for only eight minutes, climaxing in a 3-0 victory. Good passing, ball control, and team spirit and play attributed to the gals ' winning record. Goalie Marty Eppley and her efficient backfield strongly defended the goal to gain a shut-out season. Linda Eshelman, center forward, broke the scoring record by tallying eighteen of the forty-one goals. Sally Wenger ranked close be- hind with twelve. Junior varsity gals also posted a winning season. They set a scoring record against Lebanon Valley as they smashed the Dutchgals 10-0, and captured a TO win from a major foe. East Stroudsburg. Elizabeth town 8 1 4 12 4 3 3 .... 6 6 1 10 1 1 3 3 THE RECORD VARSITY Opponent Dickinson East Stroudsburg Lebanon Valley Moravian Millersville Lock Haven Gettysburg Shippensburg JUNIOR VARSITY Dickinson East Stroudsburg 1 Lebanon Valley . . Millersville 1 Susquehanna University 1 Lock Haven 2 Shippensburg 2 76 an te s - r J.V. GOALIE prevents the opposition from scoring as she kicks the ball to E.C. defense. LINDA, with fierce determination, keeps her opponent away from the ball. TENSION MOUNTS as the Jaygals move into the striking circle, (above) AFTER DRAWING the opponent ' s goalie out of the cage, E-town scores, (below) 77 MEMBERS of the Cross Country team are: (kneeling) Bill Drean, Mike Stamen, Mike Miller; (standing) Coach Lester Baum, Fred Joost, Dave Brownback, Wally Macpherson, Manager Bill Gould. DREAN chalks up another first for the E-town thinclads. rhinclads Outrun First Two COACH LESTER BAUM ' S THINCLADS failed to pro- duce a winning season in spite of peak conditioning. Outrunning their first two home opponents, Moravian and Albright, the harriers stopped short of repeat per- formances on the E. C. course. The cross country team was led by returning veterans Bill Drean, Wilbur Gibble, Fred Joost, Wally McPherson, Mike Stamen, and Rich Wright. Newcomers Dave Brownback and Mike Miller completed the squad. Before Albright got into the scoring column. Bill Drean, Mike Stamen, and Wilbur Gibble crossed the finish line for a 20-39 victory. Bill Drean set the pace for the home team as the Blue Jays captured three of the first four positions, winning over Moravian by a 26-30 margin. Jay harriers ended their season by outrunning Johns Hopkins by three points on the P. M. C. course. Mike Stamen and Bill Drean crossed the finish line in the third and sixth spots. Elizabethtown 35 . 26 20 48 32 55 38 36 43 THE RECORD Opponent Lincoln 22 EXHAUSTED but happy, Brownback crosses the line ahead of the other cross country men. 78 Moravian Albright Juniata F M " Temple Muhlenberg Dickinson Gettysburg ' Johns Hopkins P. M. C. (Low Score Wins) Triangular Meet 30 39 15 23 23 50 21 20 46 31 IS he pinned? MATMEN line up for a picture. They are (kneeling) Bob Wolfe, Bill Umberger, Gary Maul, Jim Weaver, Tom Oft, (standing) Coach Lester Baum, Gerry Greiner, Fred Bauman, Dick Long, Galen Lehman, and Manager Charlie Stauffer. Grapplers Hit Skids MATMEN PACESETTERS Jim Weaver and Gerry Greiner, co-captains, led the Jays to two early victories over Western Maryland and P. M. C. However, the ex- perience of the co-captains and fellow grapplers Jim Balmer, Galen Lehman, Dick Long, Gary Maul and Bill Umberger proved inadequate to keep the wrestlers in the win column. Dropping eight matches to their oppo- nents, the matmen sent a lone entry, Galen Lehman, Elizabethtown 16 8 21 21 11 9 8 8 17 6 THE RECORD Opponent Juniata 18 Dickinson 24 Western Maryland 13 P. M. C. 13 Lebanon Valley 18 Gettysburg 19 Moravian 26 Ursinus 26 Muhlenberg 1 8 Albright 24 heavyweight wrestler, to the MAC tournament at West Chester State College. Competition should prove keener next season with the return of Coach Baum ' s regulars and this year ' s freshmen Fred Bauman, Thomas Ott, and Robert Wolfe. The graduation of senior Jim Weaver, a mainstay of the squad for four years, will be a great loss to the team. BLUE JAY tries hard to outwit his opponent. 79 588K ■ H ft -, v mt Cagers Win 14 of 20 WINNING THEIR SEASONS finale on the Lycoming court, Coach Don Smith ' s cagers climaxed their twenty games with a 14-6 record. Blue Jays featured victories over arch-rivals Lebanon Valley and Millersville. The season ' s highlight came at Millersville when Barry Boyer, captain, sent a technical foul shot through the basket to give E-town a thrilling 65-64 victory. Seniors Boyer and Sam Gruber played their last sea- son for the Jays. For Boyer, it ended a tremendous ca- reer. His total of 1067 points made him the fifth player in E-town history to reach the 1000 point mark. Selected as the Jay ' s Most V aluable Player for the 1961-62 sea- son, Boyer tallied 370 points this year. Following him in the scoring parade were Dan Reitmeyer, Jim Schlich- ter, and John Neely. Ray Diener and Larry Evans show- ed outstanding ability in both defensive playing and re- bounding. CAPTAIN Barry Boyer receives a handshake of congratulations from Coach Baum who presented Boyer with the game ball used to score his one-thousandth point. VARSITY BASKETBALL team members who scored a winning season are (front row) Dan Reitmeyer; Jim Sclicter; Barry Boyer, captain; Sam Gruber; John Neely; Ray Diener; (second row) George Ely; Wally McPherson; Larry Kozubal; John Graham; Bill Shanfelder; Larry Evans; (third row) Coach Don Smith; Scorekeeper John Grove; Managers Eugene Martin, James Ruff- ner, Ron Mitchell, and Dave Grove. DAN REITMEYER shoots over the head of an opposing player. r. . , , ,, w DOUG prepares to pass as.Jeff Young comes driving in THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 81 Rutgers, S. J 59 66 Lebanon Valley 47 51 P. M. C. 71 106 Millersville 71 75 Juniata 54 54 Albright 84 89 Lycoming 56 92 Moravian 76 62 Drexel 75 65 Millersville 64 72 Lebanon Valley 64 81 Dickinson 68 68 Juniata 62 85 Western Maryland 61 72 Wilkes 66 72 Scranton 76 64 Gettysburg 72 67 Lincoln 63 75 Susquehanna 102 92 Lycoming 73 ELY displays good foul shot form. 81 BARRY BOYER shoots one of his jump shots over the outstretched hand of the opposition. NEELY jumps high to shoot over his Millersville opponent. i m BOYER sets up a foul shot as Schlicte r and Neely look on. ANOTHER BASKET for E.C. in the making. 82 YOUNG finds a tough opposition as he prepares to shoot. NOW YOUNG is in the clear as he prepares to rim the b asket. 83 X ' -: I H ! wa JUNIOR VARSITY cheerleaders, Diana Miller, captain, Sandra Martin, Rose Marie Murry, Sharon Sullivan, and Karen Stotz practice a new cheer in the lobby before the game. NANCY RIPPEL leaps yell. victory Spirited Yells for Victory FIGHT, TEAM, FIGHT— the cry of the cheerleaders as they plug for victory. Full of pep and spirit, the var- sity gals, headed by Sally Wenger, led our soccer and basketball teams on to victory. Helping to stimulate school and team spirit, the cheerleaders were always be- hind our guys, regardless if they were winning or losing. This year, the " snappy five " introduced many new cheers. With their vivacious vigor, the " pep-getters " kept the cheering sections rooting. The gals ' spirited yells at pep rallies enhanced enthusiasm for school athletics. Junior varsity cheerleaders, headed by Diana Miller, supported the J.V, basketball team. Presenting a strik- ing appearance in their blue and gray uniforms, the cheerleaders continue to yell for " old E.C. " FULL OF PEP and spirit, varsity cheerleaders Louise Brown, Sue Wade, Sally Wenger, captain, Carol Ashton, and Bonnie Hancher do a victory yell. W ttKm VARSITY JAYGALS are (kneeling) Katy MacGregor, Peggy Jackson, Jan Myers, captain, Linda Eshelman, Dot Hess, (standing) Coach Allegra Hess, Anne Sharpe, Sue Wood, Carol Moyer, Andrea Snedaker, Suzanne Markey, Eileen Taylor. Jaygals Show Determination OPENING THEIR SEASON by defeating Millersville the courtsters led by Captain Janet Myers, shot their way to two other victories over Lebanon Valley and Muhlen- berg. But lack of experience and misfortune brought five set-backs to the determined Jay dribblers. In a thrilling game with Lock Haven on the E. C. court. Coach Allegra Hess ' Jaygals lost by a one point margin. Leading all the way, the Blue Jay courtsters fell victims of the Lock Haven team in the final minutes of play. THE RECORD VARSITY Elizabethtown 33 Millersville 29 Gettysburg 27 Bridgewater 32 Shippensburg 31 Lebanon Valley 45 Gettysburg 44 Lock Haven 55 Muhlenberg . . This season, Junior Sue Wood was top scorer with 119 points. Sophomore Anne Sharpe placed second with 75. In February, at an Invitational Tournament at Wilson College, Chambersburg, varsity gals defeated Penn State. Hood College, and Wilson College. The junior varsity squad closed their season with a record of two wins and four losses. Linda Eshelman was high scorer for the J. V. team. Opponent 21 49 . . . . 75 53 22 48 45 .44 Elizabethtown 15 10 25 THE RECORD JUNIOR VARSITY Opponent Millersville 16 Gettysburg 36 Shippensburg 55 20 Lebanon Valley 17 31 Gettysburg 40 41 Lock Haven 33 86 REBOUNDING or shooting? SUE WOOD sends another one to the boards. (Above) A JAYGAL outreaches her opponent in a jump-up. (Below) WILL IT be a basket? Teams prepare to rebound if the ball fails to go through the rim. 87 LINDA serves as the match begins. erves CAPTURING FIVE MATCHES and yielding only two, Miss Julia Risser ' s Jaygals tallied a victorious 1961 sea- son — the first season that women ' s tennis became an official intercollegiate sport at Elizabethtown College. With the return of six experienced players — Linda Esh- elman. Naomi Lucabaugh, Susanne Markey, Joyce Mease, Molly Moerschbacher, and Sue Wood — plus eight promising newcomers, the 1962 squad, coached by Miss Allegra Hess, shows indications of producing an even better record. THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 5 Gettysburg 2 3 Dickinson 4 5 Millersville 2 6 Millersville 1 7 Shippensburg 3 Gettysburg 4 5 Wilson 2 WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM members are (kneeling) Suzanne Markey, Molly Moerschbacher, iinda Eshelman, Naomi Lucabaugh, Esther Strehle, (standing) Joyce Mease, Pat Greider, Sue Wood, Coach Allegra Hess, Betty Markley, Sondra Prosser, Sharon Flack, and Linda Stover. • r 9 ' SLOWED DOWN long enough for a picture prior to a match, the 1962 Blue Jay men ' s tennis team includes (front row) Hu- bert Callihan, Dennis Hartenstine, Gil Rinehart, Jim Sclichter, Mike Honeywell, Dave Elliott, (second row) Gary Rohrbaugh, Mike Keys, Frank Zimmerman, Robert Binkley, Charles Argue, Sam Casselberry, Jeff Meek, Ken Krall, and Coach Don Smith. and Smashes KEYS positions himself to smash the retur VICTORY REMAINED ALOOF from the record of the 1961 men ' s tennis team which encountered a stream of eight defeats. However, Robert Hopple, Frank Hurley, Robert Peters, and Gil Rinehart achieved individual vic- tories for Coach Don Smith ' s netmen. Support of new personnel plus the return of experi- enced players should result in an improved record in intercollegiate tennis competition for E. C. ' s men this spring. THE RECORD Elizabethtown F. M. 1 Lycoming Dickinson 1 Lebanon Valley Muhlenberg Albright 1 Juniata Opponent 9 8 9 8 ... 9 9 8 Susquehanna 7 -■, ' ■ ■■ m m Diamond Nine Strong on Mound HITTING THEIR WAY to a season log of twelve vic- tories and six defeats, the 1961 batmen gave retiring coach Ira Herr another memorable year. Fred Seltzer, with a .413 average, ranked at the top in hits, walks, RBI ' s and total bases. E. C. ' s baseball team brought a total of 130 runs to the plate compared to their oppo- nents ' 68. Pitchers Ray Diener, Bob Geiger, and Gene Marder- ness displayed excellent performances on the mound. Giving up only 29 hits and 49 walks, Diener, pitching 60 innings, struck out 86 and allowed an earned run average of 1.35. Carroll Hershey, second baseman, was selected to the first team of the MAC Northern Division, while Ray Diener and Al Hershey, outfielder, placed on the sec- ond team. Lettermen Ellwood Kerkeslager, Warner Cheeks, Bob Geiger, and Carroll Hershey will be hard to replace, but a capable nucleus will form the basis for Coach Owen Wright ' s 1962 squad. MrWrffi. CAPTAIN Fred Seltzer. THE 1962 BLUE JAY baseball team members are: (front row) Manager Bob Bailey, Fred Seltzer, Jerry Botdorf, Ray Diener, Gene Marderness, Bob Deitrich, Bob Teufel, Al Hershey,- (second row), Manager Ray Stern, Tom Kear, Sam Gruber, John Graham, John Saalman, Wallace MacPherson, Jeff Bensing, Richard Wright; (third row), Dave Myers, Richard Payne, John Suffel, Tony Mc- Glaughlin, Tom Speakman, Ben Wenger, Don Hopson, Bernard Reimer, Coach Owen Wright. r.r ■-:■■ - - - ' - DIENER slams a hit and heads for first. ON THE SIDELINE, a teammate gives pitcher Ray Diener some helpful advice. i THE RECORD Elizabethtown 9 Temple 28 F. M. 4 St. Joseph ' s 14 Lycoming 9 Lycoming 1 Dickinson 7 Lebanon Valley 5 Juniata 6 Gettysburg 7 Drexel 2 Susquehanna 7 Ursinus 3 Scranton 1 Juniata 9 Lebanon Valley 5 Moravian 3 Albright 10 Rider SET FOR ACTION, a Blue Jay prepares for a solid base hit. Opponent 91 INTRAMURAL ping-pong provides fun for co-eds. A CHANGE OF PACE from the usual grind of studies and classes, intramurals give all students an opportunity to participate in athletic activities. Competitive games between dorms augment team spirit. The women ' s intramural program, directed by Sue Wood, sponsored soccer, basketball, ping-pong, volley- ball, and tennis. A trophy is awarded to the team col- lecting the highest number of points accumulated dur- ing the year. Diane Corbin won top honors for Myer Hall in the double elimination tennis tournament. In soccer, Myer was victorious over MAD. Men ' s intramural sports, led by Fiske Martin, in- cluded football, wrestling, ping-pong, basketball, base- ball, and badminton. A-3 and the Colts were champions of the men ' s intramural football league. Recreation for All FELLOWS release energy during intramural wrestling. LOOKS as though it ' s heading down the alley for a strike. 92 ' :v ' " ' HES$fe HIGH OVER the net goes the ball during an intramural tennis match GALS PLAY hard to capture a victory for their dorm. 3 7, • mmm KM U r. i! I! II li Li Li Li JBt LILiJ j I. OBER HALL lawn is converted into a football field during an intramural game. 93 ■ ( ■ r I s I ' . ■ ■ Majestically costumed, this tall, stately gentleman was cast in one of the college ' s leading productions. MRS. MOLLOY ' S HATSHOP is a scene of hilarity in " The Matchmaker The Matchmaker A HILARIOUS FARCE in four acts by Thornton Wilder. " The Matchmaker " was presented by Sock and Buskin in October. Horace Vandergelder is a pompous businessman who has decided to take the fatal step towards marriage and sets out to find the right woman. However, Dolly Levi, who is none other than ' The Matchmaker " herself, has her own ideas of the special one for Vandergelder and subtly attempts to corner him. The hilarity heightens in a New York hat shop, owned by a widow named Mrs. Molloy, who is Mr. Vander- gelder ' s " intended. " Cornelius Hackl, Vandergelder ' s " THE MATCHMAKER " HERSELF, Dolly Levi examines Mr. Van- dergelder ' s life line. SUDDENLY Mrs. Molloy spies Hackl and Barnaby approaching her hatshop. ENJOYING a night out, Hackl exclaims, " Mrs. Molloy, you ' re the most wonderful woman in The world. " K HESITANT about drinking the champagne, Minnie Fae is urged on by Mrs. Molloy. chief clerk, and his apprentice. Barnabv. journey to New York in search of adventure. They take refuge in Mrs. Mullen s shop to hide from " Wolf-Trap. " as they call Vandergelder. but manage to come face to face with him. Vandergelder ' s niece, Ermengarde, who is eloping with an artist. Ambrose Kemper, is also in New York. The romantic confusion is climaxed in the apartment of Miss Flora Van Huysen, who brings the wayward group together in a happy ending in which Miss Levi succeeds in " making a match " for Vandergelder. AMBROSE KEMPER, who is eloping with Vandergelder ' s niece, is discovered in a New York restaurant. HACKL, feeling he deserves an evening free, decides to journey to New York for adventure. 