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

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 216


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1963 Edition, Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1963 volume:

MEMORIAL LIBRARY Ar r THTOWN COLL..CE t : REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR • LIBRARY USE ONLY Not to advance is to go back. You can stand still in a flowing stream, but not in the world of mankind. — (Japanese ) m Presenting... ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY ( £UZABETHTOWN COLLLuE ►®gA£ETHTOWN,PENNA Conestogan Published by the Student Association JOANN K METZLER BUSINESS MANAGER EDWARD HOLLE ADVISERS KENNETH L BOWERS JAMES L M. YEINGST 1963 i Progress is the law of life. Suns, that set, may rise again; But if once we lose tliis light, Tis with us perpetual night. — Benjamin Jonsdn Collect ' students are constantly striving to- ward their goal— completion of a college edu- cation. As they fulfil] this goal, they encounter one of life ' s most memorable sunsets. Looking across the horizon, the) view glimpses of both successes and failures which have been re- centl) experienced. Since everyone is in doubt about what the fflr future holds, it may appear that darkness is all that follows a sunset. Beyond this sunset, however, lies a dawn breaking forth a new be- ginning—a sunrise of challenges and glorious opportunities. As future leaders of society, college students must look beyond their past to the bright prom- ises within the sunrise of tomorrow. ' ■ V w Table of Contents DEDICATION, 6 PROGRESS . . . In Guidance and Leadership Administration JO Faculty 25 On College Hill On Campus 42 Off Campus 55 In a Social Atmosphere Organizations 60 Activities 81 Spec a Events 88 Student Life 100 Spiritual Life 112 Academic Life 115 With Teamwork Fall Sports 126 Winter Sports 131 Spring Sports J 36 To an Academic Milestone Freshmen 144 Sophomores 149 Juniors 158 Seniors 168 ADVERTISEMENTS, 194 INDEX, 205 f Dedication On every college campus there are educators who will he remem- hered long after the knowledge which they have imparted becomes merely a link in the long chain of life ' s education. Mr. Wilbur E. Weaver, to ivhom we dedicate this yearbook, exemplifies this type of individual. In his many years of outstanding service to Elizabethtown College, Wilbur E. Weaver has earned both the re- spect and admiration of students and colleagues as an educator, an administrator, and an individual. It is not only strength of character, or breadth of interests, or natural leadership which make this man outstanding. It is also certain that he must have a passion for excellence and that he must feel a dedication to the values the college has cherished through the years. His tireless efforts and unceasing willingness to help others have enabled him to reach heights of greatness. Thus, it is only fitting that the 1963 CONESTOGAN be proudly dedicated to Mr. Wilbur E. Weaver — administrator, educator, leader, and friend. Performing his daily task, Mr. Wilbur Weaver distributes mail to the college students. Progress . . New occasions teach new duties. Time makes ancient good uncouth; Then must upward still and onward, Who would keep abreast of truth. — Lowell A gem with its many facets can be compared with the many phases of a college education. Just as the gem is the result of the integra- tion of many facets, so also the ideal student is the result of inte- gration of various facets of campus living — academic, social, and aesthetic. Through the efforts of students, faculty, and administra- tion these three phases of college life are integrated in such a man- ner as to guide and to stimulate mental and spiritual curiosity. Faculty and administration give direction by stirring a purpose within the hearts of their students. Sometimes it may be worthwhile to ask the question of what and who is a guide. He may appear to be the ultimate authoritv, but in the final analysis he is the welcomer of student ideas and contributions. The heart of a true guide possesses the desire to in- spire as well as to instruct, and " if he is indeed wise, he does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind. " » Students who follow the guiding hand of these leaders combine the academic, social, and aesthetic phases of college life enabling them to move onward and upward fulfilling the duties of new occasions. In Guidance and Leadership Administration The distinguished members of the Board of Trustees are (front row) Paul M. Grubb, S. Clyde Weaver, Earl H. Kurtz, Noah S. Sellers, Chairman Dr. Joseph W. Kettering, Dr. Roy E. McAuley, Dr. Horace E Raffensperger, Mrs. Franklin K. Cassel, D. C. Stambaugh; (second row) Eli H. Stoltzfus, Frank S. Carper, Norman K. Musser, Jacob L. Miller, John F. Sprenkel, Howard A. Merkey, Chester H. Royer, J. Aldus Rinehart, Carl G. Herr, and Cyrus G. Bucher. BOARD OF TRUSTEES THE CHIEF ORGANIZED governing body of Eliza- bethtown College is the Board of Trustees. Each trustee plays a strikingly vital role in the formation of college policy and in the upholding of the ideals promulgated by the college founders. The college has been and will be in the years to come highlighted by its p erpetual growth and rapid ar]|ustments. The Board will, as it has so effectively done in the | ize difficult situations and exert its finest concerted effort in making solutions. It also meets to fulfill duties such as determining the annual college budget — which is done at the fall meeting. The decisions made by the trustees and " the sub- sequent action taken are significant in the formula- tion and constancy of the reputation of the college. It is by these decisions that the composite view of Elizabethtown is judged. DR. ROY E. McAULEY President of the College DEAN Jacob E. Hershman DEAN OF THE COLLEGE THE COOPERATION and efficiency of the men who work with the president and other college officials enable thi college to operate smoothly. These men are conci rned with making important decisions and in coordinating the a livities of Elizabethtown Col- lege into an effective program. They handle prob- lems from those of the administration, faculty, and student body to the economic problems of the col- lege. Other members oi the administration aid students by helping them plan and selet I their i ourses to meet the necessary requirements the deans and house- parents guide the students the librarians help them to use reference materia] the cafeteria staff plans and prepares meals for the student body; the nurses guard the health of the students; and the mainten- ance ' tew takes care il the buildings and grounds. All these people contribute to the well being of the college student and help to make ins life complete. TREASURER Earl H. Kurtz PUBLIC RELATIONS James L. M. Yeingst DEAN OF STUDENTS Edward L. Crill ASSISTANT TO THE DEAN OF WOMEN Hazel M. Neff DEAN OF WOMEN Vera R. Hackman DIRECTOR OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES D. Paul Greene DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS Wilbur E. Weaver ASSISTANT TO THE TREASURER MANAGER OF THE STORE Robert S. Young ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Clarence G. Enterline ALUMNI SECRETARY Kenneth L. Bowers DIRECTOR OF PUBLICATIONS LIBRARIANS Anna M. Carper LIBRARIAN Robert N. Cohee REFERENCE LIBRARIAN Jack Slater CATALOGING LIBRARIAN LIBRARIANS: Mary B. Stambaugh, Rosalie E. Bowe E. G. Meyer. SECRETARIAT J. Robert Hollinger BOOKKEEPER Mrs. Mary Good, rarely seen away from the bookstore has joined Mrs. Esther Rohrer, switchboard operator, Mrs. Ruth Mumau, and Miss Carol Zeigler for a chat. Mrs. Jean Kraybill, Mrs. Phyllis Crum, Mrs. Nancy Ryder, and Mrs. Sara Jane Raber are getting away from the tension for a few minutes during their coffee break. Always ready to assist us are Mrs. Betty Mason, Mrs. Grace Rhen (standing), and Mrs. Doris Cunningham (seated). SECRETARIAT Martha A. Farver OFFICE MANAGER Mrs. Doris Lewis, secretary to the presi- dent, goes through records to keep the president up to date. Taking time out from secretarial duties to discuss current campus events are Mrs. Emma Home, Mrs. Gretchen Carskadon, Mrs. Marcella Dupes, and Mrs. Sandy Harris. Three co-workers gather to relax between sessions to straighten out students ' aca- demic problems. They are Mrs. Ruth Miller, Mrs. Hazel Derr, and Miss Lois Miller. DIRECTORS OF RESIDENCE Grace N. Allan MYER HALL Martha O. Brandt OBER HALL Ira D. Brandt OBER HALL Mrs. Allan paints a still life as Mr. and Mrs. Brandt and Mrs. Cox admire her artistic talent. Jessie K. Cosner ALPHA HALL Mary M. Cox MYER HALL Entertaining in her new apartment, Mrs. Neff pours tea for Mrs. Cosner and Mrs. Heaton. Hazel M. Neff ROYER RESIDENCE Ethel L Heaton FAIRVIEW HALL FOOD SERVICE Betty J. Holsinger DIRECTOR OF FOOD SERVICES Beginning preparations for the next meal are Beatrice Goss, Mary Brandt, and Louise Stroh. Members of the kitchen staff taking advan- tage of a halt in the breakfast line are (front) Mary longenecker, Ella Brubaker, Ruth Ebersole, Mabel Hassinger, Ruth Kipp; (back) Susan Heisey, Mary Hackman, Anna Mary MacPherson, Abram Zellers, Clayton Hollinger, and Moyer Craighead. Anna Wolgemuth, Sue Eyer, Louise Stroh, Mary Brandt, and Betty Brosey pose for the CONESTOGAN photographer before serving lunch. CUSTODIANS Walter E. Brown SUPERINTENDENT OF BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS T Ready for the season of snow are Martin Shearer, Harry Heisey, Dan Eshelman, and Charles Bailey. Howard Ober, Paul Gerlach, Walter Brown, and Harold Rutf take a short break to answer our request for a picture. Ray Sweigart, Jacob Floyd, and Warren Grubb ' s hands are rarely idle as pictured here. NURSES Do all patients receive such deluxe treatment? %J FACULTY— Department Heads A SIGNIFICANT PART of the growth ol oui college has been due to the influx oi new faculty members. The original facultj oi Elizabethtown College in 1900 consisted of onlj three persons, lodav with tins vi.ns increase of twelve new individuals more than eighty serve on the staff. Among the recent additions are Mrs Neff who has now completed her tnsi year as Assist. ml Dean of Women and director oi residence al Royer Residence and Prof. Bom- who joined us this war as head of the De- partment oi English. Other new faculty members include Professors Campbell, Copeland, Eisenbise, Hise McLaughlin, Poe, West, and Zaccano and I ibrai ians Slatei and Cohee. Professors not only meet their classes, but also attend meetings, advise clubs and activities and oc- ( uj) an eminent position as members of the total I imily, Mam of us will remember such in- delible incidents as Dr. Schlosser ' s enthusiastic lectures, Dr. Apgar ' s biology labs, and Miss Engle ' s helpful advice in the confusion of registration. msiderable number of faculty members are presently pursuing graduate work during the sum- mer months. Their working for degrees which will give them professional status plus their knowledge imparted from years of experience is of great bene- ht to the student. [he special interests of the staff vary as widely as do its professional pursuits. Several times this h I i I |» i formed on his bagpipes and harpsii ord while musical talent of anothei sort was shown by 1 ' rofessors Shull. Weaver Wykofl and I is, noise in tin ir p. mi. ipation in the Fai ultj Quartet. During the hist semester Professor Libhart gave a demonstration on oil painting; several oi his fine paintings have been exhibited on the campus at various times. Travel is another attraction for main faculty members [Tie Grand Teton mountains Mt. Raniei and Disneyland were ,i few highlights of a tour through the United States which Dr. and Mrs. Apgar took last summer. Miss Eastlack, who studied in Spain in the summer of 1961, decided to remain in the United States last summer and settle for a trip to Maine. Dr. Byerly and his family will be leaving this summer to spend a year at Philipps-Univc xsitat in Marburg, Germany. This year Dr. Byerly held the office of Chairman of the Faculty Association, a professional organiza- tion which meets once each month to discuss con- cerns of the faculty and encourage professional growth. Professor Armon Snowden acted as Vice- Chairman of the group and Professor Kathryn Herr served as Secret a i v . It is initially these individuals, those who meet the students in the classroom, and transmit the principle of our college motto, namely, to — " Educate for Service. " Enjoying a scholarly chat over coffee are Richard M. Bomberger, English, Donald R. Vosburgh, Sociology, and Edgar T. Bitting, Business. Sharing a ioke restricted to faculty member History; Charles S. Apgar, Biology,- and Elm ' are Irvin L. Bossier, Mathematics; R. Lee Byers, Physics; Clyde B. Hoover, Education. Department heads posing before a facutly meeting are Robert A Byerly, Bible and Philosophy; Oscar F. St. Chemistry; Lester C. Baum, Physical Education; R. Bruce Lehr, Language, and Nevin W. Fisher, Music. PROFESSORS BESSIE D. APGAR Biology A.B., Muskingum College; MS, University of Pittsburgh; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. CHARLES S. APGAR Biology Department Head B.S., University of Pittsburgh; M.S., University of Pittsburgh; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. JAMES M. BERKEBILE Chemistry A.B., Manchester College; A.M., The Ohio State University; Ph.D., The Ohio State University. ROBERT A. BYERLY Bible and Philosophy Department Head, Director of Religious Activities A.B., Oklahoma A. M. College; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary; A.M., Butler University; Garrett Biblical Institute; S.T.D., Temple University. NEVIN W. FISHER Music Department Head Graduate Blue Ridge College, Department of Music-Piano, Voice,- Peabody Conservatory of Music, Teacher ' s Certificate; B.M., Eastman School of Music; M. Music, Northwestern Uni- versity. FREDERICK C. NEUMANN Ph D. (Language), University of Science), University of Vienna. Language Ph.D. (Political RALPH W. SCHLOSSER English Pd.B., Elizabethtown College; A.B., Ursinus College; A.M., Columbia University; Litt.D., Ursinus College. OSCAR F. STAMBAUGH Department Head Chemistry B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.S., The Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University. DONALD R. VOSBURGH Sociology Department Head B.S., Utica College of Syracuse University; A.M., Syracuse University; D.S.S., Syracuse University. ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS EDGAR T. BITTING Business Department Head B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.B.A., University of Pennsyl- vania. English RICHARD M. BOMBERGER Acting Department Head A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; A.M., University of Virginia. IRVIN L. BOSSLER Mathematics Department Head B.S., Ursinus College; M.S. in Mathematics, Purdue University. MILDRED H. ENTERLINE A B., Ursinus College, AAA., Northwester n University English EDITH H FELLENBAUM Education A.B., Gettysburg College; M.A., Johns Hopkins University. HENRY G. HOOD, JR. History B.A., Haverford College,- M.A., Harvard University; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. ELMER B. HOOVER Education Department Head, Director of Teacher Training B.S., Juniata College; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State Uni- versity. Graduate, Fort Slocum, N. Y. Chaplain ' s School. CLYDE K. NELSON History Department Head A.B., The King ' s College; B.D., Eastern Baptist Seminary; Th.AA., Eastern Baptist Seminary; AAA., University of Penn- sylvania. ETHEL M. B. WENGER B A , Elizabethtown College; AAA., University of Pennsyl- Education CARL W. ZEIGLER Bible and Philosophy A.B., Elizabethtown College; B.D., United Theological Semi- nary; D.D., Elizabethtown College. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS PATRICIA J. BARR Mathematics B.S., The Pennsylvania State University; M.S., The Pennsyl- vania State University. LESTER C. BAUM Physical Education Department Head, Director of Athletics B.S., Findlay College; M.S., Oklahoma State University. R. LEE BYERS Physics Department Head B.A., Juniata College; B.S. in Chemical Engineering, Carnegie Institute of Technology; M.S. in Chemical Engineering, Uni- versity of Rochester. CARL J. CAMPBELL English B.A., Franklin and Marshall College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania. J. THOMAS DWYER English A.B., University of Pennsylvania; M.A., University of Pennsyl- ELINOR EASTLACK Business B.S., The Pennsylvania State University; M.Ed., The Pennsyl- vania State University. EUGENE R EISENBISE Education and Audio-Visual Director of Audio-Visual Services B.S., McPherson College; AAA., The University of Wyoming. VIRGINIA S. FISHER Bible and Philosophy Director of Religious Education, Tri-Dtstrict Office A.B., George Washington University; M.R.E., Lancaster The- ological Seminary. BEN B. HESS History A.B., Elizabethtown College; AAA , The Pennsylvania State University. DONALD E. KOONTZ Mathematics B.S., Juniata College, AAA., The Pennsylvania State University. DAVID I. LASKY Psychology Department Head A.B., Temple University; A.M., Temple University; Ph.D., Temple University. . .-, R. BRUCE LEHR Language Acting Department Head A.B., Bucknell University; M.A., Mexico City College. HENRY M. LIBHART English Director of Freshman Composition A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; M.A., Equivalent Cer- tificate, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. PAUL T. OLIVER Business .S., Oklahoma State University; M.B.A., Stanford University. M. EVELYN POE A.B., Houghton College; M.A., Cornell University. English ZOE G. PROCTOR Chemistry B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.S., Bucknell University. H. V. R. RAO Biology B.S., University of Mysore, India; M.S., University of Mysore, India; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. JOBIE E. RILEY English Director of Foren$ici B.A , Manchester College, B.D., Bethany Seminary; M.A., Northwestern University. SHU-CHIN SHEN Busi B.A., Tsing-Hua University,- M.A., Columbia University. CARL N. SHULL Music Director of Music Education B.S., Bridgewater College,- M.A., Northwestern University; Ph.D., The Florida State University. ARMON C. SNOWDEN Bible and Philosophy A.B., Elizabethtown College,- BO, Crozer Theological Semi- nary. DAVID P. WILLOUGHBY Music B.S. in Music Education, Lebanon Valley College; M.Ed., Miami University. NORMAN WYKOFF Mathe A.B., Hanover College; M.A., University of Louisville. { A L « « A 1 JOSEPH P. ZACCANO, JR. History A.B., Dickinson College; M. A., University of Pittsburgh; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. INSTRUCTORS RONALD M. COPELAND Business A., University of Massachusetts; M.S., Pennsylvania State University. JEAN A FINKBINER B.S., Elizabethtown College. Physical Education KATHRYN N. HERR Language A.B., Lebanon Valley College; School Library Certification, Temple University. ALLEGRA HESS B.A., Bridgewater College. Physical Education RICHARD T. HISE Busi A.B., Gettysburg College, MB. A., Maryland University. DONALD P. SMITH B.S., University of Mississippi. Physical Education GLEN W. SNOWDEN Bible and Philosophy A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; B.D., Yale Divinity School. JOEL D. WEST Psychology B.A., Manchester College, B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary; M.A., DePaul University. OWEN L. WRIGHT Physical Education B.A., Bridgewater College,- M.S., The University of Illinois. PART-TIME INSTRUCTORS JOSEPH V. BROWN Business B.S., Elizabethtown College, C.P.A. Certificate HENRY F. GINGRICH Business A.B., Elizabethtown College; L.L.B., Temple University School of Law PHARES H. HERTZOG Science B.S., Bucknell University; AAA., Princeton University MARIA THERESA McLAUGHLIN Language B.A., The Pennsylvania State University; M.A., The Pennsylvania State University They Served With Distinction PROF. LEWIS D. ROSE 1884-1962 Emeritus Librarian and Professor of German DR. N. FRANKLIN STUMP 1898-1963 Professor Emeritus of Psychology Around the Campus Women ' s Auxiliary PROVIDING SERVICES to the college that are not included in the regular budget, the Women ' s Auxiliary, composed of alumnae and friends of the college, contains over 1.000 members. Previous projects of the organization in- clude financing and furnishing a photo- graphic room, providing portable lighting for the dramatic department and, more recent- ly, contributing $1000 each year for five years to the Zug Memorial Library. This year the group was in charge of the unveiling of Elizabeth Myers portrait. The Women ' s Auxiliary plays an important part in the school ' s activities, sponsoring a Bazaar at Homecoming and providing a Punch Hour on May Day. Another of their special events is the annual luncheon, which was held on February 9. Mrs. Clifford Hoffman, Mrs. Ruth Baldwin, and Mrs. John Hershey, officers of the Women ' s Auxiliary, take time out from planning coming events to pose for a picture. torn 4% A summer bazaar is being planned by Miss Vera Mrs. Margaret Cassel, Mrs Arlene McAuley, Mrs Hackman, Mrs. John Hershey, Miss Ethel Wenger, Mrs. Grace Grubb , Mrs. Shirley Seldomridge Hazel Hoffman, Mrs. Florence Mellinger, and Mrs. Ruth Baldwin. Progress . . Life means progress. —Hendrik WUlem Van Loon The river flows, the seasons turn, The sparrow and starling have no time to waste. If men do not build How shall they live? Without delay, without haste . . . In the vacant places We will build with new bricks . . . Where the bricks are fallen We will build with new stone Where the beams are rotten We will build with new timbers Where the word is unspoken We will build with new speech There is work together A Church for all And a job for each Every man to his work. — T. S. Eliot, The Rock From COLLECTED POEMS OF T. S. ELIOT, copyright, 1936, by Harcourt, Brace World, Inc. and reprinted with their permission. On College Hill On Campus 1 1 II SPIRIT OF GROWTH has taken hold of Eliza- bethtown College. Since 1950 six major buildings have been constructed on campus and student en- rollment has tripled. Included among the new addi- tions arc three new dormitories, all constructed since 1957. The two women dormitories, Elizabeth Myer II. ill and the mosl recentlj constructed B. Mary Royer Residence house 130 students each while II K Obex II. ill tin men ' s dormitory, provides liv- 10 men. A Mastei ( ampus Plan mapped by the trustees calls for foui additional dor- mitories ' . housing men and 1 housing women. I he women ' s dormitory will be situated on East Cedar Streel with the men ' s dormitories surrounding the present hot kej field. •ill ' i buildings added to the campus since i the Zug Memorial Librai j and a new wing " I the Gibble s. ien e Hall At the present time plans foi a further expansion ol the librarj which now contains 35,000 volumes and a number oi periodicals and newspapers. Hie expansion would mean that space will be provided for additional vol- umes and many more periodicals and newspapers. Additional study anas will also be provided lor the students. Alreadj plans have been proposed for an additional wing to the Gibble S ien e Hall to provide more laboratory space With a growing enrollment, it is absolutel) essential thai faculties be Increased. The Student Center, completed in 1962 and named for the late Presidenl emeritus A C. Baughei in hides a swimming pool, conference rooms a snack bar. bowling alleys the ampus post offu e and radio station. This most recent structure has made man) more activities available to the student body. i ' iiifiini.il headquarters and a center for musical activity have also made their debut during 1962. The infirmary housi s twelve patients and three student nurses, while the music centei sup plies office-classrooms, and practice and storage rooms Each Mar new courses are offered which are provided to meet the requirements and demands of its students l In number of qualified students seek- ing admission to I li ahethtow u im reases I oiitinuallv and the i ollege is striving to meet these changes. t-.-ViT . 2 -M ■ M Kj-wirr«iiiYffrii ■ M " -- -« s w " t " The dell in winter presents a peaceful scene to those who pause in the daily rush to take notice. An unbroken grass carpet stretches out to meet the enclosing ring of fully-clothed autumn trees. sag . B9 ' Elizabethtown campus displays its full beauty as the green grass and leaves of spring bloom. Tracks in the snow prove that life on campus is not dormant when all else lies under winter ' s chi Sun bathers decking its noble heights, ivy-covered Alpha Hall retains the dignity of the past and the spirit of the present. Harmonizing with the surroundings, Zug Memorial Library adds stateliness to the college campus. c ' Framed by trees and landscaped with snow, the stately Church of the Brethren lifts its spire skyward. Heavily laden pines and delicately outlined magnolias add charm to a campus winter. The beauty of winter on campus is enhanced by the quiet majesty of the science building and the library. Framed by a row of dogwood trees, Myer Hall compliments this attractive scene. The white portico and entrance hall of the newest campus residence, B. Mary Royer Women ' s Residence, are seen in contrast to the darker hues of the autumn landscape. Fairview Hall, a stately old dorm for women, overlooks a snowbound campus. Tall oaks blanket the campus with their autumn leaves. The flowering brances of dogwood deck the dell with beauty Spring sunshine filtering through trees brightens the shady drive winding to Myer Located at the west corner of campus and shaded by trees, the college infirmary provides home for the nurses and facilities for the care of ailing students. • » ■ .U A C Baugher Student Center NAMED for the late Dr. A. C. Baugher, president of the college from 1941 to 1961, the Student Center is one of two buildings completed in the fall of 1962. The building, constructed at a cost of approxi- mately $650,000 is situated on the eastern side of the campus and completely surrounds the old Alumni Gymnasium. New facilities made available with this new addi- tion include a snack bar, bowling lanes, a swimming pool, a recreation room, lounges, conference rooms, and a publications center which houses the radio studio. Among the relocated and expanded improve- ments are the campus post office, the book store, several administrative offices, a gymnasium-audi- torium, and men ' s and women ' s locker rooms. The Jay ' s Nest, student snack bar, has facilities for a complete regular short order menu. Specialty of the house is a Jayburger, a deluxe hamburger. A complete soda fountain line-up is offered, as well as special platters for commuting students ' lunches. The 50 by 70 ' swimming pool of regulation Junior Olympic size is heated and the bleachers encompass- ing the pool have enough room for 150 spectators. Mm pool will be used mainly by gym classes and outside groups. At the control room in the Student Center, Mrs. Coble (left) and Mrs. Lyter check some bowling score sheets. Wilbur Weaver, manager, arranges textbooks on the shelves in the new college bookstore. Several boys take time out from studying to test their skill at shuffleboard in the new ge The new bowling alleys provide an opportunity to enjoy friendly competition during leisure time. This peaceful atmosphere of the :cause the doors opened for business early in the fall. B. Mary Royer Residence LOCATED ON THE WEST side of the campus along Mt. Joy Street is the newest residence hall for women. A three-story brick structure of colonial architecture put into use at the beginning of the current academic term, the building houses 131 women, including 81 uppcrclassmcn and 60 fresh- men. The main lobby, facing the campus, is furnished with modern couches, benches, and chairs. The ilt hi hi blue, turquoise and white accentuates a series of majestic poles and terrazzo steps that separate the lobb) From the main halls. Each floor of the dormitory contains a pajama where tin girls may gather and prepare snacks. These kitchenettes are supplied with cook- ing equipment, refrigerator, a snack bar. stools, and a large in ular lounging bench. A spacious activity room. modernisticaUy clad, is In. ated " I, the ground floor, as is a room for laundry facilities, Both are limited to the private use of resident women. An attractive and adequate apartment on tin liist floor is maintained for the use of the head of resi- Off Campus THE " WHITE HOUSE, " or the College Avenue abode of President and Mrs. McAulev and their three chil- dren, is the frequent meeting plaee for many college activities. Two other buildings located on that street are Winner and Maple Halls which house approximately 36 men students. The college chapel, the Church of the Brethren, works hand-in-hand with the school in guiding the spiritual life of every student. In addition to Sun- day services, chapel services are held here every Wednesday and Thursday. The Reverend Nevin Zuck, pastor of the Church of the Brethren, is available to every student for the discussion of both spiritual and personal matters. [•BR RR r r :? iiU V " 1 ■ PttKN jm 4tfi ::; sa a President McAuley ' s home adds distinction to College Avenue t One of the college ' s off-campus dorms for men, Witmer Hall is the cause of many long, cold walks to campus in the winter. Maple Hall provides cozy living for resident men students even though the snow chills the air outside. pfes jffcff Kt. Cameron Estates THE CAMERON ESTATE, which was bought by the college in 1961, was purchased to serve a vital purpose — it is to be used as a special school for individualized training of mentally retarded children. This historic landmark, located near May- town and several miles from our college campus, was given to James Stephenson by a land grant from William Penn in 1734. The house and land were then deeded to Dr. Nathaniel Watson by Stephenson. The estate was bought in 1872 by the first Sec- retary of War in the Cabinet of President Abraham Lincoln; this famous man was Simon Cameron. The well-kept gardens of the Cameron Estates add to their scenic beauty. Progress Social progress makes the well-being o all more and more the business of each; it hinds all closer ami closer together in bonds from which none can escape. — Henry George Gathering together around the fire causes students to reflect upon the social atmosphere of the college community. Collegiate life affords various opportunities for meaningful acquaintances with self, with others, and with experiences. All of these make vital contributions, individually and yet inseparably, to friendship. In- terest in the well-being of others draws people out, draws people together, and forms bonds of attachment. Opportunities for attachment on a college campus are innumer- able. There are the " Hi ' s " between buildings, the unmasqueraded conversations between roommates, the rendezvous of committees, clubs, and organizations, and the discussions on the steps of build- ings. Are these attachments merely inquisitiveness about the world beyond the pages of a textbook, or do students really seek a more meaningful purpose in their