97 BENJAMIN, the prodfgaf son, begs for his father ' s forgiveness as Joseph and Deborah look on. MORDACAI resents his father ' s willingness to accept the prodigal son ' s return to the family. And He Came to His Father A STORY OF THE PRODIGAL SON, Benjamin, told through the eyes of his elder brother, Mordacai, was the traveling play for the first semester. " And He Came to His Father, " by Erma Kruckemyer, is a prize-winning play based upon the New Testament parable of the prodigal son. The plot especially well por- trays the effect which Benjamin ' s unexpected return has on his brother. The traveling cast presented the play at various Churches of the Brethren. Directed by Mrs. Mildred E n " terline, the cast consisted of William Fike as Mordacai; Henry List, Benjamin; William Cave, the father; Eliza- beth Hershberger, Rachel; and Linda Logan, Deborah. ACCEPTING Benjamin ' s return, Mordacai puts the sandal on his brother ' s foot as the father expresses his gratitude. mn kii I " Thou who canst save thyself, save us. " The Way of the Cross A STORY OF THE FOURTEEN STATIONS of the cross, " The Way of the Cross " by Henri Gheon, was presented by the Chancel Players during the Lenten season. Done in the " presentational style " in which the audi- ence can identify itself with the action depicted by the players. " The Way of the Cross " was given in Churches of the Brethren. Members of the play ' s traveling cast included Mar- jorie Hollinger. Henry List, Linda Logan, Herbert Smith, and Doris Weir. NARRATOR for " The Way of the Cross " — Doris Weir. " And man followed after Him upon the long road which leads to the Father. " BESSIE, Laura ' s maid, fears she will be reprimanded for buying brus- sel sprouts instead of cauliflower! DETECTIVE MacPHERSON questions Laura as to where she was the night of the shotgun murder. Laura V A MYSTERY DRAMA in three acts. " Laura, " by Vera Casparv and George Sklar. becomes filled with confusion when Laura Hunt, supposedly the victim of a shotgun murder, suddenly appears in her New York apartment. Each of the manv men in Laura ' s life is a suspect of the murder. Mark MacPherson. the detective who even- tuallv becomes Laura ' s " permanent love. " is assigned to investigate the case. Shelby Carpenter, a Southern gen- tleman who is Laura ' s fiance, is a prime suspect of the murder. Dannv Dorgan, a jazz enthusiast who frequent- ly visits Laura ' s apartment to listen to her record col- lection, is definitely in love with Laura. However, Laura regards Danny as too young to be taken seriously. Waldo Lydecker, a suave debonair sophisticate, who has been fond of Laura since her childhood, eventually confesses the murder after his second attempt to take Laura ' s life. Finding the situation much too perplexing. Bessie. Laura ' s maid, adds a touch of humor to the plot. DETECTING A CLUE, Mark MacPherson phones headquarters. " DO YOU MIND if I surprise you? " Bessie plans a secret dessert. WALDO LYDECKER, the murderer, is captured after attempting to kill Laura. , I N«K I J ■:!; ■ 1 PRESENTING A PERFORMANCE in an area church, the choir members are (front row) Linda Hollinger, Marilyn Brubaker, Mary Gladfelter, Donna Osborn, Kay Campbell, Lorraine Murphy, Roseann Pownall, (second row) Director David P. Willoughby, Ruth Ann Geiselman, Ruth Stehman, Ruth Warner, Evelyn Thomas, Lucy Hollinger, Nancy Jo Buckwalter, Joan Raver, Marjorie Ferster, Betty Markley, (third row) Samuel Sellers, Eugene Hartman, Jeffrey Mick, Dale Kilhefner, Dale Bomberger, Michael Honeywell, Glenn Bucher, Jack Neibert, (fourth row) Edward Beardslee, Cl yde Kreider, Ken Light, Ronald Rudy, Richard Lytle, William Cave, and David Ebersole. Select Voices - Outstanding Performances THIRTY-FIVE SELECT voices composing tbe Eliza- bethtown College Concert Choir, directed by Professor David P. Willoughby, produced a fine quality of sacred and secular music for many outstanding performances. Accompanied by Miss Betty Markley, the Concert Choir provided special music for President McAuley ' s Inauguration. In November, in conjunction with the Choral Union, the choir presented a concert which featured Mozart ' s Gloria in Excelsis. Wagner ' s Tann- hanser. and Haydn ' s The Heavens Are Telling. High- lighting the choir ' s Christmas program was its rendition of Louise Gran ' s Legends of the Madonna. Second semester, the Concert Choir presented a series of performances in churches and high schools in Penn- sylvania and Maryland and made several television ap- pearances. The choir was honored when fourteen of its members were selected to participate in the Pennsyl- vania Collegiate Choral Festival at Wilkes College. The Dufay Singers, a new vocal .ensemble within the Concert Choir, were organized to seek out, evaluate, and perform great choral music from the fifteenth to the eighteenth centuries. Named for a famous fifteenth cen- tury Flemish composer, Guillame Dufay, their music supplemented the programs of the Concert Choir. The Dufay Singers presented an excellent performance at the Christmas Concert when they sang Cantate Domino and All Men Now Sing. Rejoice. The Ladies ' Ensemble of nine voices presented sacred and secular selections for concert programs, civic or- ganizations, deputations, and chapel services. 102 THE DUFAY SINGERS, a new vocal ensemble, consists of (front row) Linda Hollinger, Lucy Hollinger, Mary Gladfelter, Kay Campbell, Lorraine Murphy, (second row) Edward Beardslee, Kenneth Light, Dale Kilhefner, and Glenn Bucher. - r 1 v fi -Hi- ¥« i ii i i NINE VOICES of the Ladies ' Ensemble include (front row) Roseann Pownall, Donna Osborn, June Raver, (second row) Nancy Jo Buck- waiter, Marjorie Ferster, Ruth Stehman. (third row) Betty Markley, Evelyn Thomas, and Ruth Ann Geiselman. 103 CHAPEL CHOIR members provide vocal music for Wednesday morning chapel services. Singing for Concerts and Worship A NEW VOCAL organization on campus this year, the Chapel Choir, directed by Dr. Carl N. Shull and ac- companied by Miss Betty Markley, consisted of both male and female voices. The Chapel Choir provided sacred music for Wednesday morning chapel services. The Ladies ' Chorus, under the direction of Professor David P. Willoughby. participated in two musical per- formances — the Winter Concert and the May Day Con- cert. Singing mainly for enjoyment, the sixty-voice chorus, accompanied by Miss Nancy Winger, selected a repertoire of light, secular music. WOMEN CHORUS members practice at their weekly rehearsal for the Spring Concert. 104 Music for Special Occasions THE WINTER CONCERT, the first all-college per- formance presented by the Elizabethtown College Con- cert Band, featured numbers from three Broadway mu- sicals — The Sound of Music. Camelot, and The Unsink- able Molly Broun. The band ' s trumpet trio — Richard Ensinger. Gilbert Rinehart, and Larry Smith — played themes from Capricio Italien. A clarinet quartet — San- dra Corbett. Mary LeFebre. Phyllis Keener, and Lor- raine Krall — rendered Autumn Skies. Presenting inspiring performances, the band pro- vided music for special occasions. In its second year of existence, the band is led by Director David P. Wil- loughby and Student Director Phyllis Keener. DIRECTOR David P. Willoughby leads the concert band during an all-college performance. THE COLLEGE BAND is pictured during one of its Wednesday afternoon practice sessions in Room 142, Memorial Hall 105 SEVERAL MEMBERS of the Lyceum Committee pose in Alpha Hall lounge. Pictured are Professor Henry M. Libhart, Dr. Henry Hood; Dr. Carl N. Shull, chairman; Professor James L. M. Yeingst; and Park Mellott. DR. ERNEST J SIMMONS, Danforth Visiting Lecturer, delivers a con- vocation address on " The Art of Tolstoy ' s ' War and Peace. ' " Culturally Oriented ENLIGHTENMENT AND REFINEMENT of taste is acquired through intellectual and aesthetic training. By its cultural programs, the college aims to further develop within its students an appreciation for the finer aspects of culture. In selecting and arranging cultural programs, the Lyceum Committee attempts to choose prominent repre- sentatives of the artistic and academic disciplines. The Lyceum Committee, under the chairmanship of Dr. Carl N. Shull, assistant professor of music, includes faculty, administrative, and student members. A specialist playing a major role in developing Rus- sian-area studies in the United States, Dr. Ernest J. Simmons gave a convocation address in February on The Art of Tolstoy ' s War and Peace. " At two informal meetings with students and faculty, the Dansforth Visiting Lecturer discussed " The Possibility of Changes in Soviet Policy " and " Education ' s Challenge to Youth. " A renowned sixty-piece musical group, the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra presented a college-community concert in March. Conducted by Peter Adler, the or- chestra featured the " New World Symphony " and a piano soloist, Ruslana Antonoviecz, in a Rachmaninoff concerto. A distinguished consort, the English Consort of Viols, made its appearance on campus in April. Possessing a repertoire which covers the whole range of English viol music, the consort visited the college during its tour of the United States. APPLAUSE fills the auditorium at the climax of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra ' s performance. THE ENGLISH Consort of Viols rehearse for their tour in the United States. 107 ■ZW rmm DUBLIN GATE Theatre performance initiates conversation be- tween the actors. AN ACTOR ' S expression of inquiry stimulates conversation with a professor at the tea following the performance. INTERESTED STUDENTS ask a Dublin Gate actor about the production. A MALE ACTOR listens attentively to students ' opin- ions on the play. 108 VILE-TEMPERED (Catherine displays the trait for which she is known. Irish Company Stages Shakespeare AN IRISH THEATRE company, the Dublin Gate Theatre, presented William Shakespeare ' s four-hundred- year-old comedy, The Taming of the Shrew, for the first college-community cultural program in November. Taming of the Shreiu features Baptista Minola, the rich gentleman of Padua, whose main problem is finding a husband for his vile-tempered daughter Katherine. Founders of the Dublin Gate Theatre, one of the three great repertoire-companies in the world, aimed to create a theatre with a standard comparable to that of the best in Europe. Organized in 1928, the theatre ' s programs include the drama of every period and every country. SHAKESPEAREAN characters are engaged in verbal disagreement. ACTION is the order in this scene from The Taming of the Shrew. 109 GRANT REYNARD does a painting in the abstract idiom during his lecture demonstration. REVEREND R. V. Schoder enlightens the knowledge of the stu- dent body in the fields of archaeology and art. Demonstrations and Lectures A RENOWNED PAINTER and lecturer, Grant Rey- nard presented a public lecture demonstration on our campus in April. During his speech, " A Graphic Analysis of Two Ways of Painting, " he composed two paintings simultaneously — one in the " traditional " manner and one in the " abstract " idiom. Mr. Reynard attended the Art Institute and Academy in Chicago, painted in France and England, and studied the paintings, etchings, and lithography in the great art centers. Four years ago, he was elected president of the Art Committee of the Montclair, New Jersey, Art Museum. AN ARCHAEOLOGY and art specialist and a classical literature scholar, the Reverend R. V. Schoder, S.J., vis- ited our campus in conjunction with the Arts Program of the Association of American Colleges. Lecturing upon " Masterpieces of Western Art, " " Ideals and Achieve- ments of Byzantine Art, " and " The Romanesque Age in Art, " Reverend Schoder enlightened the knowledge of the student body in an almost unknown area. A frequent lecturer at various colleges and universities, Reverend Schoder was previously a Fulbright Professor of Greek Art and Archaeology at the University of Nymegen, Hol- land. 110 Views on American Government and Science AN ACTIVE POLITICIAN, State Senator Thomas Ehrgood appeared on campus in April. 1961, in con- junction with a series of programs on better govern- ment. The Republican Senator from Lebanon discussed a good party member ' s qualities and ways to produce better government. " Better government requires that politicians and citizens alike are aware of problems facing them, " the senator stated. " It is only through education that one becomes aware of problems and of changing conditions. " A DISTINGUISHED CHEMIST, Dr. William A. Mosh- er, head of the Department of Chemistry at the Uni- versity of Delaware, presented an all-college lecture in January for the first annual A. C. Baugher Lectures in Chemistry. A guest on campus from January 16 to 18, Dr. Mosher also included in his itinerary class and club lectures, student interviews, and a faculty-administra- tive conference. Lecturing on the topics " American Science — Ahead or Behind? " and " Organic Reaction Mechanisms, " Dr. Mosher commented that the problem in American education is not in the system but in the low level of motivation of American students and parents. SENATOR EHRGOOD addresses the student body concerning better government DR. WILLIAM MOSHER, chemist, presents a lecture on " Organic Reaction Mechanisms. " Ill mFm Kr REMBRANDT ' S " Man in a Golden Helmet " is among the art reproduc- tions purchased for the college with an anonymous monetary gift. Expression through Art MAN ' S IMPRESSIONS are given form and meaning through art. Art reflects the life of a nation or period in history. Our knowledge of civilizations that have flourished and disappeared is derived almost entirely from the fragmentary relics of art. To enhance the students ' appreciation for art, the college has selected and purchased various art repro- ductions for display in the library and classrooms. Two famous exhibits of reproductions, made avail- able by the Carl Schurz Memorial Foundation, included the Pennsylvania German Fraktur-Schriften exhibit of early nineteenth century folk art and the exhibit of the works of Albrecht Durer. An anonymous monetary gift recently enabled the college to purchase one-hundred twenty-five reproduc- tions. Among the prints, selected by Professor Henry Libhart, instructor of Art Appreciation, are reproduc- tions of works by famous artists including Vermeer, Rembrandt, and Cezanne. The paintings are of a variety of periods and styles and represent art from pre-western to modern painting. A collection of hand-carved elephants and ivory fig- ures, ranging in size from ebony and sandalwood models a foot high to jade, opal and ivory carvings a fraction of an inch, was donated to the college by Mrs. Lida Mitchell. The one-hundred piece ivory collection will be displayed in the student union building. PEOPLE of all ages enjoy the Student Art and Photography Exhibit, May Day. 112 ».v.v-V. ■■nw REPRESENTING ART from pre-western to modern paintings, these prints are reproductions of works by famous painte D » r e i- ' A an HAND-CARVED elephants and ivory figures from a collection donated to the college will be displayed in the Student Union Building. PRINTS of Albrecht Durer displayed in library are appreciated by an art admirer. 