activities? Chances ar e that there is more solidity in extracurriculars than we often realize. Such experiences, rather than the passive obedience to scheduled bookishness, may cultivate a mastery of the inner self resulting in a In ii i preparation for the reality of life. Giving themselves for service in the college community, students grow closer and closer together forming bonds of lasting friendship. If students are observant as they sit by the fireplace, the) will realize thai the Lasting friendship is not one which soars into high flames before it hums, hut a true friendship continually glows like the embers of the fire. In a Social Atmosphere • - Organizations GOVERNMENT Members of the campus government are (front row) Sue Wood, Nancy Karlheim, Bonnie Guinter, Anne Sharpe; (second row) Bob Guthrie, Jack Neibert, Tom Pinnel, Bill Gould, Jerry Risser, Dennis Hartenstine, and Ralph Clouser. Student Senate THE SUPREME INSTRUMENT for recog- nizing student concerns and initiating pro- grams to benefit the college community is comprised of members elected by the student body. These elected Senators all head com- mittees dealing with various facets of campus life — cultural, academic, social, and athletic. Led by President Gerald Risser, the 1962-63 Student Senate has, among other activities, revised the constitution, has spon- sored several dances on campus, and has or- ganized Homecoming and May Day activi- ties. Working closely with the students are the Committee of Men ' s Affairs and the Com- mittee of Women ' s Affairs. These elected bod- ies are under the jurisdiction of the Student Senate and work cooperatively with the Sen- ate in coordinating activities for the students. Vice-President Tom Pinnel, President Gerald Risser, and Secretary-Treas- urer Bonnie Guinter coordinate various Student Senate committees. During a typical meeting members discuss future campus activities. Committee of Women ' s Affairs B 1 r x ' :ff — m w Members of the Committee of Women ' s Affairs, which directs the activities of women students, are Donna Ransom, Mary Jo McConnell, LindaStehman, Sue Wade, Arlene Thomas, and Shirley Watters. Terry Stoudnour, Jerry Morris, Chairman Dave Meyers, Rich Wright, Bob Bailey, and Rob Hontz meet Ober Lounge to discuss regulations for men students. Committee of Mens Affairs PUBLICATIONS Rudder THE COLLEGE HANDBOOK, the Rudder, published each year by the Student Associa- tion of Elizabethtown College, is a little book of great help to upperclassmen and especial- ly to freshmen as it states the policies and proceedings on our campus. The answer to any question a student may have can usual- ly be discovered in the Rudder. The school constitution, by-laws for men and women, the annual calendar of events, and many other important items are dis- cussed in the Rudder. Every student attending Elizabethtown College is responsible for knowing and fol- lowing the rules and regulations found in this compact publication. The group responsible for the 1962-63 Rudder consists of (seated) Sylvia Ingham, Faculty Advisor Miss Vera R. Hackman, Kathleen Ness, Lorraine Krall, (standing) Chairman Gordon Campbell, and Hubert Callihan. |Mr. Kenneth Bowers, advisor to the Conestogan, the Etowni jWWEC, prepares a release on important college news. As advisor of the El tions to Anne Makov enry M. Libhart offers sugc ?oad, co-editors of the ELM. Conestogan PAST! IM( ttJRES PRINT, proof, patrons pages .mi] people rhese are things with which members oi the CONESTOGAN staff an- well acquainted. s in past years we have made an effort iu preserve Foi you in pi ture ;m i word those happy imii s those cherished moments you wish nevei in forget We have continued the new standard in format which was initiated last year the first major change in this area since the yearbook was first published in 1922. With Mr. Kenneth Bowers and Mr. James Yeingst capably assisting as advisors, the CONESTOGAN staff, headed by editor, Joann Mi I In. has worked to produce a yearbook presenting progress as the law of life in a way which, we hope, will be pleasing to vou. the students. Joann K. Metzler The literary staff, Anne Makowiak, Carolyn Hoffman, Diana Dibert, Margie Dauberf, Deana Risser, Nancy Karlheim, Terry Road, and Mar- gie Sue Heisey, struggle with captions for the Conestogan. BUSINESS MANAGER Edward Holle PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Henry List PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Michael Fryer Henry List Gary Grubb William Fike Shirley Watters (not pictured) The layout staff works diligently to complete the dummy pages of this yearbook. They are Gail Knapp, Sue Buyakowski, Olwyn Schwartz, Jean Deitenbeck, Nancy Wolfgang, Luise Kempel, Carol Gould, Joanne dePietro, Lewanna Brown, Caty Heffner, Janet Jones, arid Lisa Emery. LAYOUT EDITOR Nancy Kauffman ART STAFF Rosemarie Yannunzio Anne Keuhnelian Bonnie Guinter Etownian Linda J. Eshelman EDITOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS Nancy Kauffman Judith Ullery REPORTING FOR NOW and recording for posterity, again tins yeai the Etownian has communicated effectively with students, faculty alumni and friends of the College. Several new features were added to the newspaper tins yeai Faculty Interviews ac- quainted us with new laces on the campus, tin Sounding Board " column gave students an opportunity to express themselves on various aspet ts oi c ampus life, while another column honored outstanding athletes. The " Do You Know? " section informed us about interestin " tacts in the history of the institu- tion. Following the pattern which was set last year a separate alumni edition was pub- lished each month this year while the semi- monthly publication of the campus edition continued as before. In cooperation with the advisor, Professor Kenneth Bovvers, Editor Linda Eshelman, and her staff worked dili- gently to provide the college with fresh news and varied views in this most active area of campus journalism. PHOTOG RAPHER Robert Bailey Proofreading copy for the Etownian are the sports staff, (seated) Carolyn Moyer, Ed Worden, (standing) Ed Seiber, Tom Farrow, and Jim Schlicter. Jim Oberholtzer discusses an article in a cur- rent issue of the Etownian as fellow reporters Molly Moore, Anne Keuhnelian, and La Von Manning look on. Evaluating the makeup of back issues of the newspaper in anticipation of the annual rating by the Associated Collegiate Press are report- ers (seated) Carol Miller, Terry Roads, (stand- ing) Virginia Colley, Dick Lytle, and Kay Zahn. PROFESSIONAL Studenf Pennsylvania Sfate Education Association SPSEA, the professional teachers ' organiza- tion on campus, is an integral part of state and national educational associations. With over 200 Elizabethtovvn College members, the organization emphasizes the particulars con- cerning diverse facets of the teaching pro- fession. A Fall roller skating party and Christmas caroling at the local Crippled Children ' s Hos- pital brought more spirit into campus and community life. PSEA also sponsored a cam- pus day for Future Teachers ' of America clubs of surrounding high schools. Miss Lucy Valero, State Consultant for the organization was the honored speaker at the social tribute to senior club members at the close of the school vear. Gathered around the club bulletin board are SPSEA officers (seated) Luise Kempel, librarian; Janet Kopp, secretary; Anne Makowiak, president; (stand- ing) Doris Weir, vice-president; Prof. Hoover, advisor; and Dennis Harten- stine, treasurer. Phi Beta Chi DESIGNED for scientifically-minded stu- dents, the Phi Beta Chi offers an opportunity i ticipation in extra-curricular science Monthly dub meetings include in their programs informal discussions of scientific problems. Guest speakers, moti on pictures, and student demonstrations have also added variety to the gatherings. Those people interested in chemistry who work with Phi Beta Chi are (first row) Faculty Advisor Miss Zoe H. Proctor, Virginia Heisey, Secretary- Treasurer Mary Ann Poljanec, (second row) Willis Smith, Bob Guthrie, Presi- dent Bob Kerr, and Jerry Koser. Society for the Advancement of Management THE SOCIETY for the Advancement of Man- agement, or SAM, provides, for students in- terested in business, a look at the problems and methods of the Madison Avenue set. Dr. Harold Fisher, head of the Lancaster branch of the organization, spoke at the first meeting which was held at the home of President McAuley. Other guests who spoke to the ninety-member club were Mr. Edward Aff from the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia, Mr. Irving Yaverbaum of the State Board of Accounting, and Mr. Ar- thur Fleming from the Personnel Depart- ment of the Armstrong Cork Company. A field trip to Pomeroy ' s, a department store in Harrisburg, gave SAM members a behind-the-scenes look at department store life. The different qualities of goods and the processes involved in selling were discussed. SAM officers are Perry Sicoutris, treasurer; LeRoy Bear, vice-president; Bill Clark, president; Sue Wood, secretary; Don Raber, public relations; and Prof. E. T. Bitting, faculty advisor. Psychology Club CREATED for the purpose of stimulating and advancing the study of the science of Psychology, this club is open to all interested students who have completed an introductory course in Psychology. This year ' s program featured field trips to mental hospitals among which was the Donegal Spring School for retarded children. Guest speakers inform the members about special phases of Psychology, while individu- al research in psychological studies is en- couraged. This year ' s Psychology Club members include: (front row) Linda Young; Dr. Lasky, faculty advisor, Sandy Farver; Anne Fleming; (second row) Gil Rinehart, Bob Strine; and Hubert Ginn. MUSICAL Members of the Concert Choir are (first row) Patricia Wilson, Martha Laudemilch, Jane Moyer, Nancy Sauders, Joan Delp, Nancy Ziegler, Jayne Myers, Kay Campbell, Sondra Eisenbise, Rosann Pownall, David P. Willoughby, Director,- (second row) Betty Markley, Carolyn Moyer, Ruth Stehman, Nancy Jo Buckwalter, Elizabeth Hershberger, Arlene Thomas, Dorothy Hess, Eleanor Hall, Gloria Sprenkle, Susanne Bantley, Britta Spohn; (third row) Theodore Lo, Robert Yuninger, Bruce VanOrder, Donald Fitz, Barry Graham, Dillon Crager, Russell Adsitt, Michael Honeywell, Marlin Van Asdalan, Jack Neibert; (fourth row) Edward Beardslee, Clyde Kreider, Dale Garman, Wilbur Gibble, Richard Overcash, Dale Bomberger, Richard Lytle, William Cave, and David Hertzog. Concert Choir ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE is proud of its Col- lege Concert Choir consisting of forty selected voices directed by Professor David P. Willoughby. The Concert Choir, accompanied by Miss Betty Markley, presents a fine show of secular and sacred musii on man; different occasions. In December, in conjunction with four other choirs, it presented a part of the world ' s most popular oratorio, The Messiah by G. F. Handel. During the second semester, the group provided a series of performances for high schools and chinches throughout Pennsylvania. Within the choir, vocal ensembles have also been formed. The Dufay Singers consists of both male and female voices which supplement the programs of the Concert Choir. Other groups include the La- dies ' Ensemble, the Men ' s Quartet, and the Ladies ' Trio. I 1 1 ward Beardslee serves as president of the choir. Jack Neibert as manager, Nancy Jo Buckwalter as secr in y-tr asurei and Kay Campbell and Richard I ytle as representatives. Women ' s Chorus WITH A MEMBERSHIP of approximately sixty-five, the Women ' s Chorus provides an opportunity for any interested co-ed to take an active part in singing light, secular music. At the weekly meetings, the chorus, accom- panied by student pianist, Gregory Bachman, and directed by Professor David P. Willough- by. rehearse various classical numbers and several broadway hits. Twice during the year this organization presented vocal entertainment in the form of concerts, one in February and the other in May. Women ' s Chorus rehearses a difficult number for its spring concert. Chapel Choir STEADILY INCREASING in size each year the Chapel Choir, a combination of male and female voices, now consists of more than forty members. The organization is directed by Dr. Carl N. Shull and is accompanied by Greg Bachman. a freshman. Providing sacred music for each Wednes- day morning chapel service, this fine group of voices also presents vocal soloists on dif- ferent occasions. A practice session held one hour every week yields, in addition to angelic auditory stimuli, one credit per year to each partici- pant. Chapel choir members attend a weekly rehearsal following day ' s chapel service. preparation for the Band PROVIDING Elizabcthtown College with in- spiration and entertainment for various school functions throughout the year, the concert band performs at home soccer games, where combined talents yield a back- ground of enthusiasm for the student body. In addition to the regular band, there is a brass ensemble and a clarinet quartet, the former of which played at the Christmas Music Concert, a Senate-sponsored chapel program, and the latter which displayed its notable abilities at the winter concert. The concert band also participated in special events such as the Spring Concert and May Day. Posing in one of the new practice roorr Willoughby, director of the college band. n West Hall is Prof. Dav The Concert Band, under the direction of Prof. Willoughby, presents its winter con Young thespians, (first row) Jane Ziegler, Nancy Grubb, Cas Hoffman, Bettie Mitchell, (second row) Mary Jo McConnell, Mary Davis, Carol Miller, Debbie Jones, Joyce Potthoiba, Jenni Tisdale, Anne Fleming; (third row) Ed Hazell, Craig Lacov, Donald Fitz, Edward Hoff, Greg Bachman, and Clyde Kreider, pose at one of their meetings. Sock and Buskin CULTIVATING THESPIAN TALENTS, Sock and Buskin provides the vital stimulus neces- sary for encouraging a dramatic response. Directed by Mrs. Mildred H. Enterline, this honorary organization casts plays, sponsors Broadway trips, and attends professional per- formances. Preparatory to entering this group, stu- dents display their talents in the Dramatic Workshop to obtain points through participa- tion in plays and on committees to advance toward membership in Sock and Buskin. DRAMATIC Dramatic Workshop PROVIDING OPPORTUNITIES to learn the mechanics of play production and to observe professional performances, the Dramatic Workshop attempts to explain fundamental theatrical techniques both on and off stage. The procedures studied range from scenery and props to make-up and acting. Members of the Dramatic Workshop, un- der the leadership of Debbie Jones, work hand-in-hand with members of Sock and Buskin in presenting their productions. The success of these performances depend upon the capabilities of both organizations. Points toward Sock and Buskin member- ship are earned by participating in the ac- tivities of the Dramatic Workshop. Officers Stan Delp, treasurer; Mary Ann Poljanec, secretary; Nancy Kauffman, historian; Doris Weir, president; and Ralph Clouser, vice-president, conduct a meeting of Sock and Buskin members - tisa Emery, Neil Cunningham, Ed Worden, Margie Hollinger, tarry Sauder, John Mummert, Dave Ferrell, Diana Dibert, Debbie Jones, tinda togan, and Elizabeth Hershberger. The informal atmosphere of the lovely home of Mrs. Herr, advisor, provides the setting for a French Club meeting. Members are (first row) Janet Jones, vice-president; Anne Makowaik, president; Penny Rudy, secretary-treasurer; (second row) Rosemary Houseman; Helene Meyer; Mrs. Betty DeVitry; Mrs. Jacqueline Barron, speaker; (third row) Mrs. Kathryn Herr; Dalton Fine; Bob Garrett; Henry Nelson; Linda Winger; Sue Hamm; and Ruth Barndt. French Club JOINING THE FRENCH CLUB to broaden their cultural and intellectual outlooks stu- dents exen ise their Linguistic talents In many modes at the bi-monthly meetings. In addi- tion to conversing and singing in the Ian- »ua»i ' . time is also spent developing fluency through listening to Fren b recordings. Guided by its advisor, Mrs. Kathryn Hi n and its officers: Ann Makowiak. President Janet Jones, Vice-President; and Virginia Rudy. Secretary-Treasurei the group directs its interest into channels of profitable intel- lectual expansion by reviewing plays, obtain- ing interesting guest speakers, and holding diverse discussions concerning France and her people. German Club 111 ll (. 1)1. 1. PER UNDERSTANDING ol the language and customs of the German people is the goal set forth by the German C luh under the direction oi its advisors Dr. and Mrs. Fredrick Neumann and Mrs. George Shumberger. [he monthlj meetings, in uhii h everyone takes an ai tive part are i on- du( ti d to a large degree in that tongue. Connie Nissley, president of the Club adds much to developing an appropriate at- mosphere by describing her experiences while Living in Germany. Highlights of the year include a German Christmas Party and a visit to the German Church in Steelton. Members of the German Club enjoy an evening of relaxation in the student center lounge. They are (seated) Mary Ann Poljanec, Carol Miller, Connie Nissley, Jane Idell, Ruth Gebhard, Ellen Hilkemeier, Dr. Frederick C. Neu- mann, faculty advisor; (standing) Emmett Murphy, Frank Miller, Bob Garrett, Bob Heiserman, Kent Douple, Robert Newman, and Christel Fischer. ATHLETIC Varsity E AN HONORARY service organization, the Varsity E Club this year was headed by President, Galen Lehman; Vice President, Fred Seltzer; Secretary, Linda Eshelman; and Treasurer, Anne Sharpe. Originated in 1951 by Ira R. Herr, this honor society is for male and female athletes who hold varsity letters. One of the group ' s main objectives is to enhance the sports pro- gram of the College. Again this year the club sold programs and operated a refreshment stand at athletic events, in addition to selling mums on Home- coming Day. At the close of the year the best male and female Senior athletes were chosen and club members accepted their jackets or blazers. Carolyn Moyer, secretary-treasurer. Sue Wood, president, and Dot He president, planned and guided the activities of WAA. This year ' s Varsity E Club members are (front row) Kady MacGregor, Eileen Taylor, Suzanne Markey, Molly Moerschbacher, Linda Eshelman, (second row) Jim Schlichter, John Neely, Eugene Martin, Bob Wolf, Mike Miller, LeRoy Bear; (third row) Bob Deitrich, Gil Rinehart, Dave Brownback, Al Hershey, Dave Myers, Bill Drean; (fourth row) Bill Umberger, Ron Mitchell, Jeff Bensing, Mike Honeywell, Hubie Callihan; (fifth row) Dave Merkel, John Suffel, Jerry Greiner, Sam Casselberry, Wally MacPherson, Jake Lehman; (sixth row) Tom Speakman, Bob Bailey, Larry Evans, Dan Reitmeyer, Tony McGlaughlin, John Graham, Charles Argue, and Gene Marderness. Women s Athletic Association INTERESTED WOMEN STUDENTS ex- pressing a desire to participate in women ' s athletics can become members of W. A. A. The Women ' s Athletic Association is open to all girls who wish to participate in the intra- mural program. Amoiv; tin intramural sports offered are swimming, volleyball, basketball, and bow- ling. At the end t the year, the dormitory team accumulating the most points was awarded a trophy. HONORARIES Sigma Lambda Sigma Senior Members NANCY D. KARLHEIM President OUTSTANDING WOMEN who excel in scholarship and leadership and who have given of themselves in Bervice to the college comprise the membership of Sigma Lambda Sigma, Interested in stimulating the i ulturul and inirllc lu.tl aspects of college life, the members have sponsored for students a variety of programs including panel discussions, lectures, and entertainment in the finer arts. One of these pro- grams was a lecture presented by Professor Henry Libhart who demonstrated the usefulness and ap- preciation of art in the home. LINDA J. ESHELMAN Vice-President JOANN K. METZLER Secretary-Treasurer NANCY JO BUCKWALTER KATHRYN D. MacGREGOR SHIRLEY R. WATTERS SUSAN E. WOOD Seated in the front row are officers and charter ' members Joann Metzler, Nancy Karlheim, and Linda Eshelman. Members elected this year are Virginia Rudy, Anne Sharpe, Susan Wood, Lindai Young, Mary Ann Poljanec, Kathryn MacGregor, 1 and Virginia Heisey. Abraxes SCHOLARSHIP, LEADERSHIP and service are the criteria upon which Junior and Senior men are judged for admission into Abraxas, the Men ' s Honor Society that recognizes and encourages superior achievement in academic areas. The organization sponsors a program which in- vites outstanding alumni to speak on their various academic specialties. On March 29 Ernest Lefever, a graduate of Elizabethtown College and Yale Di- vinity School, spoke on his particular field, that of foreign relations and policy, and was at that time made an honorary member of the club. ft ABPA I ¥ Senior Members DAVID O. ELLIOTT Secretary-Treasurer WILLIAM A. GOULD Vice-President E. PAUL DICK 1 H - GEORGE F. BEROTTI ROGER B. CUBBAGE 91 H- ' Wi WILBUR W. GIBBLE LARRY E. SMITH Abraxes members gather for a picture during a meeting at the home of Dr. McAuley. They are (first row) John Wolgemuth, David Ellio tt, James Oberholtzer, Paul Dick, William Gould, Faculty Secretary Armon Snowden; (second row) Scott Swank, Robert Kerr, George Berotti, Roger Cubbage, Wilbur Gibble, Jay Lehman, and Faculty Advisor, Dr. Charles Apgar. RELIGIOUS Officers and members of the ECCA cabinet are (seated) Judy Wise, Judy Bollinger, Secretary Nancy Jo Buckwalter, Rosann Pow- nall, President William Stewart, Nellie Rigel, William Cave, (standing) Treasurer Clyde Kreider, Henry List, and Wilbur Gibble. Elizabethtown College Christian Association HOLDING A SPECIAL PLACE in college life, re- ligion through informal conversations and intimate encounters with persons from various religious back- grounds helps students in their quest for a mature concept of faith. They find that a dynamic faith can go along with a sound and effective education. Besides the weekly non-sectarian worship services and vespers in the women ' s dormitories for the more than 25 denominations represented among students, other religious organizations include the E.C.C.A., L.S.A., B.S.C.M., and Eta Gamma Kappa are active on our college campus. E.C.C.A., the Elizabethtown College Christian Association, is the largest student Christian associa-. tion at Elizabethtown. Serving as the intercollegiate Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A., it helps students to better understand and relate their faith to problems in col- Worship, films, discussions, and fellow- ship encourage all interested students to become members and a variety of speakers assist in keeping the students attentive. Rabbi Nathan Bark, S. Ken- drick Eshleman MI)., faculty members, and Amish and Mormon speakers were among this year ' s out- standing partieipants. The student deputation program which sends groups of students out to local churches for pro- grams recruits its student personnel from the E.C.C.A. membership. Lutheran students have an opportunity to meet once a month at the Christ Lutheran Church in Elizabethtown. Highlig hts of the Lutheran Student Association included the spaghetti " get-acquainted " meeting, slides on India, and conferences. The E-town branch of this association plaved host to the annual L.S.A. Conference for the Gettysburg area, while in late winter its members attended the Annual North Atlantic Regional Conference at Buck- hill Falls. The Brethren Student Christian Movement is another monthly organization on our campus that affords occasion for study and fellowship. Brethren students participate in meetings and retreats, and are informed on district, regional, and national youth events. Nine of the members attended the an- nual B.S.C.M. National Conference that was held in Kansas during tin Thanksgiving vacation. Members of Eta Gamma Kappa, the organization for preministeria] students take part in local church programs and meet for discussions of theological matters. Brethren Student Christian Movement Planning future meetings are BSCM officers Gerry Greiner, president; Betty Wenger, secretary; and Bill Cave, treasurer. Lutheran Student Association Henri Eberly, assistant pastor, and Raymond Fetter, pastor of the Christ Lutheran Church, Elizabethtown, meet with Bill Stewart, president; Gayle Lowman, vice-president; and Jerry Koser, treasurer in BSC lounge. Members gather with Dr. Robert Byerly after a meeting. Pictured are (first row) President Kenneth Smith, Marlin Van Asdalan , Barry Shaffer, Ron Mummert, Herbert Smith; (second row) Advisor Dr. Robert A. Byerly, Secretary-Treasurer Robert Bailey, Ronald Pierce, Daniel Brant, William Cave; (third row) Vice President Kenneth Knosp, Henry List, and Thomas Pinnel. POLITICS Political Science ily to one of this year ' s guest speakers. Studenf Center Board STUDENT CENTER Activities DRAMA f% " -) : ; Harvey, an imaginary six-foot rabbit, causes Drs. Sanderson and Chumley to question the sanity of Mrs. Chumley. A PULITZER PRIZE-WINNING play by Mary Chase, " Harvey " materialized as the Homecoming play in October. Happy in his cottontailed hallucinations, Elwood P. Dowd is relatively oblivious to the fact that his imaginary companion causes such chaos in the lives of the society-con- scious members of his family. Striving for social acceptance, Veta, Dowd ' s sister discov- ers an invisible rabbit can be quite an appar- ent menace to high society. In a psychiatric consultation to reveal the root of Elwood ' s hare, Veta succeeds merely in complicating complexes and mystifying M. D. ' s. Knitted with needles of humor and imag- ination, the situation comedy was adorned- by the following people who played leading ro les — Ronald Mummcrt, Marjorie Hollingcr, Deana Risscr. Linda Eshelman, Ralph Clouser. Margie Hollinger and Joe Moore enjoy a private joke backstage during a performance. Dr. Sanderson listens patiently to Elwood P. Dowd ' s description of his imaginary companion, Harvey. Linda Eshelman, a nurse in a mental institution, reviews the medi- cal records of Elwood P. Dowd. A scene from " The Builders, " the first semester traveling play, is acted by Doug Schonour, Betty Wenger, and Merle Black, grandson of Mrs. A. -C. Baugher. SpfiC yJ ' ■ ■ Merle Black interestedly watches Dot Hess prepare for a perform- Cast members of the second semester traveling play present ance of " The Builders. " a sce ne from " Between Two Thieves. " COLLEGE BROADCASTING WGAL-Television FOR THE PAST EIGHT YEARS. Elizabeth- town College has bun sponsoring college level i nurses n| one t 1 . till I ' .K ' ll on WGAL- IV the local television station. This year Professor Henrj M. Libhart taught a General Linguistics course for one half hour every week. Next year Art Appreciation will be offered. These televised courses are intended pri- marily for the student who is unable, for various reasons, to attend regular classes. Textbooks are purchased and a fee for the course is paid by the student. Weekly assign- ments arc completed and mailed to the col- ind tests are given on campus. Behind the cameras are found two in- dividuals of special importance in instigating this medium of education, Mr. James Yeingst and Mr Kenneth Bowers. m ■ college of the air ] A . m4 I " A WGAt-TV cameraman cooperates with Elizabethtown College in making College of the Air possible. WEZN-Radio IN COLLABORATION with WEZN, the Elizabethtown broadcasting station, the col- lege conveys important campus news and coming events to the public. Fiske Martin a senior student and part- time disc jockey for the station assists in broadcasting some of the campus athletic events. Two news and general Information programs are presented on a regular basis throughout the year. Musical presentations by the College Choir, debates, discussions, .iikI interviews are also heard at various limes. WEZN clearlj serves as a valuable liaison between the college and the public. r. Ken Bowers, publications d ith a staff member of WEZN. gram in co-operation i : r M JWHI IjHft X «, S i , ,r ' lfr DEBATING Eta Phi Sigma UNDER THE DIRECTION of Prof. Jobie E. Riley, Eta Phi Sigma this year initiated a " Forensic Festival " held February 27 and 28. Students participating in the areas of inter- pretative reading, debate, extemporaneous speaking, and discussion were judged in their respective categories to determine the representative to be sent to statewide contest in Philadelphia. As a newly conceived organization on campus. Eta Phi Sigma looks hopefully to future membership in Tau Kappa Alpha, a national forensic honor society requiring aca- demic superiority, outstanding oratory, and a sincere interest in the aspirations of forensics. Eta Phi Sigma members for this year include Molly Moerschbacher, Linda Hirst, Sondra Eisenbise, Elizabeth Hershberger, and Advisor Prof. J. E. Riley; (second row) Richard Hartman, Francis Moquin, and Phil Bufithis. Mrs. Betty DeVitry, affirmative, de- bates with Glen Wenger, negative, on whether " Elizabethtown College should adopt an honor system to curb academic dishonesty on cam- pus. " Jeanne Jacoby, another member of the affirmative team, presents her side as Glen Wenger organizes his rebuttal. Gertrude Miller won the ora- torical contest with her dis- cussion on mercy killing. Joyce Symanski makes a point in her oratory, " You Could Be- come a Dope Addict! " CULTURAL Lyceum Committee Dr. Carl N. Shull, chairman of the Lyceum Committee, leads a discussion of coming programs with Prof. Henry M. Libhart, Richard Becker, Prof. James I. M. Yeingst, and Dr. Henry G. Hood. Dr. Walter C. Hearn, biochemist at Iowa State University, discusses chemical structure of pigments after his lecture " Pigments and Figments " sponsored by Phi Beta Chi. THROUGH ITS CULTURAL programs the college tries to develop an enlightened and refined sense of taste in its students and to help them appreciate the finer arts. The Lyceum Committee, which arranges the cultural calendar, selects prominent rep- resentatives of the artistic and academic dis- ciplines. Consisting of faculty, administra- tion, and students, the organization is headed by Dr. Carl M. Shull, chairman. This year, the Committee presented, among others, the Curtis String Quartet, Dr. Jesse Brown lecturing on the Dead Sea Scrolls, and the Honorable R. S. Garfield Todd speaking on his specialty, African af- fairs. First in a series of Community Cultural Programs, presented by the College in co- operation with the Patton School, was Oscar Wilde ' s " The Importance of Being Earnest, " which was given in November by the Cleve- land Play House. In March the Vienna Choir Boys presented the second Community Cul- tural program. Unusual lighting effects turn characters in the Cleveland Playhouse presentation of " The Importance of Being Earnest " into " ivory statues. " The Curtis String Quartet presented the first of the cultural programs arranged for the students by the Lyceum Committee. The Vienna Choir Boys, " the world ' s most beloved choir, " presented a concert of sacred music, folk songs, and costume operettas as a College-Community Program. Special