113 y$ WW ESfiEn ■:• ■■: " ' MSBL Wf. Activities Student willingness and cooperation culminate in successful activities. •-■■.■ FIRST BIG OBSTACLE confronting a freshman— tests! FRESHMEN show respect by buttoning their dinks to upperclassmen. LONELY FRESHMAN waits in the dorm lounge for the arrival of her roommate (top). After introducing them- selves (center), the two girls sit down to become better acquainted (bottom). Orientation— THE FIRST WEEK of campus life is exciting and con- fusing for any Elizabethtown College freshman. With- out orientation, these first days of college could be even more perplexing. Orientation helps the new student to adjust to college life and to become acquainted with the campus and the people who make up our college. Meetings with the student government, variety shows, deans ' parties, fire- side suppers, and religious activities help freshmen to 116 •; ■ ■ I FAILURE to tell the truth results in a consequence — an egg sham- poo at the Variety Show. SECRET AGENTS appear before a frightened freshman to check his room. Adapts Frosh to New Life feel that they belong to Elizabethtown College. Dinks and signs seem to be a burden, but soon freshmen real- ize the importance of such attire in helping them to be- come acquainted with other members of the student body This year. Kampus Kapers Day and the Kangaroo Court climaxed orientation week, the most memorable week in the freshmen college year. WHY DO GIRLS always bring so much luggage and other parapher- nalia? PROFESSOR Glen Snowden advises Freshman Polly Provost on her first semester schedule. 117 HB Hi fro WEEKEND SOCIAL ACTIVITIES on campus enliven school spirit and cooperation among the students. The Senate Social Committee keeps the social swirl swinging with a variety of entertainment. Friday nights, Brinser Lecture Hall is converted into a movie theatre, presenting some of the best recent films. A " soul stirring " picture about a great musician was the " Eddie Duchin Story, " starring Tyrone Power and Kim Novak. " Bell, Book, and Candle " presented an interesting story about witchcraft. On the religious side was " Here I Stand, " the life story of Martin Luther. " Pillow Talk, " " The Last Angry Man, " " The Mouse that Roared, " " High Noon, " and " The Cain Mutiny " were among other productions booked for this year. After the movies or on Saturday nights, students gath- ered in the gym or, later in the year, in Room 142 to release some excess energy at the record hops. Disc jockey Dave Martin kept his turntable spinning with records ranging from the twist to slow dance music. A " Snow Suit Hop " in the " naturally air conditioned " gym and a " Roaring Twenties Dance " featuring " Tony Dee and the Dee-Tones " were among the special record hops. Scavenger hunts and a talent show added extra attrac- tions to the swirl of weekend events. STUDENTS engage in conversation while they wait in our campus theater, Brinser Lecture Hall, for the movie to begin. COUPLES GLIDE across the floor beneath a ceiling of crepe paper a t a special record hop. 118 The Social Swirl Movies, Dances, Special Weekends TWO BIG WEEKENDS — Halloween Weekend and Sadie Hawkins Weekend — evoked excitement as gals and guvs caught their dates and planned their costumes. Gypsies, hoboes, bears, clowns, and rabbits mas- queraded the cafeteria the eve of October 27. Follow- ing " the witch ' s feast. ' ' the Halloweeners went " trick or treating " at the homes of faculty members. Saturday night, costumed students danced and played games at a masquerade party. Daisv Maes captured their Little Abners for Sadie Hawkins Weekend in November. Dressed in Dogpatch costumes, the gals revealed their identities when they called on their beaus Friday night for the movie, " Bell, Book, and Candle, " and Saturday night for the Dog- patch Dance. Saturday morning, swift-footed Sadies tried to catch a fellow who was bound by Dogpatch honor to obev his Daisv Mae ' s wishes. DAISY MAE snitched herself a Dogpatch Dandy and dragged him to the Sadie Hawkins Hop! DRESSED IN STYLE, Fred and Eleanor leave for the " Roaring Twenties " dance. RAGGEDY ANN, Raggedy Andy, Katrina Dutch Girl, Bo-Zo Clown, and Sleepy Suzy are a motley group of masqueraders. 119 Spiritual Life GROWING SPIRITUALLY as well as mentally and physically is essential for complete development of the individual. As a church-related institution, Elizabeth- town College offers a liberal education in a Christian atmosphere. Endeavoring to cultivate Christian atti- tudes and convictions within students in all areas of life, the college provides a diversity of opportunities to promote spiritual interests. Coordinating all student religious activities, the Elizabethtown College Christian Association sponsors the denominational groups on campus. These religious organizations enable students to widen their perspec- tive of life. Mid-week chapel services promote the development of meditation and prayer to be carried over into the student ' s own life. Chapel services offered nightly pro- vide additional opportunity for personal meditation. Weekly vesper services conducted within the dormitor- ies enrich the spiritual life of the resident student. Spiritual growth leads to a more meaningful, more abundant way of living. A student ' s spiritual develop- ment does not terminate at the college door, but con- tinues to grow deeper and richer throughout life. HYMN SINGING is a part of every weekly chapel service. DR. KAUFFMAN, guest speaker from Juniata College, presents words of inspiration during chapel. PSYCHOLOGIST Dr. Jesse H. Zeigler lectures on " Agents of New Life in the Church " at an open meeting in Brinser Lecture Room. 120 VESPERS provide a richer spiritual life for coeds. SYMBOL of the Christian religion. ' WITMER HALL co-eds engage in Bible study during Religion and Life Week. 121 9 Eraftgfij PROFESSOR Henry libhart prepares his television presentation on " The Method of Written Language. " ON THE AIR — Dr. Donald R. Vosburgh delivers a sociology lecture about the family. College of the Air TELEVISION CLASSROOM meetings via WGAL-TV in Lancaster are providing college instruction for many students who are unable to attend campus classes. This year marks the first time in the history of Elizabethtown College that credit points have been offered for " College- of-the-Air " courses. The educational television program offered two courses — Introduction to Sociology and English Compo- sition taught by Dr. Donald R. Vosburgh and. Professor Henry M. Libhart, respectively. These courses consisted of weekly lectures, assignments which were mailed to the college for grading, and several visits to the campus for major tests. Although Dr. Vosburgh and Professor Libhart were the leading figures in the program, others contributed many hours to planning and organizing the television presentations. Throughout the year Mr. James Yeingst and Mr. Kenneth Bowers combined their efforts with those of other members of the administration to make possible an effective program for our college in the growing field of educational instruction through tele- vision. 122 BOB HANLE speaks on the topic, " Resolved: TIMEKEEPER Phil Swarr seems intent in the That Labor Organizations Should Be Under proceedings. Ihe Jurisdiction of Antitrust Legislation. " SECOND SPEAKER for the affirmative, Molly Moerschbacher states her views during the debate with Franklin and Marshall College. Argument Justified INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE on the national prop- osition. " Resolved: That Labor Organizations Should Be Under The Jurisdiction of Anti-Trust Legislation, " chal- lenged the varsity debate team. Selected from members of the Forensics Society by advisor Professor Jobie E. Riley, the team attended tournaments at Lebanon Val- ley College, Temple University, and Franklin and Marshall College. In their first debate at Lebanon Valley, speakers for the negative. Park Mellot and Phil Swarr, won over their opponents, while the affirmative speakers, Molly Moerschbacher and Bob Hanle, yielded to the opposi- tion. Attending a Novice Forensic Debate Tourney at Tem- ple University in December, affirmative debaters Bob Hanle and Molly Moerschbacher, John Richards and Judith Ullery gained one win in eight debates. The nega- tive debaters Park Mellot and Phil Swarr, Larry Jones and Dave Mover captured three wins but submitted five losses. At Franklin and Marshall College ' s First Annual Presi- dential Varsity Debate Tournament in February, the Elizabethtown Debate Team won one and dropped five. Affirmative debaters were Molly Moerschbacher and Bob Hanle. while Lois Herr and Phil Swarr represented the negative view. The meet included representatives from forty colleges and universities. Additional tourneys and banquet circuit debates concluded the team ' s schedule. F. M. NEGATIVE speakers Barnes and Dressel (above) and E-town affirmative speakers Hanle and Moerschbacher (below) prepare for rebuttal. 123 Diana Neubauer, Co-editor James L. M. Yeingst, Advisor 1962 Conestogan — Yearbook With a New Look HERE IT IS— the 1962 Conestogan. Only a vision a year ago, it is now a completed volume. Many people devoted their time and talents to reveal through its contents a record of the life and activities of our col- lege year. Robert Rosenberger, Business Manager a ' Henry List, Co-photography-editor 124 ' ' ■ ■ ■ Caroline Heimerer, Literary Editor Joann Metzler, Layout Editor Anne Keuhnelian, Art Editor ..,,. CONESTOGAN pictures and copy are cut and pasted by members of the layout staff. Gail Tice, Co-photography-editor Janice Hall, Typing Chairman 125 Sondra Prosser, Activities Editor Robert Bailey, Photographer Ellis Shenk, Photographer ETOWNIAN Editor Al Yamada guides staff members in preparing news for the paper ' s next edition. 126 H Power of the Printed Page CAMPUS NEWS and views are published bi-weekly in The Etownian. our college newspaper. Designed to inform faculty, alumni, and students through news, sports, and feature articles. The Etownian is a student publication. It keeps the college ' s people up to date on all campus activities including meetings, sports events, cultural programs, and dramatic presentations. Edi- torials arouse student opinion and letters to the editor discuss controversial campus issues. This year the news- paper staff published both a student and an alumni edi- tion of The Etownian. Fiske Martin, Sports Editor I Linda Eshelman, Assistant Editor Kenneth L. Bowers, Advisor „ Lois Herr, Feature Editor 127 ■ •»•{ tj? ' » ' 3-! ' v i ' ' ' " ' ■ i nV ' »z3ft Academic Life Academic achievement is attained through conscientious study. " ■... ' • ' ■ ' ■ W.?iil5 ' :•: ' ' ■■• ; POSING before Dr. McAuley ' s Inauguration are Rev. Noah S. Sel- lers, Dr. A. C. Baugher, Dr. Roy E. McAuley, and Dr. Lawrence G. Derthick. DR. McAULEY climbs the steps to the Brethren Church for his In- auguration ceremony. President ' s Inauguration- October, 1961 CONSCIENTIOUS, capable, optimistic aptly describe our president, Dr. Roy E. McAuley. Possessing a sense of humor, Dr. McAuley is well-known and liked by the student body and college personnel. On July 1, 1961, Dr. McAuley was elected the ninth president of Elizabethtown College. Succeeding Dr. A. C. Baugher, who retired to the post of president emeri- tus. Dr. McAuley was officially installed as president, October 28, 1961, at his inauguration. Dean of Elizabethtown College for five years prior to his acceptance of the presidency, Dr. McAuley has engaged in many phases of education and the ministry. His higher education places emphasis on science, Eng- lish, religious education, and psychology. He holds de- grees from McPherson College, Bethany Biblical Sem- inary, the University of Omaha, and the University of Denver. An active churchman. Dr. McAuley was ordained into the ministry by the Church of the Brethren and served as pastor in that church as well as in the United Presbyterian Church. This year a biographical sketch of Dr. McAuley appeared in Marquis ' " Who ' s Who in the East. " Aside from his interests in the academic and spiritual aspects of the college. President McAuley expresses an avid enthusiasm in the college ' s co-curricular activities. As president of Elizabethtown College, Dr. McAuley emphasizes the importance of a liberal arts program. Desiring to build upon the foundation laid by his pred- ecessors, he now faces in his capacity as president the challenge of a new sphere of public relations. REVEREND Noah S. Sellers, vice chairman of the College Board of Trustees, confers the charge of office on Dr. McAuley. 130 WET 1 1 ■ •■■ ' I AT THE 7 96 1 Spring Commencement, Dr. Carroll V. Newsom delivers the feature address emphasizing deeper knowledge of the concept of free- dom. GRADUATES proceed to the auditorium- gymnasium for the commencement cere- mony. ■ ■ One Challenge Met — New Challenges Ah COMMENCEMENT, the culmination of a college edu- cation, is a step to a new life as we embark upon our chosen career. The college degree is a symbol of four years of diligent preparation for our professions and the challenges which we will meet. At the February commencement exercises held at the Church of the Brethren, Dr. Desmond W. Bittinger, president of McPherson College, Kansas, delivered the main address, " By Faith. " An alumnus of Elizabethtown, Dr. Bittinger received an Honorary Degree of Doctor of Letters. Dr. Roy E. McAuley, president, awarded eleven bachelor ' s degrees and two certificates to qualified can- didates. Graduation in June conferred degrees upon approxi- mately one-hundred and thirty-five seniors. Dr. Norman J. Baugher, General Secretary of the Church of the Brethren, spoke at the Baccalaureate service held in the local Church of the Brethren. Sunday afternoon, June 3, the graduation ceremony was performed in the audi- torium of Elizabethtown Area High School. HONORARY and bachelor degrees are conferred respectively upon Dr. D. W. Bittinger and seniors. PRESIDENT of McPherson College, Dr. Desmond W. Bittinger, addresses seniors at the February commencement. 133 CLASS under the tr npensates for hot summer days I Education in the Summer A COLLEGE EDUCATION during the summer is be- coming more popular among undergraduate and grad- uate students. For the student who wishes to complete his college education in less than four years, summer school pro- vides a program of intensified study. The accelerated student, by attending both summer and regular ses- sions, can attain a college diploma in three years. For those who have already earned a college degree, summer is a convenient time to acquire further educa- tion and to gain hours toward permanent certification. Elizabethtown College offers a variety of courses in all fields during each of its two five-week summer ses- sions. Outstanding in the summer program are the Workshop in Special Education and the Arts and Crafts course for handicapped children. Summer school activi- ties also include various social events such as picnics, movies, and square dances. Dr. Donald R. Vosburgh, Director of Summer Ses- sions, is worthy of recognition for the success of our summer school program. Dr. Donald R. Vosburgh, Director of Summer Sessions 134 Students from Abroad BRIDGING INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS and building a better understanding of foreign cultures and people, students from abroad are " good-will ambassa- dors " to the Elizabethtown campus. A student from Kenya, East Africa, George Apondo is attempting pre-medicine. Working last summer at the State Crippled Children ' s Hospital, George enjoys reading and playing soccer, the major game in Africa. He was especially impressed with the friendliness of the students on campus. Alexander Wyon, a native of China, is a chemistry major. He attended Temple University before coming to Elizabethtown. His interests include interior decora- ting, commercial designing, and classical music. Editor of the Etownian, T. Albert Yamada comes from Yamanouchi, Kamakura, Japan. A senior enrolled in the Liberal Arts program, " Al, " as students call him, is pre- paring for a journalism career. An avid newspaper man, Al spends a majority of his, time taking pictures and setting up news to go to press. In 1960, Al was chief coordinator of the Campus Crier. George Apondo, African Student WM ' ■ V ■ ■■MA r«— e tt ' l ' Alexander Wyon, Chinese Student Albert Yamada, Japanese Student 135 STUDENTS find books covering a wide variety of fields and subjects in the library stacks. THE CARD CATALOGUE enables students to quickly locate reading and research material. RETREATING to a desk in the stacks, this student finds solitude more conducive to con- centration. DISCOVERING that reading while walking isn ' t the easiest thing to do, this couple takes advantage of the bench in front of the library. 136 ■■ £.Y ■ ■ THE DICTIONARY becomes a constant companion of all college students. Heart of Research and Study STUDENTS OFTEN SEEK the quietness of the li- brary for studying. Daytime finds commuters lost in the world of books in the main library room. During eve- ning hours, resident students frequently prefer the li- brary to noisy dorms for concentrating on an assign- ment. For all college students, the library is the center for study and research. Whether cramming for an exam, doing resear ch for a term paper, browsing through a magazine for enjoyment, or reading an assignment for class, students find the atmosphere of the library stim- ulating to thinking and learning. STUDENT SIGNS out books for use after library hours 137 DALE KILHEFNER, president, discusses plans for graduation Linda Hollinger, secretary, and Carlton Hackett, treasurer. veekend with other senior class officers George Lott, vice president. Class of Nineteen Sixty- two CHERISHED MEMORIES go with us as we close the doors to our four years of college life. We ' ll always remember our good times in the dorms, the big dances, and the long hours of study before exams. Perhaps some us can still hear F.I.C. members shouting, " Button those dinks, Frosh! " Many of us re- call the fall afternoon in 1959 when we, as sophomores went to West Chester State College to cheer E.C. ' s championship soccer team on to victory in the MAC playoffs. Our Junior year had its own special memories — col- lege rings, U.S. and Pa. tests, and the Junior-Senior dinner dance at Allenberry. We had representatives in Senate that year: George Lott, vice president; and Evelyn Strauss Thomas, senator. Sylvia Hixon was selected as the college ' s first exchange student to Ger- many. Before we realized it, three years of fun and hard work were behind us. We were launching upon our Senior year which brought a new administration and construction on campus. In this transition period of col- lege growth, our class provided many student leaders — President Park Mellot, Secretary-Treasurer Naomi Luca- baugh, and Senators Judy Nesbit, Phil Swarr, and Rob- ert Rosenberger in the Student Senate; and Chairman Linda Simkins of the Committee on Women ' s Affairs. Our Senior class was led in its activities by Dale Kilhefner, president; George Lott, vice president; Linda Hollinger, secretary; and Carlton Hackett, treasurer. Other members of our class were leaders in campus organizations and publications. Presidents of clubs in- cluded Elizabeth Peacock, Sock and Buskin; Harry Bell, Phi Beta Chi; Sam Gruber, Varsity E; and Linda Sim- kins, P.S.E.A. Editors of campus publications were Al Yamada, Etownian, and Janet Espenshade and Diana Neubauer, Conestogan. We provided outstanding athletes in an unforgettable season. Martha Eppley, Lois Herr, captain, Naomi Luca- baugh, Janet Myers, and Sally Wenger were among the champions of the undefeated hockey team. Barry Boyer, captain of the basketball team, became the fifth player in college history to break the one-thousand point mark. Several members of our class gained distinction in the Men ' s and Women ' s Honor Societies. Wilbur Gibble was selected as the college ' s representative in the German Student Exchange Program. Virginia Wills was cited for original chemistry research by having her article pub- lished in the Analytical Chemistry Monthly. Beauties who represented our class on the Home- coming Court were Ruth Ann Geiselman and Elaine Showalter, queen. Brenda Craddock, Queen of the May, and Ruth Ann Geiselman, maid of honor, were chosen by the student body. Lois Herr and Elaine Showalter were our gracious representatives on the Queen ' s Court. Final exams, the Senior Dinner Dance, Baccalaureate, and Graduation brought the climax to our lives as col- lege students. Now, as we graduate, these are but a few of the many memories which we treasure. Ahead of us are many new adventures and experiences as we enter our careers. 138 ■ I ■ KATHRYN LOUISE ABEY Glenside, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JEAN LEE APGAR Montclair, N. J. B. S. in Education HARRY F Andalusia Bachelor of BELL , Pa. Science LELAND RAY BERKEBILE Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science BRENDA LEE BERRY Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Arts 139 itUA BARRY BOYER Topton, Pa. B. S. in Education RAYMOND N. BOWEN Hopewell, N. J. Bachelor of Science EARL L. BOYER Palmyra, Pa. B. S. in Educatior ■ BRENDA BRENDLINGER Pottstown, Pa. Bachelor of Science ■ HELEN BRUBAKER Lancaster, Pa. B. S. in Education HENRY B. BRILLINGER II Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science 140 MARILYN ANNE BRUBAKER Lancaster, Pa. B. S. in Education GLENN R. BUCHER Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MARILYN DeHAVEN BUCKNUM Springfield, Pa. Bachelor of Science DORIS E. BUSHONG Columbia, Pa. B. S. in Education RAYMOND T. CAMERON Millerstown, Pa. Bachelor of Science BRENDA ELIZABETH CRADDOCK Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Science 141 MARTHA ANN EPPLEY Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science BETH GEORGANN DEIBERT Elverson, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JANET L. ESPENSHADE Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in Education GEORGIANNA EGRESITES Harrisburg, Pa. B. S. in Education C. LAWRENCE FARVER Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in Education 142 MARJORIE E. FERSTER Hanover, Pa. Bachelor of Science JOSEPH J. FIEDLER Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science WOODROW FRANK Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science RUTH ANN GEISELMAN Jacobus, Pa. B. S. in Education MARY K. GLADFELTER New Cumberland, Pa. Bachelor of Arts DALE W. GOOD Leola, Pa. Bachelor of Science 143 CARL L. HAMM Brodbecks, Pa. Bachelor of Science ROBERT V. HANLE Allentown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT C. HARTMAN Lebanon, Pa. Bachelor of Science RUSSELL HAY Narvon, Pa. Bachelor of Arts 144 A .Vil J. ROBERT HECKMAN Waynesboro, Pa. B. S. in Education JOHN HENSYL Landisville, Pa. B.S. in Education LOIS KATHRYN HERR Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts SYLVIA ANN HIXSON Quakertown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts LINDA E. HOLLINGER Manheim, Pa. Bachelor of Arts T. JERRY HOWARD Bethlehem, Pa. Bachelor of Science 145 ■ ■ •jiWM R. DALE HUBER Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts HARRY WAYNE HOWELLS Windber, Pa. Bachelor of Science LINDA V. ITZOE Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts I ■ I LARRY JONES Kelton, Pa. Bachelor of Science - I I DALE Z. KILHEFNER Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science JOHN C. KAUFFMAN Middletown, Pa. Bachelor of Science W 146 . HILDA I. KOLVA Halifax, Pa. Bachelor of Science EDGAR WILLIAM KNAUB, JR. York, Pa. Bachelor of Science ROBERT J. KREBS Spring Grove, Pa. Bachelor of Science GEORGE GRANT KREVSKY Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ILSE LANGER West Palm Beach, Fla. Bachelor of Arts LAWRENCE R. KRICK Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts 147 1. JACK R. LANTZ Mt. Penn, Pa. Bachelor of Science DORIS R. LARGE Waynesboro, Pa. B. S. in Education ROBERT LASH Jonestown, Pa. Bachelor of Science ■ ANN LASKY Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science GEORGE T. LOTT Barrington, N. J. B. S. in Education NAOMI L. LUCABAUGH York, Pa. B. S. in Education 148 GARY A. MacPHERSON Rheems, Pa. Bachelor of Arts NANCY L. MARKEY York, Pa. B. S. in Education ANTHONY L. MARTIN Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM F. McCRACKEN Salem, N. J. Bachelor of Science PARK B. T. MELLOT Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Arts A. LESTER MERKEY Lebanon, Pa. Bachelor of Arts 149 FORREST P. MILLER Allentown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT A. MILLER Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science JANET K. MYERS Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in Education DIANA LEE NEUBAUER Collingswood, N. J. Bachelor of Arts JUDY NESBIT Dillsburg, Pa. B. S. in Education NANCY A. NEWCOMER New Cumberland, Pa. Bachelor of Arts 150 t I , m KATHRYN M. OBOLD Schwenksville, Pa. B. S. in Education TONY OSKAM Burlington, N. J. B. S. in Education ELIZABETH ANN PEACOCK Rochester, Pa. Bachelor of Science SONDRA LEE PROSSER New Cumberland, Pa. Bachelor of Science ROBERT PAUL QUILLEN Linwood, Pa. B. S. in Education 151 : HKf ' K ■ ■ RICHARD MAST REINHARD, JR. Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science CARL E. RISHEL York, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOYCE N. RITTER Abington, Pa. B. S. in Education ROBERT NELSON ROSENBERGER Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM SCHMID York, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ELAINE LOUISE SHOWALTER Marietta, Pa. Bachelor of Science 152 RUSSELL T. SHOWER S Lebanon, Pa. Bachelor of Arts RONALD L. SHUBERT St. Thomas, Pa. Bachelor of Science W. DAVID SIGLER Lewistown, Pa. Bachelor of Science LINDA MAE SIMKINS Elmer, N. J. B. S. in Education JON A. SINGER Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science LARRY A. SNOOK New Cumberland, Pa. Bachelor of Science 153 - ' I ' ' " . ■ I SPENCER J. SPEROS Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Science EARL W. STIMELING, JR. Steelhjn, Pa. B. S. in Education PHILIP CASSEL SWARR Landisville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOYCE TAYLOR Altoona, Pa. Bachelor of Science EVELYN STRAUSS THOMAS Lebanon, Pa. B. S. in Education Bcg»» { i p ROBERT E. TEUFEL Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science 154 RUTH A. WARNER Glen Rock, Pa. Bachelor of Science JAMES WEAVER Manheim, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ROBIN BONIER WEINSTEIN Philadelphia, Pa. Bachelor of Science SALLY E. WENGER Paradise, Pa. B. S. in Education KENNETH WHITSEL Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ESTHER VIRGINIA WILLS Secane, Pa. Bachelor of Science 155 DAVID E. WILSON York, Pa. Bachelor of Science T. ALBERT YAMADA Kamakura-shi, Japan Bachelor of Arts DAVID ADDISON YINGLING Hanover, Pa. Bachelor of Arts DAVID A. YOST Coatesville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts WILLIAM ADAMS, JR. Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in Education Seniors Not Pictured QUENTIN CHAFFEE Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science DAVID BUCKWALTER Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Science JANICE CASTLE Steelton, Pa. B. S. in Education LOY E. GARBER Roaring Spring, Pa. A. B. in Engineering 156 WILBUR W. GIBBLE York, Pa. Bachelor of Arts PAUL LEICHT Middletown, Pa. Bachelor of Science KENNETH PATRICK Hummelstown, . Pa. Bachelor of Science JOHN T. GROVE Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Arts IRA E. LAUER, JR. Dover, Pa. Bachelor of Science ROBERT PETERS Dover, Pa. Bachelor of Science PAULINE GRUBB Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ROBERT P. LLOYD Pennsville, N. J. Bachelor of Science LYNN SAYLOR Red Lion, Pa. Bachelor of Science ETHEL I. HAAS New Cumberland, Pa. Bachelor of Science JESSE L. LOWE Money, Pa. A.B. in Engineering WILLIAM SCHNEIDER Doylestown, Pa. A. B. in Engineering LYNNE VIRGINIA HABLETT Hatboro, Pa. Bachelor of Arts. ESTHER LUTZ Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science LANCE STRAYER Mount Wolf, Pa. A. B. in Engineering DAVID HIGINBOTHAM New Oxford, Pa. A. B. in Engineering TERRY K. McAFEE Millersburg, Pa. B. S. in Education MARILYN J. TRAUGER Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Science LINDA KRANCH Leola, Pa. Bachelor of Science PHILIP A. METZEL York, Pa. Bachelor of Science HELEN H. WILSON Harrisburg, Pa. B. S. in Education ALAN G. KEMRER Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Science RUTH K. MILLER Bainbridge, Pa. Bachelor of Science ALEXANDER WYON Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science MRS. ESTHER KURTZ Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in Education MARY MYERS York, Pa. Bachelor of Science DALE ZEIDERS Dillsburg, Pa. A. B. in Engineering 157 tflr £ raw - m M JUNIOR CLASS officers Dale Good, president, Gerald Risser, vice president; Kathryn MacGregor, secretary, and Glenn Buckwalter, treasurer, make plans for the Junior-Senior dinner dance. Class of Nineteen Sixty-three UNDERCLASSMEN FOR THE LAST LIME, we jun- iors returned to Elizabethtown College this year to find our class depleted of its two-year students. Although there were fewer of us, we enthusiastically took part in all phases of campus life. Homecoming was our first event. We selected Molly Moerschbacher as our attendant on the Homecoming Court. Our junior class was well represented in campus or- ganizations. Leroy Bear, Paul Dick, and Molly Moersch- bacher served as senators. The Committee on Women ' s Affairs and the Committee on Men ' s Affairs were guided by Linda Eshelman and Mary Zug, and Ray Diener, chairman, William Gould, John Graham, Fred Seltzer, Arthur Spease, and Dale Huber, respectively. Jack Breid- enstein presided over E.C.C.A., and Gayle Lowman over LSA. Doris Weir performed the duties as secre- tary of both Student PSEA and Sock and Buskin. SAM meetings were conducted by Molly Moerschbacher, vice president, and Larry Smith, secretary. In the field of publications, our class was represented on the Etoivn- ian staff by Linda Eshelman, assistant editor, Molly Moerschbacher, circulation manager, and Nancy Kauff- man, exchange editor. On the Conestogan staff, Gordon Campbell served as sports editor; Janice Hall, typing editor; Joann Metzler, layout editor; and Mary Zug, junior class editor. We also had our outstanding ath- letes: Linda Eshelman broke the individual scoring record in field hockey, gaining nomination to the Mid- East All-Star team; Fred Seltzer received honorable men- tion on the All-American soccer team. President Dale Good, Vice President Gerald Risser, Secretary Kathryn MacGregor, and Treasurer Glenn Buckwalter directed our class activities. Our most excit- ing event was a spaghetti dinner at DeAngelis in Her- shey, followed by an ice hockey game between the Hershey Bears and Providence. March found several of our classmates elected to the newly-formed honor societies. Paul Dick, vice president, William Gould, secretary-treasurer, Larry Smith, and Dave Elliott were selected for the " Men ' s Honor So- ciety. " Linda Eshelman, vice president, Nancy Karlheim, and Joann Metzler, secretary-treasurer, were " Sigma Lambda Sigma " members. May Day, Janet Bauser and Mary Zug were our lovely representatives on the May Court. In mid-May we danced beneath the spring skies at the Hershey Star- light Ballroom. As those last days approached we spent every minute studying for exams. The weekend between finals we had our last social event. We honored the seniors with the traditional Jr.