Events MAY DAY ...May 12, 1962 Brenda E. Craddock Queen of the May • -« B ' tii sg fe asfr %■ « «£ « ' ■ ,• ' The charming class representatives in the May Court of 1962 are Elaine Showalter, Jean Zar Geiselman, Brenda Craddock, Lois Herr, Jan Bauser, Sandra Young, and Susan Wade. ■ , Ruth Ann MAJESTICALLY REIGNING over her Scottish- seasoned spring celebration, May Queen Brenda Craddock, crowned by her predecessor Ruth Risser Price, led the annual May Day activities in a scurry of events that commenced with the coronation in the dell and ended with a gala Music Festival. After the enthronement, the queen received from the class presidents her traditional gifts — a garland, a globe, a footstool, and a scepter. Entertainment for the royal court jjiw. jd a spot of the Scotch for spectators, including a co-ed May Pole Dance, a Scottish Drill Team, and Eliza- bcthtown ' s recently formed pipers band. A modern dance version of " The Heather on the Hill " from " Brigadoon " plus a Scottish ditty " Comin ' Thru the Rye " were two more major attractions at this 16th yearly event. IBKTV Y ' i , - ' " KrTi S-Rl The Scottish lads pause before piping the lassies to their glory. Queen Brenda ' s pitch hustles the Jays to victory. MAY DAY, 1963 Linda J. Eshelman May Queen Creating an attractive picture are the class representatives for the 1963 May Court They are (seated) Sondra Eisenb Benham, Susan Evoy, (standing) Esther Strehle, Mary Zug, Maid-of-Honor Donna Ransom, Janice Hall, and Diana Mi ALUMNI DAY, 1962 I. Wayne Keller, vice president of Armstrong Cork Company and an alumnus of Elizabethtown College, presents an album of testimonials to Dr. Ralph W. Schlosser during the honors luncheon for Dr. Schlosser on Alumni Day, June 2, 1962. Dr. Schlosser looks on at left. Mrs. Schlosser is seated at right. ALUMNI DAY L962 witnessed, among other noteworthy events, the honorary recognition " i Kli .itu ihtoun s most diligent, de- voted and indefatigable facult) personalities, Dr. Ralph V. Schlosser. A vital, active mem- ber of the college, the professor has been associated with E. C. since 1905 when he first trod the halls of Alpha as a student. Reminiscing o er the intervening 57 vears of his education as both student and professor. Dr. Schlosser was a firsthand observer of the tremulous changes that transpired as Eliza- bethtown College emerged from a one build- ing, activity-less, conservative shell into its present ever developing state. For a fourteen year period, the Doctor pre- sided as president of this institution; how- ever, his heart remained true to teaching, and the completion of his term witnessed the re- turn of the pedagogue to his preferred profes- sion. The students " welfare always a major concern. Dr. Schlosser. an English instruc- tor with a fondness for Shakespearean, indi- cated his opinion of a liberal education as be- ing one which necessitates idea-diverse pro- fessors as well as varied courses. The college owes much to this man of manv merits, who received his most deserved " President-Emeritus " title during the 1962 re- turn of Alumni. President of the Alumni Association, Edgar T. Bitting, speaks before the Alumni Banquet during 1962 Alumni Day. Seated left to right are Dr. Roy E. McAuley; Mrs. Norman F. Reber ; Dr. Reber, former president of the Associa- tion, and Mrs. Ralph W. Schlosser. r TTOrr i i DEDICATION Royer Residence A NEW DORMITORY, first occupied and called X Residence this fall, was dedicated on October 20, 1962 as a part of the Home- coming Day program. On Saturday after- noon. Dr. Roy E. McAuley, president of the College, presided over the dedication pro- ceedings which were held in front of the new building. Dr. Joseph W. Kettering, chairman of the College ' s Board of Trustees, had the honor of announcing the official name of the dormitory — Royer Residence. Miss B. Mary Royer, after whom the dor- mitory was named, resided in Richland. Va. and graduated from Elizabethtown College in 1921. This serious-minded Lebanon Coun- ty woman went to India from 1913 to 1947. where, for thirty-four years she served as a missionary. Her absence was deeply felt in December of 1951 when her life of giving came to an end. It was in remembrance and honor of this industrious humanitarian that our dormitory was so named. On Homecoming Day, President McAuley accepted the keys of the new women ' s dormitory, B. Mary Royer Residence. Representing the student body, Gerald Risser, president of the Student Senate, received the keys to the new Student Center. Baugher Student Center THE DEDICATION of the A. C. Baugher Student Center, held on Sunday, November 18. 1962. at 3:30 p.m.. consisted of the naming of the building and unveiling of the late Dr. Baugher ' s portrait, the latter of which was presided over by Dr. Joseph W. Kettering, chairman of the board of trustees. Leading the dedication ceremony was Presi- dent Roy E. McAuley with Paul Dick, chair- man of the Student Union Board, leading the litany services. The facilities made available by the Cen- ter include a book store, college post office, gymnasium, offices, lounges, a publications center, a radio station, a swimming pool, a snack bar, bowling lanes, and conference rooms. The official opening of the building took place Sunday. November 4. with a ribbon cutting ceremony which was followed by an open house. Some parts of the Student Cen- ter had been used on a restricted basis since the beginning of the fall semester. HOMECOMING DAY . . . October 20, 7962 Joyce M. Diehl Homecoming Queen SWARMING WITH SCHEMING SAILORS and de- termined Indians, the battle-worn shores of Lake Placida once again witnessed the annual Freshmen- Sophomore Siege of E. C. As the first chords of combat echoed over the ana. victory was secured by the upperclassmen whose voracious appetite proved no obstacle in the pie-eating contest. Attack after attack, the sopho- more fort remained impregnable and the sea-weary freshmen sadly surrendered to their undcfeatable conquerors in boat racing, cheering, and finally in the traditional Tug of War. Autumn Leaves, the Friday night Homecoming formal, was an undisputed success presided over by the 1962 Queen Joyce Diehl, and her captivating court consisting of Louise Brown, Marjorie Hol- linger, Diana Miller, Barbara Burg, Louise Wenger, I nin Benham and Donna Ransom. Held this year at tin- Scottish Rites Cathedral in Harrisburg, the Alumni Dance floated upon musical clouds created by the L9-piece orchestra of Bob Aulenbach. Athletic activities supplementing the Saturday pandemonium abounded, with the Jaygals rendering the Dickinson girls ' hockey team inadequate 3-1, and the soccer team outshining their East Strouds- burg opponents 2-0; bypassed bv Millersville, how- ever, the cross country boys were outrun 35-21. Remaining attractions of the day included the debut of the new lay ' s Nest in the Student Center, in addition to the dedication of the new women ' s dor- mitory. Royer Residence, in a ceremony officiated over by President Roy E. McAuley. Bringing a comical close to an exciting, dramatic, and multi-climatical Homecoming, " Harvey " was presented before a receptive Saturday night audi- ence in the Elizabethtovvn High School. Cast with a host of familiar E-town thespians, the play brought down the final curtain on an action-packed week- end production. The attractive Homecoming Court representatives posing in front of a background of autumi Diana Miller, Donna Ransom, Queen Joyce Diehl, Margie Hollinger, touise Brown and Barba tynne Benham, awM£v r r? The brains and brawn of tr the Frosh into Lake Placida In the furor of defending their goal, the Jaygals keep their sticks swinging. A round of applause for the 1962 Homecoming Queen as she received her roses. The Jays came through with a Homecoming victory Tk , , over East Stroudsburg. The Ja y3 als work h " d to keep the ball. AWARDS Activities E AWARDED TO STUDENTS participating in the extramural program of the college, the Activities " E " is a symbol of achievement, loyalty, and service. Individuals having not- ably succeeded in Music, Political Science, Religious Activities, Publications, Dramatics, or Forensics and having received two certi- ficates from the specific organization are eli- gible for the award. The Activities " E " is given to the student the year he accumulates the required num- ber of certificates. An engraved key is awarded to those having two certificates in an organization, and an unengraved key is given to the ones with a combination. Doris Weir and Margie Hollinger admire their Activities E Athletic Chemistry . Dr. Oscar F. Stambaugh presents a chemistry handbook to Bertha Camp- anelli, winner of the Butterbaugh Chemistry Prize. GIBBI.E ORIAI Gerry Greiner was the recipient of the Hollinger Memon, Award for the school year 1961-62. PORTRAIT PRESENTATIONS A C. Baugher DURING THE DEDICATION program of the A. C. Baugher Student Center on November 18, a special program was held in which a portrait of the late Dr. Baugher. president of the college from 1941 to 1961, was unveiled by Dr. Joseph W. Kettering, chairman of the board of trustees. The portrait now adorns the main lounge of the first floor in the Student Center. It serves as an acknowledgment of the deep devotion and dedication that Dr. Baugher had for this college and for the unlimited hours that he labored in striving to attain the high standards that Elizabethtown now possesses. Pictured with President Roy E. McAuley is Dr. Joseph W. Kettering, chair- man of the board of trustees, who unveiled the portrait of the late Dr. A. C. Baugher. Elizabeth M. Myer AN UNVEILING CEREMONY of the portrait of Elizabeth Mver, the first dean of women of Elizabethtown College, was held on De- cember 1 in the lounge of the dormitory bear- ing her name. This portrait, painted by Flor- ence Starr Taylor, Lancaster, was a gift from Miss Myer ' s family, Miss Ethel M. B. Wenger, president emer- itus of the Women ' s Auxiliary of the Col- lege, was in charge of the service. Presented by Samuel Myer. nephew of Elizabeth Myer, the portrait was accepted by Dr. Roy E. McAuley. President of the college. Doi is i ir president of the dormitorv coun- cil expressed student appreciation of th Dr. Schlosser presented the highlights of Miss Myer ' s life, and Prof. E. G. Meyer led in the singing ol her favorite hymns. lit of Elizabeth Myer was unveiled by two of her direct descend- istine Elizabeth Shank, a great-great-great-grandniece and by Myer Glasmire, a niece. Student Life Isn ' t it wonderful to have such a nice place to spend those free minutes? Student Center THE A. C. BAUGHER Student Center has at last become a reality. An ideal gathering place for students who wish to engage in social, cultural, intellectual, or recreational activities, this most recent E-town cdiface has created a new outlook in many students ' minds. In addition to providing many opportuni- ty s for the development of leadership, the building also promotes relaxation in the form of a swimming pool, bowling alleys, gym- nasium, and recreational rooms. With its store, post office, and snack bar, the Student Center duplicates an efficient miniature shopping center. Everything the student needs is within his reach. The campus radio station and publications center guarantee that the student will be well informed on collegiate, national, and in- ternational events. The Student Center seeks to contribute to the total educational development of each individual student at Elizabethtown College. I High school students compete in the District Three swim meet held in our new swimming pool. Those combination locks can be stubborn, can ' t they? Picking up a package is much easier. pingpong facilities in the gameroom provide recreatio those between-classes breaks. Students discover that the College Bookstore is well-stocked. Radio fig.. t °KF m ■r-T " ! »» ' « | 1-d 1 Mr. Kenneth Bowers meets with the WWEC radio station committee to disc were Richard Lytle, Mark Miller, Jim Steger, Phil Reese, and Dave Martin. problems in programming. The members present WWEC THIS YEAR marks the beginning of a new mode of communication on the campus of Elizabethtown College. The new radio station, which opened second semester, seems to be a promising undertaking for everyone. The listening audience receives first-hand ac- counts of campus activities, enjoys entertainment in the form of good music and gains a broader per- spective of situations discussed on various debate programs. With Mr. Kenneth Bowers as their advisor, Mark Miller, Station Manager; Phil Reese, Assistant Sta- tion Manager; David Martin, Production Manager; Mike Macalka, Business Manager; Martin Heilman. Chief Engineer; Richard Lytle, News Director; and Chester Rose, Record Librarian; are gaining not only enjoyment, but also valuable experience in management and public relations. Marty Heilman and Jim Steger assemble broadcasting equipment in the transmission room. The finished equipment is put into operation by Dave Martin as he spins records for campus enjoyment. Commuter Life c 41 fllF , o ' s j i J j • ! ; ' t • c ° - M iff In the main lounge of the Student Center, Greg Bachman takes a few minutes to practice while Bill Stewart reviews the signment for his next class. Lunchtime at the Jay ' s Nest gives many commuting students an oppor- tunity to catch up on the latest campus gossip. All of those parked cars can mean only one thing — commuters — and the large building in the background is BSC, the com- muters ' " home away from home. " Dormitory Life Co-eds relax after classes in the recreation room of Royer Residence Many students take on an extra load by volunteering to keep our dormitories attractive. Here Helene Meyer vacuums the lounge in Myer Hall. ■c saii Is this what you call studying, girls? Do I really have to go to my 7:40 class? Campus Life » Zipping around the college lake on ice skates provides much relaxation and fun for after school activity. 3 coeds take advantage ule Bowl. The long cafeteria line at mealtime can be frustrating for b and servers. A campus hazard during the winter is snowball battles. But are they using snow or mud? Strolling through heaps and heaps of snow is a favorite winter pastime. Three coeds, Nellie Rigel, Janice Hall, and Joann Metzler, find the dell a relaxing place to study. Registration Patience is a universal virtue — especially at registration time. Orientation ' Wear your dink with dignity? An unforgettable part of Freshmen Orientation was participation in field day. Social A CONTRIBUTING FACTOR to the social success of the college this year is the new Student Center. Co-ed bowling and swim- ming are two entirely new activities offered on campus for the first time this year. Sadie Hawkins Weekend in November was climaxed by the first student dance to be held in the new building. Brinser Lecture Hall substituted as our movie theatre on Friday nights with " The Great Imposter " and " Imitation of Life " being two of the most recent films shown this year. Special dances held this year were the Beatnik Dance in December and the Febru- ary Valentine Dance, although frequent record hops with guest disc jockeys were also held Saturday nights in the Student Center Auditorium. The Christmas Dance, the first to be held in the new Student Center, gets into full swing to the music of Stan Fields Orchestra. Record hops in the gymnasium provide entertainment and an op- portunity for socializing during the weekends. Nothing quite like a fast dance to relieve tensions Intramurals Looks like a strike, but then it could be gutter ball! Intramurals are a good way to work off some of that excess energy acquired through an overdose of studying. Spiritual Life I III REN 1 IN I UK PHILOSOPHY ol ' Eliza- bethtown College are the ideas that a dean bodj and a clean mind arc basic require- ments of the christian life, and that knowl- edge and Christian character together form genuine culture. All of our activities arc sub- ordinated to our basic task our search for Truth. Our Christian ethics require that the knowledge acquired out of the mind ' s love of God ' s truth be treated as a trust to be used for the good of all. Therefore, our college, a church-related in- stitution and in every aspect of its program a Christian institution, provides us with va- rious programs and services which are help- ful in channeling our ambitions. An integral part of our campus spiritual life this year, as in former years, was the weekly Chapel service, while a time and place for quiet prayer and meditation was provided each week-day night in Rider Chapel. Women boarding students experi- ence another opportunity for spiritual reflec- tion at weekly dormitory vesper meetings. Dr. Robert A. Byerly, director of religious activities, chats with Dr. Nevin H. Zuck, pastor of the Elizabethtown Church of the Brethren and college pastor. A group of students are shown on their way to the weekly chap Members of one of the college ' s deputation teams leave worship service. they will present the morning These members of ECCA are shown posing after a meeting: (front row) Sonja Bankert, Linda Logan, Clarice Ott, Joan Meek- ley, Dr. Robert A. Byerly, advisor - ti (second row) Barb Quann, Theresa Bowman, Elizabeth Hershberger, Rosann Pownall, Arlene Thomas, Sharon Lanning, Nancy Jo Buckwalter, Jonathan Mbonu; (third row) Robert Peel, Theodore Lo, and George Aponda. Academic Life Student Teaching Instructing the student teachers in what will be expected of them with their new responsibilities is Prof. E. B. Hoover, director of student teaching. Student teacher Shirley Walters takes over her class by putting two of her pupils to work at the board with tricky math problems. Intent upon an English lesson, the student teacher, Joann Metzler, I and her class seem unaware of Professor Hoover and the supervising teacher, Mrs Bucher. Summer School Mil [N ill si (. summei Bchool enrol] in, hi shows iii.it man) students are taking advantage of the opportunity ol summer edu ation. Approximatel) three hundred students are in .itti iicl.un i .it i .m h id the five-week ses- sions with classes being held six l.i s .1 week A maximum of six hours 1 redi( ma) be taken each session in any oi the courses offered in .ill fit Ms in hiding the Libera] Aits si ience math religion, edu ation, and busi ness. Summer school is of great value to the stu- dent who wishes to accelerate, to those who must make up deh ii m ies and to in-service ti .11 In is who wish to continue their educa- tion I li .iliethtown offers courses to incom- ing freshmen as well as to students from other colleges. Much of the success ol the summer school program offered at Elizabethtown can be mi ditid to its director. Dr. Donald R. Vos- burgh whose time and efforts have greatl] contributed to the increasing popularity of tropical travail. Dr. Vosburgh perforins his administrative duties as director of summer session. demonstrates a reading machine to the workshop in developmental reading directed by Mr Dr. Roy E. McAuley, Dean of the Pennsylvania School of Alcohol Studies, entertains participants in the course, " Alcohol Problems in Modern Society. " I This study group discusses human problems relating to the use of alcoholic beverages. Research and Study Studious collegians find the library a welcome source of information and a convenient refuge for uninterrupted study. Anticipating the bell, all appear to be eager students. 1 " — 1 1 L»J ftjffiSSRF Lfi M faf S 1 5 Patience is a necessary virtue! African Program AN AWAKENING GIANT, Africa today pre- sents a great challenge to the free world. For many Africans higher education is the touchstone of their development. Our col- lege has recently responded to the call of this country, currently stirring with powerful na- tionalistic movements. The Elizabethtown College African Pro- gram was initiated by the College through a grant from the Hershcy Chocolate Corpora- tion. The late Dr. A. C. Baugher, president emeritus of our college, was the director of the program until his death, November 2, 1962. In August. twentV ' Seven teachers experi- enced a week of orientation here on our cam- pus prior to leaving for posts in various Afri- can countries. Nine of these teachers were part of E.C.A.P. which operates in coopera- tion with the African-American Institute. So, while we have witnessed a great degree of physical growth on our campus, the Afri- can Program testifies to additional growth in public relations, a vital area in which we have progressed even to the international level. The men in charge of last summer ' s E.C.A.P. training program were Mr. Harry Heintzen, representative of the African-American Institute; Dr. A. C. Baugher; Mr. Samuel Hinkle, chairman of the Board of Directors of the Hershey Chocolate Corporation; Dr. Francis Barnes, psychiatrist; and an African-American Institute representative. International Students SUE BUCHER 63 Marburg University Marburg, Germany WILBUR GIBBLE ' 63 Jugenheim Institut Alsbacher, Germany PHYLLIS LACHMAN ' 64 Marburg University Marburg, Germany Patrick Chiposhi Mambo, who arrived in the U. S. A. in October, 1962, transferred from Lincoln University for the second semester. A resident of Harare, Southern Rhodesia, Pat- rick plans to return to Africa after he com- pletes his graduate work in labor economics. When asked to comment on Elizabethtown College and the United States, Patrick summed it up with, " Surprised! " Theodore Chung-Moan Lo came to the United States from Kowloon, Hong Kong, B. C. C, in time to begin the fall semester here at Elizabethtown. Theodore plans to attend graduate school for completion of his educa- tion in the medical sciences. From a deep interest in classical music, Theodore plays the piano and sings in the College Concert Choir. He comments, " Elizabethtown College has a nice campus and close faculty-student connec- tions. I like it, Americans are friendly people. . . . " JANET RISSER ' 64 Marburg University Marburg, Germany Christel Fischer looks through a Conestogan to help her become acquainted with Elizabeth- town College. An exchange student from Jug- enheim University in Germany, she arrived in America on June 13 to attend summer ses- sions and the fall semester. Christel took many literature courses and plans to teach English in the elementary grades. Jonathan Okechuku Mbonu ' s home is in East- ern Region, Nigeria, Africa. Before returning to Africa to take an appointment with the Public Service Department, Jonathan will do graduate work in political science. Eventually, he would like to enter the field of active pol- itics. The friendliness of the students, the fac- ulty, the people of America in general, and the development of Christian life have made a lasting impression on Jonathan. George Apondo, from Kenya, East Africa, is now a junior at Elizabethtown College. George, majoring in the pre-medical sciences, plans to go back to his country upon the com- pletion of his education. Despite the large amount of snow we had this winter George has not become accustomed to it and finds it almost impossible to describe when writing home. George comments, " The sincere friend- liness of the students is amazing and very helpful in making adjustments. " Commencement At winter commencement Dr. Ralph W. Schlosser delivers a citation the late Dr. N. Franklin Stump. COMMENCEMENT is the first step to a new life and ( areer as well as the ulmination t a college education I In degrees which are granted symbolize the years of study and preparation for chosen careers and profes- sions. They stand for the challenges that have been met in the past four years as well as the challenges that will be met in the future. The mid-winter commencement was held on February 6 in the Elizabethtown Church of the Brethren. Dr. Fred E. Bryan, Superin- tendent of Schools in Harrisburg, delivered (In ( Minim in i mi nt address, " The Challenge of Change. " A citation to the late Dr. N. Franklin Stump was read by Dr. R. W. Schlosser. Dr. Roy E. McAuley, president of the college, conferred twenty bachelor de- grees to qualified candidates. At the Spring graduation, which was held on June 2, degrees were awarded to approxi- mately 125 seniors. Walter Judd, former con- gressman and expert on foreign affairs, spoke at the combined Baccalaureate and Com- mencement Program, which was held in the auditorium of the Elizabethtown Area High School. Faculty members participate in the academic procession at winter commencement. A beaming graduate, Kay Zahn, receives her diploma from Dr. McAuley. Dr. David I. Lasky, standing at left, adjusts hood for Dr. Harry K. Gerlach, superintendent of Lancaster County Schools, after the latter was given an honorary degree during Commencement ceremonies, June 3, 1962. Dr. Roy E. McAuley, standing center, conferred the degree. Dr. Jacob E. Hershman, at right, read the citation. Dr. Fred E. Bryan, Superintendent of Schools in Harrisburg, delivers the address for the February 6 exercises. Dr. Roy E. McAuley, center, congratulates Dr. Norman J. Baugher, general secretary of the General Brotherhood Board of the Church of the Brethren, on receiving an honorary degree dur- ing 1962 commencement. Dr. James M. Berke- bile, who adjusted the hood, stands at left. Dr. Roy E. McAuley confers a degree on William F. Klauber. Progress Not enjoyment, and not sorrow, Is our destined end or way; l ' ,ui to act, thai rail to-morrow bind us further than tu-dai . — Longfellow The spirit of the student body is probably most prevalent as stu- dents sit on the sidelines cheering their team onward. The success of a college athletic team involves more than individual effort. hile iiidn Ldual effort is vital, it is useless without the cooperate ■ effort of everyone — the athletes, the coaches, the cheerleaders, the spectators. In teamwork participants experience the subjugation of self- interest to a group goal. Participation is a stirring experience which involves becoming completely lost in activity as all energies and skills are focused on the outcome until the last pla is won and the last point made. In addition to the endowment of the game, manv lessons can be learned by the sweat of the brow which may have rewards equal to those earned by the high brow. The athletic field may be one of the greatest teachers of lessons in social per- ception and understanding of others. Players learn that good sportsmanship practiced in athletic contests also has a deep mean- ing in daily living. Teamwork, then, is more than the efforts of individuals, bul behind this animated zeal and competitive urge lies the necessar) complemenl of mental development— the give and take which provides a beneficial balance between individualism and coopera- tion. This much-needed force of unity will act in a manner to in- sure that each to-morrow find us farther than to-day. " With Teamwork Fall Sports Soccer THE RECORD zabethtown Opponent 5 Bucknell 2 West Chester 2 8 Lock Haven 3 6 Susquehanna 1 2 East Stroudsburg 3 Lycoming 2 3 Drexel 2 St. Joseph ' s 6 Wilkes 4 ♦F. M. 1 2 Garden City Hartford 2 Co-captains Al Hershey, Fred Seltzer, and Jeff Bensing size up the opposition. Elizabethtown ' s soccer team looks toward the victories they hope to achieve during the season. They are (front row) Ken Krall, Jeff Bensing, Jack Eshelman, Jay Lehman, Jonathan Mbonu, Bill Umberger, Dave Myers, Al Hershey, Henry Pownall, Marv Shubert, Ken Sheibley, Galen Donmoyer, (back row) Manager Bob Bailey, Leroy Bear, Fred Seltzer, Dave Merkel, Ray Stern, Tom Speakman, Dale Blouch, Frank Zimmerman, Tony McGlaughlin, Tom Hendrickson, Dick Long, Bob Weirich, John Suffel, and Coach Owen Wright. The Blue Jay booters didn ' t succeed in mak- ing this goal, but that didn ' t hinder E-town ' s 44 goal record for the season. X PBPVwSLt Team man Ken Krall demonstrates how to steal the ball from the opponent. Fight! That ' s the key work for victory, and it was a successful year for the Jays finishing second in the NCAA playoff. , . ■ hikthi ' i?® f % i% • " " ?§ ' ? U ; ,• vifth? tyj. " %, fv ' nlPv ; Hockey THE RECORD VARSITY izabethtown Opponent 4 East Stroudsburg 4 1 1 Lebanon Valley 6 MillervsiUe 2 2 West Chester 4 1 Lock Haven 3 3 Dickinson 1 3 Gettysburg 3 1 1 Moravian 1 Captain Linda Eshelman sho can title. that won her the All-Ameri This year ' s Jaygals. (front row) Sylvia Ingham, Sue Wood, Linda row) Judy Tropp, Peggy Jackson, Sandy McCleary, Polly Provost Esbenshade, pose on the field with Coach Jean Anne Finkbiner. :her, Nancy Woolford; (second lore, Marilyn Fox, and Janet Miss Allegra Hess is seen standing with her junior varsity field hockey team who are (kneeling) Kady MacGregor, Carol Rooms- burg, Theresa Bowman, Eileen Zingaro, Rose Baldwin, Deana Risser; (standing) Kitty Shields, Martha Wright, Nina Stroble, Eugenia Kinneman, Darlene Savidge, Virginia Young, and Jean Healy. As Linda Eshelman gains posses her aid. Cross Country Coach Baum ' s cross country team consists of (kneeling) Bill Drean, Al Owens, Mike Staman, Jack Maciejewski; (standing) Coach Baum, Dave Brownback, Bill Gilbert, Bill Reed, and Bill Gould, manager. THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 24 Albright 31 22 Moravian 34 50 Juniata 15 35 Millersville 21 67 Temple 15 Muhlenberg 50 23 Dickinson 32 36 F. M. 20 37 Gettysburg 19 23 John Hopkins 44 P. M. C. 63 (Low Score wins) • Triangular Meet Thinclads line up for the start of a cross country meet. Winter Sports Elizabethtown 12 16 8 12 22 17 Wrestling THE RECORD Opponent Dickinson 16 Western Maryland 18 East Stroudsburg 22 P. M. C. 20 Juniata 8 Lebanon Valley 9 Gettysburg 15 Muhlenberg 13 Ursinus n Moravian 7 Albright 6 Matmen co-captains Jake Lehman and Ger tween matches. Greiner take a breather be- Looking forward to the coming season are E-town ' s matmen (standing) Dave Brownback (Manager), Bob Yuninger, Jake Lehman, Gary Owen, Gerry Greiner, Jeff Bensing; (kneeling) David Hollinger, Dick Shelly, Gerald Jackson, John Shoe- maker, and Ed Hazell, not pictured. Mens Basketball n £ k. The Varsity Squad of the basketball team are (seated) Dan Reitmeyer, Bill Bechtold, Jim Schlichter, John Neely, John Gra- ham, Larry Evans; (standing) Managers Tom Simpers and Gene Martin, Ben Breneman, Doug Boomershine, Robert Hontz, Dave Lebo, Larry Wyles, Wally MacPherson, Manager Ron Mitchell, Score Keeper Tom Farrow, and Coach Donald P. Smith. 1 THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 81 Rutgers, N. J 72 78 Lebanon Valley 69 86 P. M. C 56 56 Albright 68 77 Juniata 71 55 Millersville 49 100 Lycoming 74 92 Moravian 75 91 Wilkes 61 86 Drexel 59 55 Gettysburg 63 70 Dickinson 60 79 Western Maryland 57 103 Millersville 72 91 Scranton 69 70 Lebanon Valley 64 81 Lincoln 53 67 Juniata 68 28 Susquehanna 74 92 Lycoming 72 Captain John Neely proves that to come in small packages. s possible for good basketball player Another basket for E-town in spite of heavy opposition. Alert EC. squad scrambles for a free ball. Women s Basketball THE RECORD VARSITY Elizabethtown 59 Moravian 49 Muhlenberg 45 Shippensburg 44 Bridgewater 83 MillersviUe 50 Gettysburg 40 E. Strondsburg 71 Lebanon Valley 48 Millersville 49 Lock Haven 62 Lebanon Valley Co-captains of the 1963 women ' s varsity basketball team are Anne Sharpe and Sue Wood. Opponent 18 33 31 57 23 37 60 18 30 65 18 Composing the women ' s varsity basketball team are (kneeling) Janet Ellenberger, Sue Wood, Anne Sharpe, Dot Hess; (standing) Coach Allegra Hess, Marilyn Fox, Carolyn Moyer, Karen Jo Young, Susanne Markey, Darlene Savidge, and Managers Barbara Quann and Carol Bates. ■ THE RECORD Elizabethtown 17 Shippensburg 18 .... . Millersville 21 Gettysburg 36 Lebanon Valley . . 