-Sr. Dinner Dance at the Hotel York- towne, York. Then, we said good-by to our friends and our junior year, eager to return as seniors — the class at the top. 158 ROBERT BAILEY Havertown, Pa. GEORGE BAKER Woodbury, Pa. CAROL BATES Pitman, N. J. JANET BAUSER Northport, N. Y. LEROY BEAR Ml. Holly Springs, Pa. EDWARD BEARDSLEE Chambersburg, Pa. GEORGE BEROTTI New Hope, Pa. JOANNE BIXLER Marietta, Pa. ANNETTE BLOM Boyertown, Pa. LEON BLOSSER Carlisle, Pa. GERALD BOTDORF Millerstown, Pa. PAUL BRION Covington, Pa. SUE BUCHER Biglerville, Pa. FRED BUCKENDORFF Glendora, Calif. GLEN BUCKWALTER Ronks, Pa. NANCY JO BUCKWALTER Leacoclt, Pa. HUBERT CALLIHAN Martinsburg, Pa. GORDON CAMPBELL Lehighton, Pa. BEVERLY CARNEY Cheswold, Del. WILLIAM CLARKE Elizabethtown, Pa. 159 RALPH CLOUSER Middletown, Pa. MAX CORMAN Paxinos, Pa. ROGER CUBBAGE Washington, D. C. WAYNE DAVIS Mechanicsburg, Pa. ROBERT DEITRICH Elizabethtown, Pa. DORIS DENLINGER Paradise, Pa. MAUREEN DENNIS Sussex, N. J. MARY ELLEN DICK Claysburg, Pa. JOYCE DIEHL Altoona, Pa. RUTHANN DONMOYER Hershey, Pa. WILLIAM EARHART Maytown, Pa. DAVID EBERSOLE Lititz, Pa. LISA ANN EMERY Navesink, N. J. LINDA ESHELMAN Elizabethtown, Pa. BURNET FLORY Lawn, Pa. 1 HAROLD FRIES WILLIAM GOULD JOHN GRAHAM JANICE HALL PHILLIP HAMMOND Lancaster, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Richland, Pa. Hopewell, Pa. Hershey, Pa. 160 LOIS HARTMAN Annville, Pa. NANCY ANN HARTMAN York, Pa. MARTIN HEILMAN Rye, N. Y. JEAN HEISEY Palmyra, Pa. DAVID HERBSTER Middleburg, Pa. LUCILLE HOLLINGER Hershey, Pa. MICHAEL HONEYWELL Paoli, Pa. DONALD HOSTETTER Landisville, Pa. PRISCILLA JAY Glen Riddle, Pa. FRED JOOST Lancaster, Pa. NANCY KAUFFMAN Waynesboro, Pa. THOMAS KEAR Elizabethtown, Pa. GARY KISE Hellam, Pa. JANET KOPP Manchester, Md. BARBARA KORNS Somerset, Pa. THOMAS KRAMER Springfield, Va. GALEN LEHMAN New Paris, Pa. ROSE ANN LEWIS Steelton, Pa. GAYLE LOWMAN Quakertown, Pa. RICHARD LYTLE St. Thomas, Pa. 161 KATHRYN MacGREGOR Allentown, Pa. PRISCILLA McVAY Front Royal, Va. BETTY MARKLEY Annville, Pa. JOANN METZLER Manheim, Pa. HELENE MEYER Phillipsburg, N. J. FRANK MILLER Harrisburg, Pa. MOLLY MOERSCHBACHER Camp Hill, Pa. JOSEPH MOORE Lancaster, Pa. THOMAS MOORE Middletown, Pa. JERRY MORRIS Woodbury, N. J. MARY MUMMA Harrisburg, Pa. JOHN MUMMERT York, Pa. CARL MYERS East Berlin, Pa. MILLICENT NEAL Norfolk, Va. DAVID PARTHEMORE Harrisburg, Pa. JUDITH POWELL Middletown, Pa. DONALD RABER Bainbridge, Pa. DONNA RANSOM Shillington, Pa. 162 NELLIE LOU RIGEl Beaver Springs, Pa. GERALD RISSER Elizabethtown, Pa. ' V 5-: nftt CHESTER ROSE New Paris, Pa. JAY ROYER Elizabethtown, Pa. JACK SHAUB Lancaster, Pa. ELLIS SHENK Grantville, Pa. PERICLES SICOUTRIS Perms Grove, N. J. LARRY SMITH Red Lion, Pa. WILLIS SMITH Felton, Pa. KAY SNYDER Middleton, Pa. CHARLES STAUFFER Hanover, Pa. TERRY STOUDNOUR Martinsburg, Pa. BETH SWANSON Lafayette, N. J. CAROL TAIT Madison, N. J. ANTHONY TAYLOR Harrisburg, Pa. JO ANN THOME Mount Joy, Pa. SHIRLEY WATTERS Jarrettsville, Md. DORIS WEIR Richboro, Pa. NANCY WOLFGANG York, Pa. JOHN WOLGEMUTH Mount Joy, Pa. SUSAN WOOD Nottingham, Pa. JESSE WRIGHT Carlisle, Pa. 163 ROSEMARIE YANNUNZIO Summit, N. J. AILEGRA YOHE York, Pa. KAY ZAHN Ridley Park, Pa. MARY ZUG Lebanon, Pa. m MEMBERS of the Junior Class meet with Katy MacGregor, secretary, to suggest activities for the Junior-Senior Dinner Dance program. 164 SOPHOMORE CLASS officers Alvin Hershey, president, Robert Wittlinger, vice president, and Ann Sharpe, secretary-treasurer, meet to complete plans for the " Luck o ' th ' Irish " dance. Class of Nineteen Sixty-four " BIG SOPHS " — the title freshmen gave us during initiation which we gladly accepted. No longer looked upon as " Silly Frosh, " we, as sophomores, were eager to win honors for our class. At Homecoming, the pig chase, rowing contest, and cheerleading competition were ours. Susan Wade and Joan Pell represented us on the Homecoming Court. Many of us were leaders in campus organizations and activities. Susan Wade was our senator, while Susanne Markey, Lorraine Murphy, and Betty Wenger were representatives on the Committee on Women ' s Affairs. The Student P. SEA. was led by Alvin Hershey, treasurer, and Anne Makowiak, librarian. Stanley Delp, treasurer, and Dennis Graybill, historian, were Sock and Buskin officers; others of us gained roles in several of the dramatic productions. Peggy Jackson, Jack Neibert, and Clyde Kreider sang in the concert choir; Joan Raver and Ruth Stehman in the Ladies ' Ensemble; and Kay Campbell and Lorraine Murphy in the Dufay Singers. Eta Gamma Kappa secretary was Tom Pinnel. We took part in publications, cheerleading, and sports. Several members of our class served as reporters for the Etownian- Caroline Heimerer, literary editor, Anne Keuhnelian, art editor, Anne Makowiak, sopho- more class editor, and Gail Tice, photographer, held key positions on the Conestogan staff. The cheering squad was boosted by Bonnie Hancher, Sandy Martin, Diane Miller, and Susan Wade. In athletics, Alvin Hershey excelled on the soccer field; Wally McPherson, John Neeley, and Jim Sclichter scored on the basketball court. Our outstanding female sports participants were Anne Sharpe, Peggy Jackson, Susanne Markey, and Jean Zarfoss. Our class was guided by Alvin Hershey, president; Bob Wittlinger, vice president; and Anne Sharpe, sec- retary-treasurer; through a year filled with classes, study, tests, big weekends, . movies, vacations, term papers, and exams. In March we honored the freshmen at the " Luck O th ' Irish " dance in Harrisburg. May Day, with Jean Zarfoss and Susan Wade representing us on the May Court, foretold the close of our sophomore year. 165 .uMt LARRY ALTHOUSE Fleetwood, Pa. ROBERT ALTHOUSE Harrisburg, Pa. BARBARA ANDREWS Great Notch, N. J. GEORGE APONOO Kisumu, East Africa JOHN ARNDT Elizabethtown, Pa. KAREN BAKER Marietta, Pa. JAMES BALMER Lititz, Pa. SONJA BANKERT Hanover, Pa. JOAN BARGE Ronks, Pa. BARBARA BECHTEL Langhorne, Pa. PHILIP BENDER York, Pa. fX JEFFREY BENSING Fredericksburg, Pa. SYLVIA ANN BERGER Auburn, Pa. MARTHA BLACK Lansdale, Pa. KARL BOEHRINGER Silverdale, Pa. CAROL BOERUM Waynesboro, Pa. MARY ANNA BORKE Millerstown, Pa. Pi NANCY JO BOYER Doylestown, Pa. JOHN BREIDENSTINE Lebanon, Pa. BARBARA BROKAW Hammonton, N. J. 166 ■ I DON BROWN Glen Mills, Pa. DAVID BROWNBACK Morrisville, Pa. BRENDA BUTZ New Cumberland, Pa. KAY CAMPBELL Ligonier, Pa. PAUL CHASE Washington, Conn. LINDA CLARY Haddonfield, N. J. MICHAEL CLAYTON Halboro, Pa. JACQUELINE COKEN Bethlehem, Pa. MARY ANN CONNELLY Manheim, Pa. DIANE CORBIN Lansdowne, Pa. JANICE CRAMER Haddonfield, N. J. RALPH CROUCH Woodstown, N. J. CHRISTINE CUSTER Lancaster, Pa. ELLA DAUBERT Pine Grove, Pa. STANLEY DELP Lansdale, Pa. LAURA JEAN DeMARIS Woodstown, N. J. JOANNE dePIETRO Haddonfield, N. J. DIANA DIBERT Enola, Pa. JOHN DICKEY Greencastle, Pa. MABEL DOBRONTE Trenton. N. J. 167 NINA DOUGHTY Clayton, N. J. CONRAD DUPES El izabethtown, Pa. ANNETTE EDLEMAN Pottstown, Pa. JOSEPH ESHLEMAN East Berlin, Pa. ROBERT FACKLER Elizabethtown, Pa. THEODORA FAIR Palmyra, Pa. GERALD FASSETT Long Island, N. Y. DAVID FERRELL Camp Hill, Pa. DALTON FINE Pottstown, Pa. ELAINE FLEMMING Syosset, N. Y. I I LORRAINE FLEMMING Syosset, N. Y. RICHARD FRANTZ Elizabethtown, Pa. JERRE FREIBERG Holtwood, Pa. KENNETH FREY Lancaster, Pa. CAROLYN FRITS Red Lion, Pa. [ «M MARIAN FUlllNGTON Rochester, Pa. ROBERT GARRETT Hershey, Pa. KENNETH GOOD Mount Joy, Pa. LORETTA GOOD Havertown, Pa. DENNIS GRAYBILL Harrisburg, Pa. 168 M GERALD GREINER Manheim, Pa. BONNIE GUINTER York, Pa. HENRY HABECKER Lancaster, Pa. SHIRLEY HALDEMAN Poltsville, Pa. ELEANOR HALL Hopewell, Pa. LINNEA HAMILTON Haddonfield, N. J. BONNIE HANCHER Central City, Pa. JENNY HARBISON Bloomington, Ind. LILLIAN HARRIS Richmond, Va. DENNIS HARTENSTINE Pottstown, Pa. JUDITH HASH East Berlin, Pa. CATHERINE HEFFNER Orrtanna, Pa. CAROLINE HEIMERER Gettysburg, Pa. BARRY HELM Lancaster, Pa. MARCIA HELMS Reading, Pa. MARGARET HENRY Beaver Springs, Pa. ALVIN HERSHEY Gordonville, Pa. DALE HIGH Lancaster, Pa. NANCY HOFF Harrisburg, Pa. EDWARD HOLLE Upper Saddle River, N. J. 169 MARGIE HOLLINGER Lemoyne, Pa. fa CAROL JEAN HOOVER Lineboro, Md. BETTY JEAN HOSTETTER East Petersburg, Pa. NANCY HOUSEKEEPER Peach Bottom, Pa. CAROL HUGHES Ardmore, Pa. BARBARA HUNT Belmar, N. J. cr RICHARD IRWIN York, Pa. MARGARET JACKSON Springfield, Pa. JANET JONES Enola, Pa. BARBARA KEARNEY Central City, Pa. WAYNE KEENE Willow Street, Pa. ELEANOR KEYSER Philadelphia, Pa. PHYLLIS KEENER Maytown, Pa. • - k JOHN KIEFT Lewisburg, Pa. LUISE KEMPEL Irvington, N. J. ROBERT KERR Aliquippa, Pa. MELVIN KLASE Rheems, Pa. JANE KLINE York, Pa. ANNE KEUHNELIAN Connellsville, Pa. ALBERT KOCH Wynnewood, Pa. 170 JAMES KOONS Palmyra, Pa. ALAYNE, LANDES Lansdale, Pa. KENNETH KRALL Schaefferstown Pa. MARILYN LEHMAN Manheim, Pa. RICHARD LONG Manheim, Pa. JOANNE MACIEJEWSKI Audubon, N. J. ttk LORRAINE KRALL Myerstown, Pa. WESLEY LEIDIG Chambersburg, Pa. ANNE MAKOWIAK Norristown, Pa. CLYDE KREIDER Quarryville, Pa. PHYLLIS LACHMAN Shillington, Pa. rfl NOREEN LLOYD Belvidere, N. J. BARBARA LOHMAN Ml. Bethel, Pa. JUDITH MALARIK Camp Hill, Pa. SUSANNE MARKEY Perkasie, Pa. «M I M SANDRA MARTIN Haddonfield, N. J. GARY MAUL Shillington, Pa. MARILYN MEAGHER Trenton, N. J. JOYCE ANN MEASE Manheim, Pa. DAVID MERKEL Mt. Penn, Pa. 171 DALE MILLER Brodbeclcs, Pa. DARLENE MILLER Myerstown, Pa. DIANA MILLER Springfield, Pa. GERTRUDE MILLER Schuylkill Haven, Pa. MARK MILLER Wilmington, Del. I MARY JANE MOORE Elizabethtown, Pa. ■ LORRAINE MURPHY Elizabethtown, Pa. JAMES OBERHOLTZER Elizabethtown, Pa. M MARGARET MORTON Wilmington, Del. ROSE MARIE MURRY Columbia, Pa. RACHEL PATTERSON Thomasville, Pa. PAM MOUNTFORD Florham Park, N. J. It JACK NEIBERT Mechanicsburg, Pa. 3 MICHAEL PAYES Harrisburg, Pa. DANIEL MOWRER Harleysville, Pa. ROBERTA NICODEMUS Millersville, Pa. JOAN PELL Abington, Pa. BEVERLY MUCHA Lafayette Hill, Pa. JANET NYCE Califon, N. J. JUDITH PELLEY Haddonfield, N. J. 172 ■ ' ■ I I ■ ■ I r ■ • A SUSAN PETERMAN Harrisburg, Pa. DUSTIN PETERS Elizabethtown, Pa. THOMAS PINNEL Philadelphia, Pa. DEBORAH POLE Audubon, N. J. ANNE POWERS Haddon Heights, N. J. W, JOAN RAVER York, Pa. MARYANN REAGAN Camden, N. J. CLARK RENNINGER Reading, Pa. GILBERT RINEHART Newport, Pa. NANCY RIPPEL Audubon, N. J. JANET RISSER Mohrsville, Pa. CAROLE ROBINSON Cardiff, Md. GARY ROHRBAUGH Hanover, Pa. BONNIE ROYCE Norwich, Conn. PENELOPE ROYER Lebanon, Pa. VIRGINIA RUDY New Cumberland, Pa. JOHN SAALMAN Harbor City, N. J. JOYCE SALDIN Lima, Ohio LARRY SAUDER Manheim, Pa. CAROLE SCHOENING Brooklyn, N. Y. 173 .•uunvk VIVIAN SCOTT Baltimore, Md CAROLE SENIOR Elizabethtown, Pa. CAROLE SHANKLIN Haddonfield, N. J. ANNE MARIE SHARPE Royersford, Pa. DAVID SHERRER Phillipsburg, N. J. RITA SIMPSON Gettysburg, Pa. MICHAEL STAMAN Columbia, Pa. RUTH STEHMAN Lititz, Pa. RAYMOND STERN Kinzers, Pa. LINDA STOVER York, Pa. SCOTT SWANK Lancaster, Pa. ANN SWAYZE Washington, D. C. LEON SWIGART McClure, Pa. BRUCE THOMPSON Lancaster, Pa. GAIL TICE Line Lexington, Pa. CAROLYN TREXLER Fleetwood, Pa. LINDA VANDERSLICE Pottstown, Pa. SUSAN WADE Merrick, N. Y. 174 JOYCE WAGNER Myerstown, Pa. JANET WALTON Lancaster, Pa. I » I ' , " • ' , i ■ H SUE WANAMAKER Fullerton, Pa. WHITFIELD WARMOUTH Minquadale, Del. KATHRYN WEAVER Blue Ball, Pa. RONALD WEAVER Lancaster, Pa. BETTY WENGER Denver, Pa. CHARLOTTE WENGER Quarryville, Pa. DALLAS WILL McClure, Pa. JO ANN WILSON Red Lion, Pa. ROBERT WILSON Haddonfield, N. J. NANCY J. WINGER Greencastle, Pa. ROBERT WITTLINGER New Providence, Pa. EDWARD WORDEN Claymont, Del. LENORE YOUNG Lancaster, Pa. LINDA YOUNG McClure, Pa. MARILYN YOUNG Amber, Pa. ELAINE ZEIDERS Dillsburg, Pa. FRANK ZIMMERMAN Schaefferstown, Pa. 175 EARLE ZINN Staten Island, N. Y. JEFFREY YOUNG, president, presents plans for a class meeting to other Freshman Class officers Ralph Engle, vice president; Carolyn AAoyer, secretary; and Carol Ashton, treasurer. Class of Nineteen Sixty-five SEPTEMBER 17, 1961— the day we had eagerly awaited. On this day we were recognized as college students for the first time. Elizabethtown College was our new home. Becoming part of a college society was largely a proc- ess of getting acquainted with rules, roommates, class- mates, and upperclassmen. Gab sessions, getting lost, and learning initiation regulations added to the fun of those initial days. After registering and buying books, the first day of classes arrived, proving to be typical of all the consecu- tive days — seven-forties, lectures, big assignments. During initiation we were frequently required to button our dinks. Upperclassmen, trying diligently to maintain a firm, authoritative facial expression, often allowed a smile to permeate through their sternness. At the Freshmen Variety Show, we were subject to a diver- sity of unusual penalties. Nancy Swartz and Phyllis Gladfelter were lucky enough to receive an egg shampoo. Bob Fahnestock and Charles Argue were given five minutes to change from burmuda shorts and sweat shirts to white shirts, ties, and suits. On Kampus Kapers Day, we completed initiation by crawling on our hands and knees before the president of the Student Senate, indicating our willingness to submit to the authority of this institution. Now our only regulation was to wear our dinks until Homecoming Day. For Homecoming, we carefully prepared for con- tests with the sophomores. Finally the big day arrived. Although we lost the greased pig contest and the boat race, we won the highlighted tug-of-war, allowing us to doff our dinks and to become full-fledged college stu- dents. On the Homecoming court, Phyllis Gladfelter represented our class. After these first exciting months passed, we were allowed to settle down to the regular college life of books, study, tests, term papers, exams, vacations, and dances. Before we realized it, the first semester was at an end. We had learned the real essence of college life. Second semester, we elected class officers. Jeffrey Young, president; Ralph Engle, vice president; Carolyn Moyer, secretary; and Carol Ashton, treasurer; were selected to lead our class. We joined various clubs which added to our knowledge of the college way of life. In March, the sophomore class entertained us at the Harrisburg Civic Club with the " Luck o ' th ' Irish " dance. In May, we welcomed May Day and its festivities. Phyllis Gladfelter and Sandy Young represented our class on the May Court. All too soon those dreaded final exams faced us, and already we completed our fresh- man year of college. As we reflect over our first year, we realize that it was both a rewarding and an enjoyable experience. 176 ? £ JF E. Altland B. Anthony C. Argue M Arndt C. Ashton M. Baldwin R. Baldwin R. Barnes S. Barnhart % Jfh F. Bauman L. Benham R. Binkley W. Blecker J. Bonn J. Bollinger D. Bomberger N. Brackbill L. J. Brown J[§£f3 L. Brown W. Brown O. Brubaker A. Bruckhart L. Buchart V. Burris B. Campanelli C. Carothers C. Carpenter 11 : - S.Casselberry W. Cave D. Charles C. Conover S. Corbett C. Crane S. Crouthamel N.Cunningham J. Deitenbeck 2i % S. Deitrich M. DeLong J. Delp N. Denlinger B. Derencin W. Detwiler , H. Diehl K. Douple L. Eckman J. Fahnestock A. Fairbanks T. Farrow K. Fishack S. Fisher S. Flack A. Fleming E. Foster c. Geigle M. Geist P. Gerhard R. Gilbert E. Gish P. Gladfelter s. Gobeli B. Godshall C. Gould S. Green 1 177 YE fv K. Greenfield p Greider C. Groah D. Gross w. Gross J. Grundon R Guthrie H. Hable B. Hahn Wlll ' l i M. Hales S. Hamm R. Harries J. Hart E. Hartman F. Haskett R. Hauseman J. Healy p Heckman fa 2£ H £ 1£ s 4 4i ai fl . I T.Hendrickson G. Herr E. Hershberger D. Hess J. Hillard D. Hitz C. Hoffman A. Hoke L.Hollingshead %%2 1 D. Kellaway P. Kimmel K. Knosp J. Kobland R. Hontz D. Hopson K. Hudock J. Jackson N. Johnson D. Jones D. Kauffman c. Keim S. Keiser FROSH GATHER en masse during Freshman Week to receive rules and regulations from upperclassmen. 178 s . ■ I ■ I LETTERS from home are especially welcomed by freshmen during their first weeks of college. iM R. Kobland R. Koch M. Kohler D. Koon « » A J3 9 » " C 3 " £ W jfc si 5i 1. H. Koser J. Koser L. Kunkel C. Landis S. Lanning D. Lauck WV Laudermilch M. LeFevre K. Light J. Lineweaver H. List L. Logan R. Lohr A. Lyons M. Macalka B. Mallory E. Martin D. Maurer Willie M. McConnell M. McCourt T. McGlaughlin B. McGrann N. McMurtrie M. Mease E. Meily R. Meyer M. Miller M R. Mitchell C. Moyer J. Moyer H. Mundorf D. Myers J. Myers S. Nace L. Nedrow K. Ness 179 .tt IV t WHY SO MUCH FUSS, frosh? You still have another foot which you can use n R Neuman c Nissley j Qtt M Patche R. Payne D Pletcher R Pownall p. Provost a Ranck b Reimer D Risser F. Risser y. Road fiiill i M.Rosewarne D. Roth J. Rothaar R. Royer j Ruffner J Rumana J Saylor M. Schoenberger R.Schoenberger M. Schoening N Schwartz B Scoville J Seaton S Sellers W. Shanfelder D. Shaw L Sheidy B. Shiffer C. Showalter M. Shubert R. Siegel j Sink V. Sleichter R Sliker H Smith K Smith S Smith 180 BColn W. Smock A. Snedaker T. Speakman D. Speece C. Stanley G. Stauffer J Steger L. Stehman R. Stehman F. Stevens K. Stotz L. Stoudnour S. Strauss D. Strawser J. Suffel S. Sullivan E. Taylor A. Thomas I %![ K. Trego J- Ullery A Valcis J. Waggoner R. Walker J Weikert G. Wenger L. Wenger w White C. Young J. Young S. Young G. Zartman SOME FROSH just can ' t abide by the rules — then they must pay the penalty. Here law-breaking frosh lead their class in cheers taught to them by onlooking college cheerleaders. 181 ■ ■ £§HS 1 ■ ■ i.[. !fj .-■■:■■■?-; ■■ m mm i®m W -■ ' .. ■ ■ ' ' aw NhI i 591 H Organizations H " The meeting will come to order. " — Presidents gather to organize and coordinate group functions. SENATE MEN and women representing the student body are (seated) E. Paul Dick; Molly Moerschbacher, Jerry Morris, vice president; Park Mellott, president; Naomi Lucabaugh, secretary- treasurer; (standing) Phil Swarr; Gerald Botdorf; Susan Wade; Robert Rosenberger; Leroy Bear; Fiske Martin; and Judy Nesbit (not pictured). Student Senate Senate Social Committee CHIEF GOVERNING BODY of the Student Associa- tion, the Student Senate coordinates the activities of the student body. Acting as mediator between the stu- dents and the administration, the Senate expresses the views of both groups. Composed of eleven senators, the Student Senate over- sees the freshmen orientation program, election cam- paigns, and the foreign student exchange program. This year, under the leadership of Park Mellott, the Senate was active in initiating the student tutoring program, the men ' s and women ' s honor societies, and a Student Union Board. SOCIAL ENTERTAINMENT for the student body is planned for and directed by the Senate Social Com- mittee led by Jerry Morris. Although our gymnasium was unavailable because of construction, it did not prevent the Social Committee from sponsoring weekly record hops. Several weekend movies were also provided by the committee. Our Homecoming, Christmas, Valentine, and Spring Dances, held at various ballrooms, were made possible through the efforts of this senate-coordinated group. WEEKEND activities are planned by the Senate Social Committee. (Seated): Ann Swayze, Debbie Pole, Ransom, Judith Ullery. (Standing): Jerry Morris, chairman; Carroll Hancock, Bob Wilson, Jesse Wright. Sue Wanamaker, Donna • ' HH ••■ ■■ ' ■; ' •- cHiffi ' ■ ■■ ' .■ - ' ■-: ' : ' -. ■■■■ : JHbhm v..: ' - THE COMMITTEE on Women ' s Affairs directs the activities of women on campus. Seated: Suzanne Markey, Martha Eppley, Linda Simkins, chairman, and Linda Eshelman. Standing: Mary Zug, Marjorie Ferster, Betty Wenger, and Lorraine Murphy. Committee of Women ' s Affairs Committee of Men ' s Affairs AN ACTIVE COMMITTEE, the Committee on Wom- en ' s Affairs is responsible for the social program and dis- ciplinary action of women. Sponsoring the " Big Sister- Little Sister " program, the committee, led by Advisor Dean Vera R. Hackman and Chairman Linda Simkins. assisted in freshmen orientation. Guiding the election of dorm, presidents, weekly dormitory vespers, and house parties, the group provided a " Shamrock Sister " program in March. An innovation of the committee is an experi- mental Dormitory Council in self-government in Myer Hall. ENFORCING COLLEGE POLICY and dealing with problems encountered by men students, the Committee on Men ' s Affairs is composed of six resident and two commuting students, elected by members of the student body. Advised by Dean Edward L. Crill, the committee was directed by co-chairmen Robert Teufel and Ray Diener. Active in various areas, the group aided fresh- men in their adjustment to college life. The commitee assisted in the choosing of dormitory proctors and the determining of breakage fees and dormitory regulations. MEMBERS of the Committee on Men ' s Affairs, Arthur Spease, William Gould, Robert Teufel, and Robert Heckman, relax while waiting for their meeting to begin. JUNIOR AND SENIOR WOMEN elected to Sigma lambda Sigma are (seated) Joann Metzler, secretary-treasurer; Martha Eppley, president, Linda Eshelman, vice president; (standing) Naomi Lucabaugh; Elizabeth Peacock; Lois Herr; Janet Espenshade; Linda Simkins,- and Evelyn Thomas. Sigma Lambda Sigma Men ' s Honor Society SCHOLARSHIP, LEADERSHIP, and service signify Sigma Lambda Sigma, the newly organized Women ' s Honor Society. Recognizing qualified seniors and second- semester juniors, the society promotes college loyalty and advances the spirit of fellowship and service among college women. Members aim to promote and maintain a high standard of scholarship and leadership and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. Ad- vised by Dean Vera Hackman, the nine women who formed the group initiated a constitution for the society. HONORING MEN students, the Men ' s Honor Society distinguishes junior and senior men who have attained outstanding achievement in scholarship and extra-cur- ricular activities. Advised by Professor Armon Snowden, the society aspires to become a member of the Omicron Delta Kappa national honor society. Organized this year, the group established a constitution and a faculty committee. The society ' s nine men were led by senior Phil Swarr, president; junior Paul Dick, vice president; and junior Bill Gould, secretary-treasurer. MEN STUDENTS elected to the Men ' s Honor Society are (seated) David Elliott, William Gould, secretary-treasurer; Phil Swarr, president; E. Paul Dick, vice president; (standing) Dale Kilhefner; Glenn Bucher; Larry Smith; and Dale Good. PRIOR TO a lecture on " Accelerated Classes " by Elizabethtown Area High School Principal P. H. Daubert, S.P.S.E.A. members pose for the Conestogan. {Front row): Doris Weir, secretary; Anne Makiowak, librarian; Linda Simkins, president; Doris Bushong, vice president; Alvin Hershey, treasurer. (Second row): Guest Speaker P. H. Daubert; Advisor Elmer Hoover; Evelyn Thomas; Mar|orie Hollinger; Janet Espenshade. {Third row): Rosemarie Yannunzio; Lucy Hollinger; Jean Apgar; Charlotte Eller; Priscilla McVay; Anne Keuhnelian; Joanne DePietro. {Fourth row): Georgianna Egresites; Joanne Bixler; Barbara Andrews; Elaine Zeiders; Dennis Hartenstine; Janet Kopp; Gertrude Miller; Sonja Bankert; Arlene Thomas; Barbara Korns; Ruth Ann Geiselman; Sally Wenger; Naomi Lucabaugh. S. P. S. E. A. Phi Beta Chi EDUCATIONAL PROBLEMS and issues are the chief topics of discussion at Student P.S.E.A. meetings. The professional association on our campus for college stu- dents in the field of education, the S.P.S.E.A. aims to ad- vance the cause of education and to prepare its mem- bers for classroom experiences. This year ' s calendar of events featured excellent pro- grams. Mr. Harold Koch, Assistant Executive Secretary of P.S.E.A., presented a talk on " Legal Aspects of Teach- ing. " Panels composed of elementary and secondary school students expressed their viewpoints on educa- tion and teachers. PRIMARILY an organization for science and engineer majors. Phi Beta Chi invites students who have had one semester of science and express an interest in this field to become active in its program. Aiming to increase its members ' knowledge, in the various aspects of the field of science. Phi Beta Chi was vital in bringing guesting speaker, Dr. George R. Seidel, of Du Pont Company ' s Public Relations Depart- ment, to an all-college assembly in February. This spring. Phi Beta Chi sponsored the Intercol- legiate Student Chemists Association. STUDENTS INTERESTED in science who are members of Phi Beta Chi are: (front row) Dennis Graybill, Sondra Prosser, Harry Bell, Robert Kerr, (second row) John Dieft, Mary Ann Polianec, and Dave Brownback. 1 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB members discuss the results of their campus research study. (I. to r.) Helene Meyer, Linda Young, Elaine Showalter, Gail Tice, David Grove, Daniel Jones, Gilbert Rinehart, Sandra Farver, Nancy Karlheim, Robert Burkholder, Lorraine Flemming, Dallas Wills, and Dr. Lasky, advisor. Psychology Club A RESEARCH STUDY on the relationship between attitudes and academic success in college was conducted on campus by members of the newly organized Psy- chology Club. Purposing to promote student and faculty interest in the field of psychology, the club had excellent programs. Dr. Armin Loeb, psychologist in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School, spoke about " Motivational Factors in Schizo- phrenia. " A panel consisting of Professor Glen Snowden, Sandy Farver, and Ann Lasky discussed experiences while working with patients in mental hospitals. S. A. M. A FIELD TRIP in October to the Hershey Chocolate Corporation gave members of SAM the opportunity to observe an actual management situation and to inter- view business personnel. Boasting a roster of seventy-five members, SAM or- ganizes students preparing to enter the business world. Monthly meetings include informative programs about the problems, policies, and methods of business. Among SAM ' s outstanding guest speakers were Mr. James Deily of the Farmers ' Bank and Trust Company, Lancaster, and Mr. Donald Aurand of Armstrong Cork Company, Lancaster. SAM OFFICERS Dale Good, presi- dent; Molly Moerschbacher, vice president; Linda Stover, public relations; Susan Wood, secre- tary; and Larry Smith, treasurer; plan for their field trip to Her- shey Chocolate Corporation. 188 MEMBERS OF THE E.C.C.A. who direct religious activities are: (front row) Lucy Hollinger; Georgianna Egresites, secretary; Lois Hartman, vice president; Nellie Rigel; (second row) Jean Apgar; Joann Metzler; Jack Breidenstine, president; Professor Byerly, advisor; Ruth Ann Geiselman, treasurer, Gayle Lowman. t L . L « A B. S. C M. ENCOMPASSING all religious life on campus, the Elizabethtown College Christian Association provides students with opportunities for expression and leader- ship in Christian activities. Advised by Dr. Robert Byerly and led by Jack Breid- enstine, ECCA, meeting every Wednesday evening, pre- sented a variety of enlightening programs. Guest speak- ers, including an Eastern Orthodox priest, a Jewish rabbi, and a Russian minister, were invited to attend several of the meetings. George Apondo, exchange stu- dent from Kenya, spoke about politics and religion in his country. THE B.S.C.M. purposes to give Brethren and other interested students an opportunity for study and fellow- ship. Under the leadership of Jack Breidenstine, Glenn Bucher, Janice Hall, and advisor Dr. Robert Byerly, the programs of B.S.C.M. deal with special concerns of Brethren youth. A major event of B.S.C.M. this year was acting as host for its national conference. Entitled, " What is Unique about Christianity? " , the conference convened on the college campus November 23 to 26. As national presi- dent, Jack Breidenstine conducted the meetings. Betty Wenger was elected to represent our college. TAKING TIME out from planning for their national conference, members of BSCM (seated) Jack Breidenstine, president; Janice Hall, secretary; Glenn Bucher, vice president; (standing) Kath- ryn Abey; Bill Cave; Leon Swi- gart; Martha Laudermilch pose for the photographer. 189 i I i i 2 ETA GAMMA KAPPA members meet in Dr. Byerly ' s home. (Front row) Samuel Sellers; Kenneth Knosp; Kenneth Smith; Daniel Kauffman; (second row) Dale Bomberger; Forrest Miller; Bill Cave; Herbert Smith; Dr. Byerly, advisor; {third row) Gerald Greiner; Jack Breidenstine,- Mark Miller; Robert Bailey; Thomas Pinnel, secretary-treasurer,- Bob Hanle, president; Dave Parthe- more; Henry List, Leon Swigart. Eta Gamma Kappa AN ORGANIZATION for pre-ministerial students. Eta Gamma Kappa provides fellowship and discussion for those interested in a full-time Christian vocation. Meet- ing once a month, this fellowship invites freshmen, who are not voted into the club until May, to attend its annual meetings and special events. This year the " Galilean Fellowship, " the interpreta- tion for Eta Gamma Kappa, elected Bob Hanley as president and Tom Pinnel as secretary. In addition to visiting various seminaries, the members discussed the- ological matters with professors of theology and en- gaged in religious debates. L. b. V TWO CONFERENCES, the Gettysburg Area Confer- ence in November and the Annual North Atlantic Re- gional Conference at Buckhill Falls in March, were im- portant events for members of the Lutheran Student As- sociation. Senior Beth Deibert presided over the meet- ings at the Gettysburg Conference. Lutheran students meet each month at the Christ Lutheran Church. Advised by Pastor and Mrs. Raymond Fetter and Professor and Mrs. Edgar Bittinger, the members engage in fellowship and discussion. At the annual L.S.A. spaghetti dinner, George Apondo spoke on the religion and education of Africa. LUTHERAN STUDENTS on campus gather to have their picture taken. (Front row) Phyllis Keener, secretary-treasurer; Gayle Low- man, president; Hilda Kolva, vice president; Reverend Fetter, advisor; (second row) William Stewart; Annette Bloom; Marilyn Bucknam; and Gerald Koser. 190 THREE CANTERBURY CLUB members meet in Alpha Lounge. Pictured are William Drean, Mary Reed Sharp, secretary-treasurer, and Jackie Coken. Canterbury Club Presbyterian Students ORGANIZED for Episcopalian students on campus, the Canterbury Club consisted of twenty members this year. Meeting once every month. Episcopalian students became better acquainted with others of their denomi- nation. As a special religious event during Lent, the club celebrated Holy Communion in Rider Memorial Chapel. President Richard Irwin, Vice-President Mary Reed Sharp, and Advisor Professor J. Thomas Dwyer planned meetings for fellowship and worship. PRESBYTERIAN STUDENTS, meeting once every two months, varied their programs with films, discus- sions, and speakers. At Christmas, the group met at President McAuley ' s home. Following a discussion on church doctrine, the members were served refreshments. Other programs included guest speakers Adolf Kunen, assistant pastor at the Pine Street Presbyterian Church, Harrisburg, and OongChoi, a Korean graduate of Dallas Theological Seminary, who presented interesting lec- tures on predestination and the doctrine of ordination, respectively. PRESBYTERIAN members gather around a " living " motto of the church. Bob Bailey, Jean Apgar, Tom Pinnel, president, and Miriam Schoening. 