13 Millersville 32 6 Lock Haven 34 50 Lebanon Valley 5 Opponent 31 40 40 16 The women ' s junior varsity basketball team consists of (first row) Molly Moerschbacher, Jo Ann Panfile, Lewanna Brown, Mary Lou Koch, Deana Risser; (second row) Coach Jean Anne Finkbiner, Myra Arrowood, Andrea Snedaker, Mary Ann Felton, Margaret Atwood, and Manager Kitty Shields. That foul shot added to the large number of points scored by the varsity team. Spring Sports Women s Tennis 1962 RECORD 5 Gettysburg 2 Dickinson 7 Millersville 6 Gettysburg 6 Millersville 6 Shippensburg 3 Wilson Opponent 2 5 1 1 1 4 Senior Letter winners in women ' s tennis are Molly Moerschbacher Susan Wood, and Linda Eshelman. $P W Members of the 1963 Women ' s Tennis Team are Coach Allegra Hess, Linda Stover, Nancy Wolfgang, Carol Nixdorf, Sharon Flack, Molly Moerschbacher, Linda Eshelman, Kathy Ness, Ginny Young, and Susan Wood. Players on the 1963 men ' s tennis team are (first row) Coach Donald P. Smith, Mike Honeywell, Gil Rinehart, Hubie Callihan; (second row) Gary Rohrbaugh, Dennis Hartenstine, Mike Macalka, Jim Steger, John Waggoner, Warren White, Bob Binkley, Vernon Oberholtzer, Phil Weaver, Bill Bertolet, and Ken Krall. Mens Tennis Elizabethtown 6 2 2 1 3 1962 RECORD Washington Lebanon Valley Dickinson F. M. Ursinus Gettysburg Muhlenberg Lycoming Susquehanna Albright Opponent 3 7 9 9 7 9 9 9 This year ' s lettermen Mike Honeywell. is are Gil Rinehart, Hubie Callihan, and Baseball Baseball lettermen are (front row) Al Hershey, Fred Seltzer, Bob Deit- rich, Gerry Botdorf, (back row) Gene Marderness, Tom Speakman, Tony McGlaughlin, John Graham, and John Suffel. 1962 RECORD Eliiabethtown Oppone 2 Washington 1 1 Temple 8 Rail) Lebanon Valley Rain 13 Dickinson 2 Rain St. Joseph ' s Rain 12 Western Maryland 8 6 Dickinson 2 11 Scranton 1 5 F. M. 6 9 Drexel 3 2 Susquehanna 7 2 Ursinus 3 Lycoming (2) 5 10 9 Juniata 1 Rain Rain 5 Lebanon Valley 2 7 Muhlenberg 1 4 California State 3 6 3 1 Albright NAIA Playoff Games 3 to s % ' : % ' .s ' ■: ' iX is : , f ' r j r r. is Members of the 1963 baseball team are (kneeling) Steve Keiser, Walt Seward, John Neely, Bernie Reimer Al Hershey, Dave Myers, Bob Deitrich. Tom Howells, Jack Eshelman, (first row) Manager Mark Logan, Fred Seltzer, Wally MacPherson, Doug Boomersh.ne. Jeff Bensing, Keith Weiss, Richard Wright, Ken Finkbiner, Gerry Botdorf, Ralph Wanamaker, (second row) Coach Owen L. Wright, Gene Marderness, Larry Wyles, Tony McGlaughlin, Tom Speakman, John Graham, John Suffel Neil Brown, and Manager Bob Bailey. Cheerleaders Energetic varsity cheerleaders include Louise Brown, Sue Wade, Bonnie Hancher, Carol Ashton, and Diana Mille Victory is written all over the faces of these junior varsity cheerleaders. Members of the squad are Eugenie Kinner Rose Murry; Sharon Sullivan, captain; Eileen Taylor; and Jane Moyer. The trophy symbolizes excellence in achievement. Here Lester C. Baum (left), director of athletics, congratulates Fred Seltzer, senior athlete, for his display of sportsmanship on the athletic field. Progress . . The human mind always makes progress, but it is a progress in spirals. — Madam k de Stael The academic milestone of a college education seems very obscure to a Freshman as he embarks upon the means to his goal. During underclassmen days, a student may frequently gaze beyond his studies and inquire of himself, " Why am I here? " This question is a valid one for a student to ask of himself while spending so much time in an atmosphere with a removed view of the world. Resulting guilt feelings may stem from a student ' s failure to grasp the wholeness of the situation. His callow ambition grows restless, and he feels he is doing nothing above making an academic record for himself. He becomes frustrated by trying to make distinctions between direct and indirect service in academic life. Perhaps if he would examine the abstract meaning and realize that he is preparing for service, he would take a less elementary view of the element of time and would be motivated to become learned rather than schooled. The human mind attains an aca- demic milestone by adding new knowledge to the foundation of past experience. Building upon this knowledge, he finds himself developing a broader vision of the world enabling him to move upward and outward intellectually in a spiral pattern. Since an increased knowledge of problems is demanded in our progressive world, one cannot be too well prepared. Even though many things are beyond man ' s reason, a student should never end the searching. Weeds must be uprooted and seeds must be planted. For these are the days upon which new days will build. To an Academic Milestone m Freshman class officers are Charlotte Breeden, treasurer; Joseph Deardorff, vice president; Janice Foote, secretary; and Gary Moore, president. Freshmen SEPTEMBER 16, 1962 Elizabeth town College We, the class of 1966, had just arrived. This was our first encounter with college life, and it proved to be both frustrating and funny. Almost before we had accustomed ourselves to the campus and the collegiate atmosphere, we found ourselves buttoning our dinks to upperclassmen, carrying trays in the dining hall, bowing to mem- bers of the Student Senate, and detouring the " Sac- red Paths " forbidden to freshmen. Those of us who were unfortunate enough to be caught performing unsatisfactorily paid for our crimes on Freshman Night. The Kangaroo Court sentenced Gail Fortson to wearing a name sign three times the normal size and Neil Brown to shadow-boxing in front of Myer Hall. Others of our class distinguished themselves by leading cheers, rolling eggs, proposing marriage, and transporting water from Lake Placida. A Field Day of games and relay races, entertainment by the faculty, and a record hop climaxed our first week at E-town College and our hazing. We were now full- fledged college students. Homecoming Day brought the freshmen out to the tug-of-war with high hopes. Our navy-girls cheered hard, and our boys did their best, but the sophomores and their year of experience were too much for us. Barbara Burg and Louise Wenger represented our class in the Homecoming Court. By this time, we had become accustomed to the rigors of the scholastic routine. Professors, outside readings, and research papers no longer frightened us and we discoverd many new and varied talents among our classmates. In the field of sports our class boasted freshmen in almost every line-up. Dramatics and musical organizations, religious and forensic activities, and every other phase of extra-curricular life saw freshmen participating vigorously in the campus organization. First semester ended and second semester was upon us almost before we expected it. This meant, first of all, the Freshmen-Sophomore Dance at the Harrisburg Civic Club; then elections for class offi- cers and May Court representatives, Sondra Eisen- bise and Susan Evoy; more studying; finals; and the end of our freshman year at Elizabethtown. Altogether, we, the class of 1966, feel that our first year of college has been a rich and rewarding experience. We look forward to equally successful future years. Parke Adams, Jr. Russell Adsitt, Jr. Walter Anderson, Jr Myra Jean Arrowood Margaret Atwood Carroll Ayres Gregory Bachman Suzanne Bantley Ruth Barndt Judith Bauer Joann Beam Gerre Beard Chambersburg, Pa Richard Becker Linden, N. J. Elizabethtown. Pa. Ephrata, Pa Peach Bottom, Pa Lancaster, Pa Exton, Pa Haddon Heights, N. J White Hall, Md York, Pa. Windber, Pa. Perkasie, Pa. Harrisburg ' , Pa. Ephrata, Pa. Ruth Anne Belser Mary Bertram Stanley Bingaman Virginia Black Anne Blumner Martha Bonner John Boomershine Alison Boyd Charlotte Breeden Benjamin Breneman Joyce Bucher Diane Buchner Barbara Burg Rebecca Burkett Ruth Carl Susan Chamberlin Elizabeth Conrad Englewood, N. J Harrisburg, Pa Springfield, Pa Villanova, Pa Philadelphia, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. Reading, Pa. Manassas, Va. Carlisle. Pa. New Providence, Pa. Ridgefield, N. J Westmont, N. J Saxton, Pa Spring Grove, Pa Bound Brook, N. J Haddon Heights, N. J Class of 1966 % £ a mi m £3113 Esther Cook Dillsburg. Pa Victoria Cunningham Greencastle, Pa. Mary Davis Shillington, Pa. Joseph Deardorff Harrisburg, Pa. Linda DeTurk Boyertown, Pa. Joan Detwiler Oaks. Pa. Lynne Dewees Media, Pa. Norman Dieffenbach Womelsdorf, Pa. Constance Di Santo Harrisburg. Pa. Kathy Domenech Havertown. Pa. Lawrence Dost Fairless Hills, Pa. Sondra Eisenbise Elizabethtown, Pa. Janet Ellenberger Duncannon, Pa. Lucy Ann Enck Harrisburg, Pa. Sarah Enders Lancaster, Pa. John English. Jr. Elizabethtown. Pa. JoAnn Ennis Mansfield. Pa. Janice Erdman Cherry Hill, N. J. Jack Eshelman Conestoga. Pa Susan Evoy Haddon Heights, N. J. Cheryl Falkenberg Haddon Heights. N. J. Mary Anna Felton West Chester, Pa Cleda Figgs Havertown, Pa. Donald Fitz Red Lion, Pa. Lois Fletcher Lansdale. Pa. Ronald Flory Lawn, Pa. Gail Fortson Dobbs Ferry, N. J. Marilyn Fox Pottstown, Pa. Sandra Frey Lancaster. Pa. Larry Fry Manheim. Pa. ■ ' Elizabeth Fryer Spring City. Pa Michael Fryer Hamburg, Pa Barbara Funston Churchville, Pa Herbert Garber Elizabethtown, Pa Dale Carman Elizabethtown, Pa. Glen Goss, Jr. McClure, Pa. Barry Graham Enola, Pa. Stanley Greiner Columbia, Pa. Gary Grubb Johnstown, Pa. Karl Haines Mount Joy, Pa. Ann Hale Arendtsville, Pa. Geraldine Halteman Pottstown, Pa. Bronwen Hance New York, N. Y. Atleah Hansen Clearwater, Fla. Kenneth Hassler Ephrata, Pa. Craig Hauseman Sanatoga Pa Edgab Hazell Windsor, Pa. Adessa Herrold Lykens, Pa. Theodore Hershberger Hollidaysburg, Pa. Joan Hershman Elizabethtown, Pa. David Hertzog Robesonia, Pa. James Hilton Manheim, Pa. Thomas Hindmarch Mt. Carmel, Pa. Linda Hirst Golts, Md. Jacqueline Hoffeditz Mercersburg, Pa. Berdella Hoffer Harrisburg, Pa. Carolyn Hoffman Collegeville, Pa. David Hollinger Manheim, Pa. James Houseal Marietta, Pa. Thomas Howells Windber, Pa. HZ 111 Freshmen iiiiii Yetive Hull New Windsor, Md. Bonnie Jackson Christiana, Pa. Mary Anne Jones Merrick, N. Y. Claudine Kaylor Elizabethtown, Pa. Patricia Kell Boothwyn, Pa. Eugenie Kinneman York, Pa. Janet Kizenberger Haddonfield, N. J. Mary Koch Linwood, Pa. Edna Kreider Paradise, Pa. Steve Lamborghini Rye, N. Y. Arthur Landis Lancaster, Pa. David Lebo Carlisle, Pa. Roberta Leibich Erlton, N. J. Warren Lloyd Pottstown, Pa. Theodore Lo Kowloon, Hong Kong Mark Logan Bridgewater, Va. David Long Lebanon, Pa. Vernon Ludwig Rothville, Pa. John Maciejewski Audubon, N. J. Kitty Markwith Haddonfield, N. J. Donald Matter Springfield, Pa. Edward Maxwell Harrisburg, Pa. Thelma Mayer Wilmington, Del. Saundra McCleary Lancaster, Pa. Carol McCloy Haddonfield, N. J. Lary McSparren Elizabethtown, Pa. Joan Meckley R e d Lion, Pa. Carol Miller Huntingdon, Pa. Frank Miller Elizabethtown, Pa. Russell Miller York, Pa. Terry Miller Harrisburg. Pa. Bettie Mitchell Petersburg, Va. Henry Mitchell Linden, N. J. Gary Moore Bellwood, Pa. Ruth Moore Windber, Pa. Francis Moquin Elizabethtown, Pa. James Morgan Media, Pa. Marjorie Morris Woodbury, N. J. Jack Mulcahey Westwood, N. J. Petra Mulkeen Stamford, Conn. Davix) Mundy North Plainfield. N.J. Glenn Musselman Ephrata, Pa. Gary Myers Carlisle, Pa. Joanna Neff Manheim, Pa. Carol Nixdorf Lancaster, Pa. Carol O ' Brine Harrisburg, Pa. Clarice Ott Windber, Pa. Richard Overcash ' . Greencastle, Pa. Jo Ann Panfile Bovertown, Pa. Betty Peiffer Lititz, Pa. Mervyn Piersol, Jr. Elverson, Pa. Marie Pollock Downingtown, Pa. Douglas Poorman Palmyra, Pa. Joyce Potchoiba Clifton, N. J. Susan Reeps Springfield, Pa. Susan Reese Manheim, Pa. Carole Roomsburg ,.,... Abbottstown. Pa. Julia Root Greenwood, Del. Mark Ropka Elizabethtown, Pa. Frances Sattazahn Cleona, Pa. Class of 1966 Darlene Savidge Carl Schleicher Richard Schwartz Dean Scott Walter Seward, III Barry Shaffer Kenneth Sheibley Richard Shelly Richard Siiknk Kathryn Shields John Shoemaker Linda Shover Wesley Shrum Michael Sm ith Randall Smith Marlin Snider David Snyder David Sonon Nancy Souders Britta Spohn Gloria Sprenkle Joseph Sprow Sandra Stoudt Robert Stremmel Edwin Strickler Mona Lou Teeter Jennifer Tisdale Connie Trask Judith Tropp Barbara Trout Spring Glen, Pa. Chambersburg, Pa. Merrick, N. Y. Mechanicsburg. Pa. Wilmington, Del. Quakertown, Pa. Landisburg, Pa. Manheim, Pa. Myerstown, Pa. Drexel Hill, Pa. Columbus, Ohio Carlisle, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Marietta, Pa. St. Thomas, Pa. Middletown, Pa. Mt. Penn, Pa. Reading, Pa. Robesonia, Pa. Spring Grove. Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Harrisburg. Pa. York, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. New Enterprise, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Mansfield. Pa. Merchantville. N. J. Seven Valleys, Pa. nmsk If. ' Lamont Tshudy Terre Hill, Pa. Rebecca Vanatta Harrisburg, Pa. Bruce VanOrder, Jr. Berkeley Heights, N. J. Gary Vogt Media, Pa. Susan Walters Scotch Plains, N. J. Pamela Weaver Jonestown, Pa. Philip Weaver Strasburg, Pa Richard Weirich Jonestown, Pa Keith, Weiss Elizabethtown, Pa Louise Wenger Paradise, Pa Frank Wickenheiser Columbia, Pa Jeanne Wichman Ridley Park, Pa Patricia Wilson Willow Grove, Pa. Linda Winger Greencastle, Pa. Michael Wolpert Newport, Pa. Martha Wright Harrington Park, N. J. Joseph Yarworth Ashjand Pa Karen Young McClure, Pa. Virginia Young York, Pa. Robert Yuninger Ronks, Pa. David Ziegler Collegeville, Pa. M. Jane Zeigler Harrisburg, Pa. Charles Zimmerman Highspire. Pa. Ronald Zug Elizabethtown, Pa Egg rolling is di " I ' m a dunce. I ' m a dunce. I ' m a dunce from Delaware. Ralph Engle, vice-president and acting president in absence of Jeff Young, Treasurer Carol Ashton, and Secretary Carolyn Moyer, meet to discuss plans for future class activities. Sophomores APPROACHING THE UNEXPLORED seas of our sophomore year, the class of 1965 reflected on the pains and pleasures encountered in its preceding perilous journey through the land of the " Frosh. " The first of four great adventures was behind us as we sailed forth into the new horizons and unknown destinies awaiting our arrival into the straits of Eliz- abethtown. Victorious in the annual Homecoming joust, we carried off honors in every event from cheering to the traditional tug-of-war, and proudly contributed to the Homecoming Court, Lynn Benham and Louise Brown. In the influential realm of politics, our class offi- cers were Jeff Young, president; Ralph Engle, vice- president; Carolyn Moyer, secretary; and Carol Ash- ton, treasurer. Vocalizing sophomore sentiments in the senate was Robert Guthrie, while the Committees on Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs were sophomorically assisted by Mary Jo McConnell, Connie Nissley, Ar- lene Thomas, David Myers, and Rob Hontz. Joan Delp, Rosann Pownall, and Bill Cave added to the sweet sounds of the Dufay Singers, with Jane Moyer, Martha Laudermilich, Arlene Thomas, Caro- lyn Moyer, and Elizabeth Hershberger contributing their vocal abilities to the Ladies ' Ensemble. Excelling in all areas of athletics, outstanding sportsmen representing us in basketball were Larry Wyles, Dan Reitmeyer, and Larry