191 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC Association members are active in women ' s intramurals. (Seated): Janice Hall, secretary; Linda Eshelman, president; Ester Strehle, vice president. (Standing): Dorothy Hess; Martha Eppley, treasurer; Sue Wood, intramural chairman. Women ' s Athletic Association Varsity E I ■ I , FEMALE SPORTS ENTHUSIASTS who participate in the Women ' s Athletic Association intramural program find that a game break from studying can be more fun than a coke break. Under the leadership of chairman Sue Wood, the intramural program offered soccer, vol- leyball, basketball, ping-pong, badminton, Softball, and tennis competition. At the end of the year, the dormi- tory team accumulating the most points was awarded a trophy. W. A. A. sponsored the Homecoming cheering contest between the sophomores and freshmen. Throughout the year, they planned social programs to add further en- joyment to women ' s athletics. A main event of the year was a weekend camping trip in the spring. ATHLETES SUPERB— a fitting title for the members who compose the roster of Varsity E Club. An honor or- ganization, Varsity E was established for members of athletic teams who have won a letter in at least one varsity sport. Varsity E provides services at several college events. On Homecoming Day, club members sell mums. Also attributed to the efforts of this organization are the selling of programs and refreshments at most athletic functions. In March, the club sponsored both a women ' s and a men ' s varsity-alumni basketball game. The busy year of Varsity E was climaxed when the members received a blazer or a jacket and selected the best male and fe- male senior athletes of the year. SENIORS representing the Varsity E Club are (front row) Martha Eppley; Lois Herr; Janet Myers; Naomi Lucabaugh; Sally Wenger; (second row) Samuel Gruber, president; Robert Teufel, vice president; and Ronald Shubert. 192 -■ •.;. CONNIE NISSLEY speaks to the German Club concerning her stay in Germany. (Front row) Mrs. Neumann; Dr. Neumann, advisor; Sylvia Hixson; Janet Risser, president; Fred Joost, vice president; Connie Nissley; (second row) Phil Swarr; Stanley Delp, Paul Heckman; Robert Garrett; Kenneth Knosp; and Dennis Graybill; (third row) Paul Chase; David Martin. German Club French Club EXPERIENCING a tremendous increase in member- ship, the German Club held its meetings in Alpha Hall lounge. Serving as advisors for the group were Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Neumann and Mrs. George Shum- berger. The meetings, conducted in German as much as possible, were under the direction of Janet Risser, president, Fred Joost, vice-president, and Ella Daubert, secretary-treasurer. At one of the club ' s outstanding meetings, Connie Nissley. freshman, showed slides of Germany, where she lived and studied. Other varied programs which helped to increase the members ' understanding of the German language, customs, and way of life were pre- sented during the year. MEMBERS of the French Club gain an opportunity for using the French language in a more informal atmosphere than the classroom. By speaking and sing- ing in French and by listening to French records, the club members improve their understanding of this romance language and increase their knowledge of the French people and their culture. Led by Linda Itzoe and Lois Herr as co-presidents, Anne Makowiak as secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Kath- ryn Herr as advisor, the club has obtained interesting speakers, reviewed plays, and held various discussions dealing with French subjects. This year the group traveled to Franklin and Marshall College to see ' The Lark, " a play by a French author, Jean Anouilh. MEMBERS of the French Club meet to gain a better understanding of French customs and language. (Front row) Nancy New- comer; Helene Meyer, Anne Makowiak, secretary-treasurer; Lois Herr, president; Janet Jones; (second row) Anne Keuhnilian; Vir- ginia Rudy; Rose Marie Hausman, Janet Walton; Kenneth Smith; Mrs. Kathryn Herr, advisor, (third row) Ellis Shenk; Thomas Kramer. 193 DRAMA ENTHUSIASTS in Sock and Buskin are: (front row) Tony Oskam, Joyce Ritter, Stanley Delp, Dons Weir, John Mummert, (second row) Mary Ann Poljanec, Dennis Graybill, and Evelyn Thomas. Sock and Buskin And Dramatic Workshop AN HONORARY drajna organization. Sock and Bus- kin, directed by Mrs. Mildred H. Enterline, sponsors the majority of the college dramatic productions. Through participating in the Dramatic Workshop, under the chairmanship of Larry Sauders, interested drama students are enabled to earn points toward be- coming Sock and Buskin members. Workshop partici- pants serve on committees and provide cast members for plays. Attending the Dublin Gate Theater Players ' produc- tion of Shakespeare ' s Taming of the Shrew, at the Elizabethtown Area High School, Sock and Buskin mem- bers continued their policy of visiting dramatic pres- entations. In February, Sock and Buskin sponsored a trip to New York City to see Camelot. This year the dramatic club ' s productions were ini- tiated with The Match-Maker, a farce in four acts by Thorton Wilder. During the Christmas season, The York Nativity, by John Baird, was presented in con- junction with the music department and ECCA. The cast for the traveling play presented And He Came to His Father at various Brethren churches. Laura, The Way of the Cross, and six one-act plays in conjunction with the class in Dramatic Productions highlighted the work of Sock and Buskin during second semester. DRAMAT IC WORKSHOP members stage a picture for the Conestogan. Seated: Elizabeth Hershberger, Arlene Thomas, Linda Logan, and Debbie Jones. Standing: Jo Ann Wilson, Diana Dibert, and Chairman Larry Sauder. DEBATING PROCEDURE is studied by members of Eta Phi Sigma. Thomas Pinnel; Judith Ullery; Robert Hanle; Molly Moersch- bacher; John Richards; Professor Jobie Riley, advisor; Phil Swarr; Elizabeth Hershberger; Thomas Rotunno; Terry Road; Larry Jones. Political Science Eta Phi Sigma ORATORY. DISCUSSION, DEBATE, and parliamen- tary procedure comprise the program of the newly- formed Forensics Society. Named Eta Phi Sigma, the organization aims for logically-informed, orthodox de- bating over a timely question by means of extensive research, practice, and speaking skill. Advised bv Professor Jobie E. Riley and led bv Phil Swarr. president. Eta Phi Sigma members hope to achieve admission to Tau Kappa Alpha, a national forensics honor society. Membership in Tau Kappa Alpha requires good academic standing, superior ability in debates, discussions, original speaking, and a genuine interest in the forensics program. A NUCLEUS of partisan political organizations on campus, the Political Science Club aims to promote an understanding of governmental procedures and inter- national affairs. Advised by Professor Clyde Nelson, the science club Invited Dr. William R. Korns to the college to speak about the conviction of a Pennsylvania politician and its effects on the average citizen. This spring, the club attended the Annual Regional and State Intercollegiate Conferences on Government at Harrisburg. Club members formulated legislation which they felt could be helpful in the direction of the nation and presented it for enactment. GOVERNMENT and its processes comprise the study of the Political Science Club. (Front row) Larry Althouse; Professor Clyde Nelson, advisor; Hilda Kolva, secretary-treasurer; Edward Holle, I. C. G. chairman; (second row) Ronald Mitchell; Judith Ullery; William Harris; Barbara Korns; Thomas Rotunno; (third row) Russell Shaefer, James Sclichter; Michael Keys; Marty Heilman; Roger Cubbage, (fourth row) Michael Baldwin, Robert Bailey. . ! " J J Advertisements sfiMj College students serve the community; the community serves the college. ...± tflU SENIORS Congratulations ana We come to the ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION As you leave this campus, you are closing a chapter in the book of your life and opening another. Yet your years here at " Old E.C. " will count from now on in every chapter of that book. The Elizabethtown College Alumni Association welcomes you into the warm fellowship of all who have fared forth in life ' s adventure from this beloved campus. Keep your life ' s book open for us. The Association would be honored to have a part in all the chapters of your life. Sincerely, Norman F. Reber, President Elizabethtown College Alumni Association Don ' t forget to join us often . . . October 20, 1962 HOMECOMING DAY May 11, 1963 MAY DAY June 1, 1963 ALUMNI DAY . . and please keep in touch through REGIONAL CHAPTERS, THE ALUMNI BULLETIN and THE ETOWNIAN SEVENTY-FIVE YEARS OF PRINTING SERVICE Showers f- rintinq L ompanu LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA OFFSET — LETTERPRESS — BINDING — MAILING Bishop ' s Studio Camera Shop PltotoKj l pJuf, un m c Photographic Supplies PORTRAITURE ™ CANDIDS 44 NORTH MARKET ST., ELIZABETHTOWN Compliments of BAUM ' S BOLOGNA A SELECT PRODUCT GEIB ' S CLEANERS Ike 50 N. Spruce Street QladelL COMPLETE STORAGE and LAUNDRY BluXfL SERVICE LADIES APPAREL Phone: EM 7-1285 On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-4732 Economy Shoe Store AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN Not CHEAP Shoes 715 N. Market St. But GOOD Shoes CHEAPER ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 15 W. High St. Eluobcthiown, Pa. E town: EM 7-1268 Banquet (Specialty) REINHOLDS ' SUNOCO SERVICE LeRoy F. Reinhold Herman A. 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KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY, INC. Wishes the Class of 1962 the Best of Success and Happiness H. S. RISSER MOTORS » mm Oldsmobile - Ponriac - Cadillac Sales - Service » 9 « « Phone: EM 7-1366 Elizabethtown, Pa. BOB ' S FLOWER SHOP Phone: EM 7-2211 39 S. Market St. We Wire Flowers FLOWERS OF QUALITY BEAUTIFULLY DESIGNED FOR ALL OCCASIONS JOHN M. MILLER Insurance Broker LITITZ, PA General Electric SALES SERVICE JACOB B. FISHER APPLIANCE STORE 22 E. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. EM-71344 ZARFOSS HARDWARE Home Furnishings and Snorting Goods On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1261 KREAMER PHARMACY Center Square ELIZABETHTOWN PENNA. Roth ' s Furniture Store Modern and Traditional Furniture 206-210 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1382 JONES ZINK, Inc. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE 1 19 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: EM 7-1159 GINDER CLEANERS 12 Eo«t High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone EM 7-1270 89 E. Main St. Mt. Joy, Pa. Phone OL 3-9292 50 N. 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We Express Our Appreciation ♦ ♦ ♦ To Those Who Gave Their Time and Services Activities Staff Layout Staff Photography Staff Sondra Prosser, Editor Annette Blom Barbara Brokaw Bertha Campanelli Joyce Symanski Art Staff Ann Keuhnelian, Editor Hubert Callihan David Farmer Loretta Good Bonnie Guinter Rose Ann Lewis Daniel Mowrer Rosemarie Yannunzio Joann Metzler, Editor Jackie Coken Mary Ann Connelly Jean Deitenback Joanne dePietro Linnea Hamilton Otley Jackson Gail Knapp Barbara Korns Alayne Landis Beverly Mucha Miriam Schoening David Sigler Evelyn Strauss Thomas Henry List, co-editor Gail Tice, co-editor Sports Staff Gordon Campbell, Editor William Gross Lois Herr Nancy Karlheim Brenda Keener Luise Kempel David Myers Rita Simpson Literary Staff Business Staff Robert Rosenberger, Business Manager Joseph Fiedler Edward Holle Gary MacPherson Loren Nedrow Jack Richard Caroline Heimerer, Editor Lynne Benham Brenda Berry Marjorie Brown Stanley Delp Martha Lauder milch Mary Ann Poljanec Arlene Thomas Kay Zahn Typing Staff Janice Hall, Editor Carol Conover Nancy Hoff Nancy Kauffman Rose Marie Murry Carole Robinson Class Editors: Miriam Patches, Freshman, Anne Makowiak, Sophomore, Mary Zug, Junior, Beth Deibert, Senior Mr. Vere Bishop, photographer Mr. Geoffrey Sowers, printer Mrs. Ruth Frank, publications secretary Mr. James L. M. Yeingst, advisor Mr. Kenneth Bowers, advisor Miss Emma R. Engle, registrar Mr. Dom Graziano, cover salesman 208 General Index A Boyer, Nancy Jo 166 r r A Brackbill, Nancy 177 D r Breidenstine, John 166, 189, 190 Brendlinger, Brenda Brillinger, Henry Brion, Paul Dahms, Janet 142 Facklei , Robert 168 Abey, Kathryn 139, 189 140 140 159 Daubert, Ella 167 Fahnes toek. John 177 Althouse, Larry 166, 195 Davis, Wayne Deibert, Beth 160 Fair, Theodora 168 Althou se, Robert 166 142 Fairbar iks, Anthony 177 Airland. Elaine 177 Brokaw, Barbara 166 Deitenbeck, Jean 177 Farrow , Thomas 177 Andrews, Barbara 166, 187 Brown, Don Brown, Lewanna 167 177 Deitrich, Robert 90, 160 Farver, 142 Anthony, Bernard 177 Deitrich, Suzanne 177 Fassett , Gerald 168 AnTolic k, Gary 139 Brown, Louise 85, 177 DeLong, Mary 177 Ferrell, David 168 Apgar, Jean 139, 187, 191 Brown, William 177 Delp, Joan 177 Ferster , Marjorie 102, 103, Apondo, George 135, 166 Brownback, David 78, 167, Delp, Stanley 167, 193, 194 143, 185 Argue, Lharies 89, 177 187 DeMaris, Laura 167 Fetter, Raymond Rev 190 Arndt, John B. 166 Brubaker, Helen 140 Denlinger, Doris 160 Fiedler , Joseph 143 Arndt, Marlene 177 Brubaker, Marilyn Brubaker, Orlena 102, 141 Denlinger, Nancy 177 Fine, Dalton 168 Ashtor , Carol 85, 176, 177 177 Dennis, Maureen 160 Fishacfc ;, Karen 177 Bruckhart, Amelia 177 dePietro, Joanne 167, 187 Fisher, Susan 177 Buchart, Lester 177 Derencin, Betty 177 Flack, Sharon 177 n Bucher, Glenn 102, 103, Detwiler, Wanda 177 Flemin g, Anne 177 n 141, 186, 189 Bucher, Sue Dibert, Diana 167, 194 Flemm mg, Elaine 168 L 159 Dick, Diana 28 Flemm mg, Lorraine 168 Robert 191, 195 90, 126, 159, Bucknum, Marilyn Buckwalter, Glen 141, 158, 190 159 Dick, Mary Ellen 160 186 Flory, Foster, Burnet 160 Bailey, Dick, Paul 184, 177 190, George Karen n, Michael 177, 159 166 195 Buckwalter, Nancy Jo 103, 159 Burris, Vicky 102, 177 Dickey, John Dieft, John Diehl, Hilda , , 167 187 177 Frank, Frantz, Freibei Woodrow 143 Baker, Baker, Baldwi Richard g, Jerre 168 168 n, Rose 177 Bushong, Doris 141, 187 Diehl, Joyce 160 Frey, J oyce 168 Baldwi , James 166 Butz, Brenda 167 Diener, Ray 72, 74, 80, 90, Fries, 1 Harold 160 Balmer 91 Frits, Can 168 Bankert. S 166, 187 Dobronte, Mabel 167 Fullington 168 Barge, Joan 166 Barnes. Robert 177 Donmoyer, Ruthann 160 Barnhart. Sandra 177 c Doughty, Nina 168 - Bates, Carol 159 Douple, Kent 177 G Bauman, Frederick 79, 177 Drean, William 78, 191 Baoser , Janet 159 Callihan, Hubert 89, 159 Dupes, Conrad 168 Garrett, Robert 168, 193 Bear, L eRoy 72, 159, 184 Cameron, Raymond 141 Geigle , Charles 177 Beards lee, Edward 102, 103, Campanelli, Bertha 177 r Geiselman, Ruth 5fi , 63, 102, 159 Campbell, Gordon 159 b 103, 143, 187 Bechte , Barbara 166 Campbell, Kay 102 , 103, 167 Geist, Myrl 177 Bell, H arry 139, 187 Carney, Beverly 159 Earhart, William 160 Gerhar d, Philip ... 177 Bender , Philip 166 Carothers, Carolyn 177 Ebersole, David 102, 160 Gilbert , Robert 177 Benham, Lynne 177 Carpenter, Carol 177 Eckman, Leonard 177 Gish, Elaine 177 Bensing, Jeffrey 72, 90, 166 Casselberry, Samuel 89, 177 Edleman, Annette 168 Gladfe Iter, Mary 102, 103, Berger, Sylvia 166 Cave, William 102, 177, 189, Egresites, Georgianna 142, 143 Berkebile, Ray 139 190 187 Gladfelter, Phyllis 58 , 63, Berotti, George 159 Charles, Donna 177 Eller, Charlotte 76, 177, 187 177 Berry, Brenda 139 Chase, Paul 167, 193 Elliott, David 89, 186 Glass, Donna 28 Binkley, Robert 89, 177 Clarke, William 159 Ely, George 80, 81 Gobeli , Sue 177 Bixler, Joanne 159, 187 Clary, Linda 167 Emery, James 177 Godshall, Barbara 177 Black, Martha 166 Clayton, Michael 167 Emery, Lisa 160 Good, Dale 143, 158, 186, Blecke, , Willard 177 Clouser, Ralph 160 Emich, Donna 177 188 Blom, Annette 159, 190 Coken, Jacqueline 167, 191 Engle, Ralph 176 Good, Kenneth 168 Blosser , Leon 159 Connelly, Mary Conover, Carol Corbett, Sandra 167 177 177 Eppley, Martha 76, 186, 192 142, 185, Good Loretta 168 Boehrii iger, Karl t, Carol 166 Gould 177 Boerun 166 Esbenshade, Janet 76, 177 Gould, William 78, 160, 185, Bohn, Joyce 177 Corbin, Diane 167 Eshelman, Linda 76, 86, 88, 186 Boiling er, Judy 177 Corman, Max 160 127, 160, 185, 186, 192 Graham, John 80, 90, 160 Bomberger, Dale 102. 177, Craddock, Brenda 62, 141 Eshleman, John 177 Graybi 11, Dennis 168, 187, 190 Cramer, Janice 167 Eshleman, Joseph 168 193, 194 Borke, Mary 166 Crane, Carlyle Crouch, Ralph 177 Eshleman, Kenneth 177 Green Sandra 177 Botdorf, Gerald 72, 73, 90, 167 Espenshade, Janet 124, 142. Greenf ield, Kaye 178 159, 184 Crouthamel, Sue 177 186, 187 Greidei r, Patricia 88, 178 Bowen , Raymond 140 Cubbage, Roger 160, 195 Evans, Bonita 177 Greiner, Gerald 72, 169, 190 Boyer, Barry 80, 82, 140 Cunningham, Neil 177 Evans, Larry 80, 177 Groah, Clyde 178 Boyer, Earl 140 Custer, Christine 167 Eyster, Michael 177 Gross, David 178 209 I Gross, William 178 Grove, David 80 Grove, John 80 Gruber, Samuel 80, 90, 144, 192 Grundon, Suzanne 178 Guinter, Bonnie 169 Guthrie, Robert 178 H Habecker, Henry 169 Hable, Harold 178 Hackett, Carl 138, 144 Hahn, Bonita 178 Haldeman, Shirley , . 169 Hales, Margery 178 Hall, Eleanor 169 Hall, Janice 125, 160, 189, 192 Hamilton, Linnea 169 Hamm, Carl 144 Hamm, Susan 178 Hammond, Phillip 160 Hancher, Bonnie 85, 169 Hancock, Carroll 184 Hanle, Robert 123, 144, 190, 195 Harbison, Jenny 169 Harries, Raymond 178 Harris, Lillian 169, 195 Hart, Judith 178 Hartenstine, Dennis 89, 169, 187 Hartman, Eugene 102 178 Hartman, Lois 161 Hartman, Nancy 161 Hartman, Robert 144 Hash, Judy 169 Haskett, Frances 178 Hauseman, Rosemary 178, 193 Hay, Russell 144 Healy, Jean 178 Heckman, Paul 178 193 Heckman, Robert 145 185 Heffner, Catherine 169 Heilman, Martin 161, 195 Heimerer, Caroline 125, 169 Heisey, Jean 161 Helm, Barry 169 Helms, Marcia 169 Hendrickson, Thomas 72 178 Henry, Margaret 169 Hensyl, John 145 Herbster, David 161 Herr, Grover 178 Herr, Lois 63, 68 , 76, 127, 145, 186, 192, 193 Hershberger, Elizabeth 178, 194, 195 Hershey, Alvin 72 , 90. 165, 169, 187 Hess, Dorothy 86, 178 192 High, Dale 169 Hillard, Judith 178 Hitz, Dorothy 178 Hixson, Sylvia 145 193 Hoff, Nancy 169 Hoffman, Carol 178 Hoke, Adrienne 178 Holle, Edward 169 195 Hollinger, Linda 102, 103, 138, 145 Hollinger, Lucille 161, 187 Hollinger, Margie Hollingshead, Larry Honeywell, Michael 161 Hontz, Robert . Hoover, Carol Hopson, Donald Hostetter, Betty Hostetter, Donald Housekeeper, Nancy Howard, Jerry Howells, Wayne Huber, Dale Hudock, Kathryn Hughes, Carol Hunt, Barbara 102, 103, 170, 187 178 89, 102, 90, 178 170 178 170 161 170 145 146 146 178 170 170 Ingham, Sylvia 76 Irwin, Richard 170 Itzoe, Linda 146 Jackson, James 178 Jackson, Margaret 86, 170 Jay, Priscilla 161 Johnson, Nancy 178 Jones, Deborah 178, 194 Jones, Janet 170, 193 Jones, Larry 146, 195 Joost, Fred 80, 161, 193 K Kauffman, Daniel 178, 190 Kauffman, John 146 Kauffman, Nancy 126, 161 Kear, Thomas 90 161 Kearney, Barbara 170 Keene, Wayne 170 Keener, Phyllis 170, 190 Keim, Cornelius 178 Keiser, Stephen 178 Kellaway, Donna 178 Kempel, Luise 170 Kerr, Robert 170 187 Keuhnelian, Anne 125, 170, 187, 193 Keys, Michael 89, 195 Keyser, Eleanor 170 Kieft, John 170 Kilhefner, Dale 102, 103, 138, 146, 186 Kimmel, Pauline 178 Kise, Gary 1-61 Klase, Melvin 170 Kline, Jane 170 Knaub, Edgar 147 Knosp, Kenneth 178, 190, 193 Kobland, John 178 Kobland, Richard 179 Koch, Albert 170 Koch, Richard 179 Kohler, Michael 179 Kolva, Hilda 147, 190, 195 Koon, Dennis 179 Koons, James 171 Kopp, Janet 161, 187 Korns, Barbara 161, 187, 195 Koser, Henry 179 Koser, Jere 179, 190 Kozubal, Lawrence 80 Krall, Kenneth 72, 89, 171 Krall, Lorraine 171 Kramer, Thomas 161, 193 Krebs, Robert 147 Kreider, Clyde 102, 171 Krevsky, George 147 Krick, Larry 147 Kunkel, Lee 179 Lachman, Phyllis 171 Landes, Alayne 171 Landis, Eugene 179 Langer, Use 147 Lanning, Sharon 179 Lantz, Jack 72, 148 Large, Doris 148 Lash, Robert 74, 148 Lasky, Ann 148 Lauck, Diane 179 Laudermilch, Martha 179, 189 LeFevre, Mary . . . 179 Lehman, Galen 79, 161 Lehman, Jay 72 Lehman, Marilyn 171 Leidig, Wesley 171 Lewis, Rose 161 Light, Kenneth 102, 103 179 Lineweaver, Jerry 72, 73 179 List, Henry 124, 179, 190 Lloyd, Noreen 171 Logan, Linda 179 194 Lohman, Barbara 171 Lohr, Richard 179 Long, Richard 79, 171 Lott, George 138 148 Lowman, Gayle 161, 190 Lucabaugh, Naomi 76 88, 148, 184, 186 Lyons, Alice 179 Lytle, Richard 102,161 M Macalka, Michael 179 MacGregor, Kathryn 86, 158, 162, 164 Maciejewski, Joanne 171 MacPherson, Gary 149 MacPherson, Wallace 78 80, 90 Makowiak, Anne 171, 187, 193 Malarik, Judith 171 Mallory, Barbara 179 90 Markey, Nancy 149 Markey, Susanne 86 88, 171, 185 Markley, Betty 88, 102, 103, 162 Martin, David 193 Martin, Eugene 80, 179 Martin, Fiske 127, 184 Martin, Sandra 85, 171 Martin, Tony 149 Maul, Gary 72, 171 Maurer, Doris 179 McConnell, Mary Jo 179 McCourt, Marjory 179 McCracken, William 149 McGlaughlin, Tony 72 73, 90, 179 McGrann, Bernard 179 McMurtrie, Nancy 179 McVay, Priscilla 162, 187 Meagher, Marilyn 171 Mease, Joyce 76 , 88, 171 Mease, Michael 179 Meek, Jeffrey 89, 102 Meily, Eileen 179 Melloft, Park 106, 149, 184 Merkel, David 72, 171 Merkey, Lester 149 Metzler, Joann 125, 162, 186 Meyer, Helene 162, 193 Meyer, Ralph 179 Miller, Dale 172 Miller, Darlene 172 Miller, Diana 85, 172 Miller, Forrest 150, 190 Miller, Frank 162 Miller, Gertrude 172, 187 Miller, Mark 172, 190 Miller, Michael 78, 179 Miller, Robert 150 Mitchell, Ronald 80 179 195 Moerschbacher, Molly 58, 88, 123, 126, 162, 184, 188, 195 Moore, Joseph 162 Moore, Mary 76, 172 Moore, Thomas 162 Morris, Jerry 162 184 Morton, Margaret 172 Mountford, Pam 172 Mowrer, Daniel 172 Moyer, Carolyn 86 176 179 Moyer, Jane 179 Mucha, Beverly 172 Mumma, Mary 162 Mummert, John 162 194 Mundorf, Howard 179 Murphy, Lorraine 102, 103, 172, 185 Murry, Rose 85, 172 Myers, Carl 162 Myers, David 72 , 90, 179 Myers, Janet 76, 86, 150, 192 Myers, Jayne 179 N Nace, Sharon 179 Neal, Millicent 162 Nedrow, Loren 179 Neely, John 80, 82, 83 Neibert, Jack 102, 172 Nesbit, Judy 150 Ness, Kathleen 179 210 r. ■ ' ■ Neubauer, Diana 124, 150 Risser, Ruth 64 Neuman, Elinor, Mrs. 193 Ritter, Joyce 152, 194 Neuman, Robert 180 Road, Terry 180, 195 Newcomer, Nancy 150, 193 Robinson, Carole 173 Nicodemus, Roberta 172 Rohrbaugh, Gary 89, 173 Nissley, Connie 180, 193 Rose, Chester 163 Nyce, Janet o 172 Rosenberger, Robert 152, 184 Rosewarne, Mary Roth, David Rothaar, Jack Rotunno, Thomas 124, 180 180 180 195 Oberholtzer, James 172 Royce, Bonnie 173 Obotd, Kathryn 151 Royer, Jay 163 Osborn, Donna 102 103, 151 Royer, Penelope 173 Oskam, Anthony 151, 194 Royer, Ronald 180 Ott, Thomas 72, 180 Rudy, Ronald 102 Rudy, Virginia 173, 193 Ruffner, James 80. 180 Rumana, Joan 180 Parthemore, David 162, 190 Patches, Miriam 180 Patterson, Rachel 172 Payes, Michael 90, 172 Payne, Richard 180 Peacock, Elizabeth 151, 186 Pell, Joan 58, 172 Pelley, Judith 172 Peterman, Susan 173 Peters, Dustin 173 Pinnel, Thomas 173, 190, 191, 195 Pletcher, Dolores 180 Pole, Deborah 173, 184 Poljanec, Mary Ann 94, 187 Powell, Judith 162 Powers, Anne 173 Pownall, Henry 72 Pownalt, Rosann 102, 103. 180 Prosser, Sondra 88, 125, 151, 187 Provost, Pernella 117, 180 Quitlen, Robert R Raber, Donald 162 Ranck, Arlene 180 Ransom, Donna 162, 184 Raver, Joan 102, 103, 173 Reagan, Maryann 173 Reimer, Bernard 90, 180 Reinhard, Richard 152 Reitmeyer, Daniel 80, 81 Renninger, Clark 173 Richard, John 195 Rigel, Nellie 162 Rinehart, Gilbert 89, 173 Rippel, Nancy 85, 173 Rishel, Carl 152 Risser, Deana 180 Risser, Frances 180 Risser, Gerald 158, 162 Risser, Janet 173, 193 Risser, Julia 68 Saalman, John 90, 173 Saldin, Joyce 173 Sauder, Larry 173, 194 Saylor, Joyce 180 Saylor, Lynn 72 Schmid, William 152 Schoenberger, Myrna 180 Schoenberger, Roy 180 Schoening, Carole 173 Schoening, Miriam 180, 191 Schwartz, Nancy 180 Sclichter, James 80, 82, 89, 195 Scott, Vivian 174 Scoville, Billie Ray 180 Seaton, James 180 Sellers, Samuel 102, 180, 190 Seltzer, Frederick 72 , 90 Senior, Carole 174 Shaefer, Russell 195 Shanfelder, William 80, 180 Shanklin, Carole 174 Sharp, Reed 191 Sharpe, Anne 86, 165, 174 Shaub, Jack 163 Shaw, Douglas 180 Sheidy, Linda 180 Shenk, Ellis 126, 163, 193 Sherrer, David 174 Shiffer, Brent 180 Showalter, Clayton 180 Showalter, Elaine 28, 57 , 63, 66, 152 Showers, Russell 153 Shubert, Marvin 180 Shubert, Ronald 72, 153, 192 Sicoutris, Pericles 163 Siegel, Robert 180 Sigler, David 153 Simkins, Linda 1 53, 185, 186, 187 Simpson, Rita 174 Singer, Jon 153 Sink, Thomas 180 Sleichter, Virginia 180 Sliker, Roger 180 Smith, Herbert 180, 190 Smith, Kenneth 180, 190, 193 Smith, Larry 163, 186, 188 Smith, Stanley 180 Smith, Willis 163 Smock, William 181 Snedaker, Andrea 86, 181 Snook, Larry 153 Snyder, Kay 163 Speakman, Thomas 72, 90, 181 Spease, Arthur 185 Speece, Donald 181 Speros, Spencer 154 Staman, Michael 174 Stanley, Carolle 181 Stauffer, Charles 79, 163 Stauffer, Gordon 181 Steger, James 181 Stehman, Linda 181 Stehman, Ronald 181 Stehman, Ruth 102, 103, 174 Stern, Raymond 72 , 90, 174 Stevens, Ford 181 Steward, William 190 Stimeling, Earl 154 Stotz, Karen 85, 181 Stoudnour, Linda 181 Stoudnour, Terry 163 Stover, Linda 88, 174, 188 Strauss, Stanley 181 Strawser, Daniel 181 Strehle, Esther 88, 192 Suffel, John 90, 181 Sullivan, Sharon 85, 181 Swank, Scott 174 Swanson, Beth 163 Swarr, Philip 123, 154, 184, 186, 193, 195 Swayze, Ann 174 184 Swigart, Leon 174, 189, 190 w Tail, Carol Taylor, Anthony Taylor, Eileen Taylor, Joyce Teufel, Robert 192 Thomas, Arlene 194 Thomas, Evelyn 154, 186, 187 Thome, Jo Ann Thompson, Bruce Tice, Gail Trego, Kathleen Trexler, Carolyn B6 154, 163 163 181 154 185, 187, 102, 103, 163 174 125, 174 181 174 u Ullery, Judith 181, 184, 195 Umberger, William 72, 79 Wade, Susan 58, 6c 1, 85, 174, 184 Wagner, Joyce 174 Waggoner, John 181 Walton, Janet 174, 193 Wanamaker, Sue 175, 184 Warmouth, Whitfield 175 Warner, Ruth 102, 155 Walters, Shirley 163 Weaver, James 79, 155 Weaver, Kathryn 175 Weaver, Ronald 175 Weinstein, Robin 155 Weir, Doris 99, 163, 187, 194 Wenger, Betty 175, 185 Wenger, Charlotte 175 Wenger, Benjamin 90 Wenger, Sally 76, 85, 155, 187, 192 Whitsel, Kenneth 155 Will, Dallas 175 Wills, Virginia 41, 155 Wilson, David 156 Wilson, Jo Ann 175, 194 Wilson, Robert 175, 184 Winger, Nancy 175 Winters, John 181 Wise, Judith 181 Wittlinger, Robert 165, 175 Wolf, Robert 79, 181 Wolfgang, Nancy 163 Wolgemuth, Musser 163 Wood, Susan 76, 86, 87 , 88, 163, 188, 192 Woolford, Nancy 181 Worden, Edward 175 Wright, Jesse 163, 184 Wright, Richard 90 Wyles, Larry 181 Wyon, Alexander 135 Yamada, Albert 127, 135, 156 Yennunzio, Rosemarie 164, 187 Yarnell, Glenn 181 Yingling, David 156 Yohe, Allegra 164 Yost, David 126, 156 Young, Cynthia 181 Young, Jeffrey 81 , 83, 176, 181 Young, Lenore 175 Young, Linda 175 Young, Marilyn 175 Young, Sandra 63, 181 Valcis, Andrew Vanderslice, Linda Zahn, Kay 164 Zarfoss, Jean 63, 76 Zartman, Glenn 181 Zeiders, Elaine 175, 187 Zimmerman, Frank 89, 175 181 Zinn, Carle 175 174 Zug, Mary 63, 164, 185 211 Administration and Faculty Index Aldinger, Gloria 29 Eastlack, Elinor 30 Hood, Dr. Henry 47, 69, 106 Allan, Grace 26 Ebersole, Ruth . 28 Hoover, Elmer 32, 187 Apgar, Dr. Bessie 39 Eisenbise, Eugene 42 Home, Emma 29 Apgar, Dr. Charles 39 Engle, Emma 4, 5, 24 Huber, Levina 29 Baldwin, Mrs. Wallace 51 Enterline, Clarence 25 Ishler, Bertha 28 Bare, Patricia 43 Enterline, Mildred 36 Kelly, Dr. Louise 35 Baugher, Dr. A. C. 68, 130 Eyer, Sue 28 Kettering, Joseph 20 Baum, Lester 45, 78, 79 80 Fackler, LeRoy 28 Kilhefner, Dr. Galen 20 Berkebile, Dr. James 41 Farver, Martha 27 Kipp, Ruth 28 Bitting, E. T. 30 Fellenbaum, Edith 32 Koontz, Donald 44 Black, Louise 50 Fisher, Nevin 38 Kraybill, Jean 29 Blough, Harry 28 Fisher, Virginia 54 Kurtz, Earl 20 , 22 Bossier, Irvtn 43 Frank. Ruth 29 Lasky, Dr. David 48 Bowers, Kenneth 25, 127 Friedel, Doris 29 Lehr, Bruce 49 Bowers, Rosalie 29 Gerlach, Paul . . 28 Lewis, Doris 29 Boyet, Dr. Aggie 36 Gingrich, Atty. Henry 50 Libhart, Henry 36, 106, 122 Brandt, Ira 26 Glossner, Donald 31 Longenecker, Raymond 28 Brandt, Martha 26 Good, Mary 29 McAuley, Pres. Roy 20, 21, Brandt, Mary 28 Greene, Paul 24 51, 130 Brown, Joseph 50 Grubb, Paul 20 MacPherson, Anna Mary 28 Brown, Walter 27 Grubb, Warren 28 Martin, Martha 34 Brubaker, Ella 28 Hackman, Mary 28 Merkey, Howard 20 Bucher, Cyrus 20 Hackman, Vera 26 Meyer, E. G. 29 Bucher, Martha 20 Hassinger, Mabel 28 Miller, Lois 29 Byerly, Dr. Robert 33, 190 Heaton, Ethel 26 Mumaw, Ruth 29 Byers, Lee Carper, Anna Carskadon, Gretchen Cassel, Mrs. Franklin Cosner, Jessie Cox, Mary Craighead, Moyer Crill, Edward 42 24 29 20 26 26 Heisey, Harry Heisey, Susan Herr, Carl Herr, Kathryn Hershman, Dr. Jacob 28 28 20 37, 193 22 Musser, Norman Nelson, Clyde Neumann, Dr. Fre 193 Ober, Howard . 47, derick 20 195 37, 28 28 23 Hertzog, Phares Hess, Allegra 41 46, 86 Oliver, Paul Papson, Mrs. Chri topher 31 20 Crum, Phyllis ... 29 Hess, Ben 47, 88 Proctor, Zoe 40 41 Cunningham, Doris 29 Hollinger, Clayton 28 Raffensperger, Dr Horrace 20 Davis, Emma 28 Hollinger, Kenneth 20 Rao, H. V. 39 Derr, Hazel 29 Hollinger, Robert 29 Riley, Jobie 36, 195 Dwyer, Thomas 36 Holsinger, Betty 27 Riley, June 29 Rinehart, Aldus 20 Rogers, Jean Anne 46, 76 Rohrer, Esther 29 Royer, Chester 20 Rutman, Miriam 29 Rutt, Harold 28 Schlosser, Dr. Ralph 35 Shearer, Martin 28 Sheely, Helen 50 Sellers, Noah 20 Shen, Shu-chin 31 Shull, Dr. Carl 38, 106 Shumberger, Mary Jane 50 Smith, Donald 45, 80, 89 Snowden, Armon .33 Snowden, Glen 34, 177 Sprenkel, John 20 Stambaugh, Dr. O. F. 40, 41 Stambaugh, Mary . . 29 Stroh, Louise 28 Sweigart, Ray 28 Vosburgh, Dr. Donald 49, 122, 134 Weaver, Clyde 20 Weaver, W. E 27 Weinkopf, Dr. Ertem 36 Wenger, Ethel 32, 51 Wenger, Samuel 20 Willoughby, David 38, 102, 105 Wright, Owen 46, 72, 90 Witman, Barbara 50 Wykoff, Norman 44 Yeingst, James 23, 106, 124 Young, Robert 25 Zarfoss, Carolyn 29 Zeigler, Dr. Carl 34 Organizations Index Band 105 Dramatic Workshop 194 Lyceum Committee 106 B. S. C. M. 189 Dufay Singers 103 Men ' s Honorary Society 186 Canterbury Club 191 E. C. C. A. 189 Phi Beta Chi , 187 Chapel Choir 104 Eta Gamma Kappa 190 Political Science 195 College Choir . 102 Eta Phi Sigma 195 Presbyterian Students 191 Committee — Men ' s Aft airs 185 Etownian Staff 127 Psychology Club 188 Committee — Women ' s Af- French Club 193 Senate Social Committee 184 fairs 185 German Club 193 Sigma Lambda Sigma 186 Conestogan Staff . . 124 L. S. A. 190 S. A. M 188 Sock and Buskin 194 S. P. S. E. A. 187 Student Senate 184 Varsity E 192 W. A. A 192 Women ' s Chorus 104 212 r H ■uv . RMH HErwr ■ «. I • ■ 1 ' ■ ,0 , ■ 3ft Jv .l i ■ ■ MKflrBSPSiiaV F3ft " s ■ •It ,■: •„: ; ' ' •■ ■(.■ ' ■■ . ■■ ' -,■ ' ■: ' ?, ' . " - ■ ' . ' t ' ■;:•: ■: ' ■- ' , ' ' ■ i ■ ' ■ ' ■,. ' ' ■ ' - ■ ■ I . ' , .- . f .... • ,


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1959

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