Evans; in soccer — Tony McGlauglin, Henry Pownall, Dave Myers, John Suffel and Tom Speakman; in wrestling — Bob Wolfe. Enthusiastically cheering the teams on to victory were Louise Brown, Carol Ashton, varsity cheerleaders; and Sharon Sullivan, Jane Moyer, and Eileen Taylor, junior varsity. Championing the fe- male role on the hockey field were sophomores Janet Esbenshade, Rose Baldwin, and Nancy Woolford; on the basketball court our cause was advanced by Caro- lyn Moyer and Dot Hess. Scattered throughout the various campus publi- cations, our literary agents were led by Terry Road, co-editor of the ELM, Judith Ullery, associate editor of the Etownian, and Henry List, photography editor of the Conestogan. In the diplomatic field of foreign affairs, the col- lege was represented in Mexico by Sophomores Gene Hartman and Ken Light during the 1962-63 school year. Following in their adventuresome footsteps for a future junior year in Japan and Mexico were Judith Ullery and Terry Road, respectively. Drifting into the dusk of a second eventful voy- age, our sophomoric encounter with education glided into a frivolous finale— May Day. Judy Hart and Lynn Benham were our spring maids who gaily decked the dell with boughs of frivolity, and nostalgi- cally ushered out an unforgettable era for the class of 1965. BERNARD ANTHONY, JR. WALTER APGAR Abbottstown, Pa. Camp Hill, Pa. I Sophomores CHARLES ARGUE Willow Grove, Pa. ROSE BALDWIN Narvon, Pa. SANDRA BARNHART Marietta, Pa. LYNNE BENHAM Haddonfield, N. J. ROBERT BINKLEY Blue Ball, Pa. JOYCE BOHN Waynesboro, Pa. JUDY BOLLINGER DALE BOMBERGER i£ KARL BOTTERBUSCH, JR. MARIE BRACKBILL Middletown, Pa. Kinzers, Pa. DIANA BRACKEN Reynoldsville, Pa. THOMAS BRADLEY Manheim, Pa. LEWANNA BROWN West Catasauqua, Pa. n LOUISE BROWN Huntingdon Valley, Pa. WILLIAM BROWN, JR. MELIA BRUCKHART BERTHA CAMPANELLI Manheim, Pa. York Pa CAROLYN CAROTHERS CAROL CARPENTER Boiling Springs, Pa. Frostburg, Md. Class of 7965 WILLIAM CAVE Palmyra, Pa. DONNA CHARLES CAROL CONOVER SANDRA CORBETT Haddon Heights, N. J. Lititz, Pa. BARBARA COTTERILL CARLYLE CRANE, JR. Bogota, N. J. Plainfield, N. J. SUE CROUTHAMEL NE , L CUNNINGHAM Souderton, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. JEAN DEITENBECK Somerdale, N. J. SUZANNE DEITRICH Elizabethtown, Pa. MARY DELONG Lancaster, Pa. BETTY DERENCIN Somerset, Pa. WANDA DETWILER New Enterprise, Pa. HILDA DIEHL Hummelstown, Pa. KENT DOUPLE Ephrata, Pa. JANET ESBENSHADE Lancaster, Pa. KENNETH ESHLEMAN BONITA EVANS Lancaster, Pa. Quarryville, Pa. THOMAS FARROW Wilmington, Del. At WILLIAM FIKE Elizabethtown, Pa. ANNE FLEMING Penfield, N. Y. ROBERT GILBERT Lebanon, Pa. ELAINE GISH Elizabethtown, Pa. PHYLLIS GLADFELTER BARBARA GODSHALL Florham Park, N. J. CAROL GOULD Lebanon, Pa. KAYE GREENFIELD Atglen, Pa. CLYDE GROAH Lancaster, Pa. DAVID GROSS Reading, Pa. WILLIAM GROSS Middletown, Pa. ROBERT GUTHRIE Watsontown, Pa. BONITA HAHN Middletown, Pa. MARGERY HALES Colmar, Pa. SUSAN HAMM JUDITH HART Royersford, Pa. NANCY HARTMAN York, Pa. FRANCES HASKETT Elmer, N. J. ROSEMARY HAUSEMAN Pottstown, Pa. JEAN HEALY ROBERT HEISERMAN Lebanon, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Sophomores MARGIE HEISEY LYNN HENDRICKSON THOMAS HENDRICKSON GROVER HERR ELIZABETH HERSHBERGER Harrisburg, Pa. Hellam, Pa. New Cumberland, Pa. Elkhart, Ind. DOROTHY HESS Bareville, Pa. ELLEN HILKEMEIER Mount Joy, Pa. JUDITH HILLARD Phoenixville, Pa. ADRIENNE HOKE Abbottstown, Pa. ROBERT HONTZ Watsontown, Pa. FRANK HOERNER Elkins Park, Pa. DONALD HOPSON Coatesville, Pa. CAROL HOFFMAN Hagerstown, Md. EDWARD HUZZARD Royersford, Pa. © C NANCY JOHNSON DEBBIE JONES STEPHEN KEISER Muddy Creek Forks, Pa. Class of 1965 PAULINE KIMMEL KENNETH KNOSP JOHN KOBLAND Lancaster, Pa. RICHARD KOBLAND Lancaster, Pa. Sophomores JmP RICHARD KOCH Elizabethtown, Pa. HENRY KOSER Landisville, Pa. JERE KOSER Mount Joy, Pa. LEE KUNKEL York, Pa. DIANE LAUCK Robesonia, Pa. MARTHA IAUDERMILCH Palmyra, Pa. f LOUISE LEFEVRE Downingtown, Pa. HENRY LIST Royersford, Pa. ALICE LYONS DORIS MALEHORN Loganville, Pa. EUGENE MARTIN Lancaster, Pa. MARY JO MCCONNELL Jenkintown Pa. TONY MCGLAUGHLIN NANCY MCMURTR | E McClure, Pa. Allamuchy, N. J. RALPH MEYER Palmyra, Pa. RONALD MITCHELL Lititz, Pa. CAROLYN MOYER Harleysville, Pa. JANE MOYER Souderton, Pa. DAVID MYERS Millerstown, Pa. JAYNE MYERS SHARON NACE Spring Grove, Pa. ROBERT NEUMAN Maple Glen, Pa. LOREN NEDROW King Ferry, N. Y. CONNIE NISSLEY PERNEILA PROVOST Pipersville, Pa. FRANCES RISSER Annville, Pa. Class of 7965 HENRY NELSON Richmond, Va. KATHLEEN NESS Yoe, Pa. Li MIRIAM PATCHES ROSANN POWNALL Lebanon, Pa. % £ ARLENE RANCK BERNARD REIMER DEANA RISSER Lancaster, Pa. Bangor, Pa. Baltimore, Md. i TERRY ROAD MARY BELLE ROSEWARNE THOMAS ROTUNNO York, Pa. Pottstown, Pa. Cornwells Heights, Pa. 3 JOAN RUMANA Glen Rock, N. J. CECIL SAUNDERS Myerstown, Pa. JOYCE SAYLOR Red Lion, Pa. MIRIAM SCHOENING Harrisburg, Pa. JAMES SEATON Clark, N. J. LINDA SHEIDY Wernersville, Pa. £ ROBERT SIEGEL Lancaster, Pa. 2 THOMAS SIMPERS Kennett Square, Pa. Sophomores %1 HERBERT SMITH KENNETH SMITH, JR. Lebanon, Pa. CAROLLE STANLEY Ginter, Pa. ROGER SLIKER Califon, N. J. LLOYD SMITH Ronks, Pa. THOMAS SPEAKMAN Intercourse, Pa. AZ GORDON STAUFFER JAMES STEGER LINDA STEHMAN Hanover, Pa. Hanover, Pa. Lititz, Pa. RONALD STEHMAN KAREN STOTZ Lancaster, Pa. Williamsport, Pa. DANIEL STRAWSER Robesonia, Pa. JOHN SUFFEL Millerstown, Pa. til SHARON SULLIVAN Hasbrouch Heights, N. J. EILEEN TAYLOR Furlong, Pa. ARLENE THOMAS Pleasantville, N. J. KATHLEEN TREGO Honey Brook, Pa. JUDITH ULLERY Feasterville, Pa. $ RUTH WALKER Oreland, Pa. WARREN WHITE Havertown, Pa. Class of 1965 o CAROLYN WHITNEY Bryn Mawr, Pa. RALPH WANAMAKER FRANK WATROUS Elizabethtown, Pa. Wichita Falls, Texas JAMES WEIKERT Wormleysburg, Pa. NANCY WOOLFORD Wayne, Pa. GLENN YARNELL Glen Mills, Pa. SANDRA YOUNG GLENN ZARTMAN NANCY ZIEGLER Lebanon, Pa. Believe it or not, there are times when we study. A chat in the warm spring sunshine is always relaxing after a day of classes. iHS 5 ! lii mm] m mmim The officers of the J Bentz, Vice-President Esther Strehle, Secretary; and Bil Juniors MANY PEOPLE, working quietly and efficiently be- hind the scenes, must do their job well before an airplane can take off safely to fly to unforseen des- tinations. So it is with a college and with a particular class within that college. So it was with the Class of 1964. As a member of the personnel in the control tower guiding the total college life was Tom Pinnell acting as vice-president of the Student Association while Bonnie Guinter recorded the flight plans as secretary- treasurer. Other members of the Senate included Dennis Hartenstine, Jack Neibert, and Ann Sharpe. Jeff Bensing, Richard Long, and Richard Wright served on the Committee of Men ' s Affairs; Sue Wade served as chairman of the Committee of Women ' s Affairs. Not all personnel may serve at the very top; yet all are very necessary to the total operation. In the communications division, many juniors were active. The station manager of WWEC was Mark Miller. Many served as Etownian reporters, others were ac- tive on the Conestogan staff. On the yearbook Anne Makowiak served as junior class editor and Ed Holle as business manager. Anne was also editor of the ELM. In programming, the use of BSC was in part regulated by Bob Wittlinger, vice-president of the board, Lillian Harris, Larry Kozubal, Susanne Markey, Gil Rinehart, Sue Wade, and Nancy Winger. Festival days were marked by special activity. Lovely Margie Hollinger and Diana Miller were chosen to represent the class on the Homecoming Court, and Diana Miller and Esther Strehle were members of the queen ' s court on May Day. In honor of the seniors who had helped pave the way for them, the juniors gave a dinner dance at the Host Motel, Lancaster. Bill Bentz, Anne Sharpe, and Bob Wilson were instrumental in planning this affair. With any successfully functioning group success in the physical aspects is necessary, and here the jun- ior class excelled. Al Hershey attained Ail-American honors on the soccer field. He and Jeff Bensing were two of the three co-captains of the team. Mike Stch- man, Jerry Griner, and John Neiley had positions as captains respectively of cross country, wrestling, and basketball. The women were not to be left out as Sylvia Ingham,. Molly Moore, and Peggy Jackson started in the hockey line-up; and Anne Sharpe, co- captain, and Susanne Markey played varsity basket- ball. Cheerleaders Diana Miller, Rose Murry, Sue Wade, and Bonnie Hancher, captain, led the yells of encouragement. Anne Sharpe served the Varsity E Club as its treasurer. So the junior class has laid the groundwork well and arrived at the point in another year when the flight into another year may be begun. 1 LARRY ALTHOUSE GEORGE APONDO Fleetwood, Pa. Kisumu, East Africa JAMES BALMER SONJA BANKERT BARBARA BECHTEL Hanover, Pa. Langhorne, Pa. Class of 1964 1 WILLIAM BENTZ JEFFREY BENSING Fredericksburg, Pa. BRENDA BUTZ HKjJHI Hk New Cumberland, Pa. DON BROWN Glen Mills, Pa. MARY ANNA BORKE Harrisburg, Pa. KAY CAMPBELL Ligonier, Pa. SUZANNE BUYAKOWSKI Harrisburg, Pa. DAVID BROWNBACK Morrisville, Pa. PAUL CHASE Washington, Conn. EDWARD BRUNO Harrisburg, Pa. LINDA CLARY Haddonfield, N. J. 12 MICHAEL CLAYTON Hatboro, Pa. WALTER CONRAD Dauphin, Pa. JANICE CRAMER Haddonfield, N. J. RALPH CROUCH Woodstown N. J. ANASTASIA CUSTIS York, Pa. ELLA DAUBERT Pine Grove, Pa. STANLEY DELP Lansdale, Pa. LAURA JEAN DE MARIS Woodstown, N. J. Juniors H LUCINDA DULANY B Elizabethown, Pa. MABEL DOBRONTE Trenton, N. J. JOHN DICKEY Greencastle, Pa. DIANA DIBERT JOANNE DEPIETRO Haddonfield, N. J. DALTON FINE DAVID FERRELL Camp Hill, Pa. THEODORA FAIR Palmyra, Pa. ROBERT FACKLER Elizabethtown, Pa. JOSEPH ESHLEMAN East Berlin, Pa. i!£J ELAINE FLEMMING Syosset, N. Y. RICHARD FRANTZ Elizabethtown, Pa. CAROLYN FRITS Red Lion, Pa. ROBERT GARRETT Hershey, Pa. ALBERT GIBSON York, Pa. i£ 22£ SUSAN GIBSON York, Pa. HUBERT GINN Harrisburg, Pa. RITA SIMPSON HANLE Eliiabethtown, Pa. CAROLE GLYNN Merchantville, N. J. EDWARD GOSNELL DENNIS GRAYBILL York, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Class of 7964 LILLIAN HARRIS Richmond, Va. DENNIS HARTENSTINE Pottstown, Pa. CATHERINE HEFFNER Orrtanna, Pa. GEORGE HEINTZELMAN Middletown, Pa. £111 VIRGINIA HEISEY Manheim, Pa. BARRY HELM Lancaster, Pa. MARGARET HENRY Beaver Springs, Pa. ALVIN HERSHEY EDWARD HOLLE Gordonville, Pa. Upper Saddle River, N. J. L L MARGIE HOLLINGER Lemoyne, Pa. JOHN HOLSINGER Elizabethtown, Pa. CAROL HOOVER Lineboro, Pa. NANCY HOUSEKEEPER Peach Bottom, Pa. CAROL HUGHES Ardmore, Pa. BARBARA HUNT Juniors JANET JONES BARBARA KEARNEY Central City, Pa. LUISE KEMPEL Irvington, N. J. ROBERT KERR Aliquippa, Pa. WAYNE KEENE Willow Street, Pa. ANNE KEUHNELIAN Connellsville, Pa. JANE KLINE York, Pa. GAIL KNAPP Springfield, Pa. £ ALBERT KOCH Lakewood, Ohio a York, Pa. Is JOHN KIEFT B Lewisburg, Pa. JOYCE WAGNER KINTZER Stouchsburg, Pa. JAMES KOONS Palmyra, Pa. LAWRENCE KOZUBAL Claymont, Del. KENNETH KRALL Schaefferstown, Pa. LORRAINE KRALL Myerstown, Pa. FREDERICK LANE Lancaster, Pa. Class of 1964 BARBARA LOHMAN Mt. Bethel, Pa. LA VON MANNING Columbia, Pa. HARRY LUSKY | Coatesville, Pa. RICHARD LONG Manheim, Pa. SUSANNE MARKEY Perkasie, Pa. GENE MARDERNESS Reamstown, Pa. t JAY LEHMAN Florin, Pa. WESLEY LEIDIG Chambersburg, Pa ANNE MAKOWIAK Norristown, Pa. MARILYN MEAGHER Trenton, N. J. PRISCILLA MCVAY Front Royal, Va. l t % DAVID MiRKEL Mt. Penn, Pa. ARTHUR MILLER Atlantic City, N. J. DALE MILLER Brodbecks, Pa. DARLENE MILLER Myerstown, Pa. DIANA MILLER Springfield, Pa. mL 1% GERTRUDE MILLER Schuylkill Haven, Pa. GLENN MILLER MARK MILLER Newark, Del. MARY JANE MOORE Elizabethtown, Pa. MARGARET MORTON Wilmington, Del. Juniors DANIEL MOWRER Marietta, Pa. JAMES OBERHOLTZER Elizabethtown, Pa. VjHt JANET NYCE Califon, N. J. ROBERTA NICODEMUS Millersville, Pa. JACK NEIBERT Mechanicsburg, Pa. C.lumb... Pa. M RACHEL PATTERSON 1 f B ROBERT PEDLOW MICHAEL PAYES Harrisburg, Pa. JOHN PATTERSON Langhorne, Pa. Z ROBERT PEEL Harrisburg, Pa. JUDITH PELLEY RONALD PIERCE MARY A NN POLJANEC MARYANN REAGAN Haddonfield, N. J. Harrisburg, Pa. Middletown, Pa. Camden, N. J. GILBERT RINEHART CAROLE ROBINSON Newport, Pa. Cardiff, Md. GARY ROHRBAUGH Hanover, Pa. BARBARA RUTH Mohnton, Pa. Li BONNIE ROYCE VIRGINIA RUDY Norwich, Conn. New Cumberland, Pa. Class of 7964 CAROLE SENIOR Elizabethtown, Pa. LARRY SAUDER Manheim, Pa. P Ilk WILLIAM SHUKER Selinsgrove, Pa. CAROLE SCHOENING Brooklyn, N. Y. OLWYN SCHWARTZ Gettysburg, Pa. JAMES SCLICHTER Chambersburg, Pa. EDWIN SIEBER Thompsontown, Pa. MICHAEL STAMAN Columbia, Pa. RUTH STEHMAN A . I LINDA STOVER York, Pa. ESTHER STREHLE Sellersville, Pa. ROBERT STRINE York, Pa. NINA STROBLE SCOTT SWANK Lancaster, Pa. BETH SWANSON Lafayette, N. J. SUSAN WADE Merrick, N. Y. ROBERT WILSON Haddonfield, N. J. A JOYCE SYMANSKI Flemington, N. J. Line Lexington, Pa. CAROLYN TREXLER Fleetwood, Pa. LINDA VANDERSLICE Pottstown, Pa. Juniors ROBERT WEIRICH W J 4 betty wenger M vQpBfef Denver, Pa. H NANCY WINGER Greencastle, Pa. JO ANN WILSON Red Lion, Pa. ROBERT WITTLINGER New Providence, Pa. RICHARD WRIGHT Harrisburg, Pa. LENORE YOUNG Lancaster, Pa. 21 LINDA YOUNG McClure, Pa. MARILYN YOUNG Ambler, Pa. FRANK ZIMMERMAN Schaefferstown, Pa. EARLE ZINN Staten Island, N. Y. JAMES ZUCH Marietta, Pa. Senior class officers include Hube president. president; Mary Zug, secretary; and Larry Smith, Seniors INTHE FALL OF 1959 the members of the Class of 1963 were welcomed to Elizabethtown College by two days of freshman placement tests. Following a week of orientation we somehow survived four days of official initiation by our favorite FIC members — Zettlemoyer, Higginbotham, Schlickenmaier, Barsu- mian. and Bonier. Later in the year the class was honored at the Crystal Ball given by the sophomore class at the Hotel Brunswick in Lancaster. To prove that our class had become a part of the college we provided the entertainment for the last all-college picnic held at Hershcv Park. Our sophomore year was rather uneventful for we discovered that we would have to buckle down to studying if we expected to get our degrees. Near the beginning of the second semester the Class of 1963 played host to the Class of 1964 at a dance at the Hotel Yorktowne in York. We lost a number of our classmates and friends at the end of our sophomore year because of the graduation of the two-year secre- tarial and medical secretarial students. Returning to Elizabethtown as juniors we sud- denly discovered that finally we were upperclassmen. This year marked a great stride among class mem- bers toward obtaining recognition on as well as off campus. We began filling important spots in the stu- dent government, publications, dramatics, and ath- K in s. We still enjoyed doing things as a class, how- ever, and in November we went to Hershey for a spaghetti dinner at De Angelis ' and an ice hockey game at the arena. As the end of the year arrived the Class of 1963 honored the Class of 1962 at the annual Junior-Senior Dinner Dance at the Hotel Yorktowne in York. Then — will wonders never cease? — our senior year had arrived! At last we were in the year of stu- dent teaching, electives, job hunting, and gradua- tion. By this time the Class of 1963 had contributed a large number of people to important phases of campus life. Sue Bucher spent the year studying in Germany while Wilbur Gibble returned to Elizabeth- town for his senior year. In the campus government Gerald Risser served as president of the Student Senate while Susan Wood. Nancy Karlheim, Ralph Clouser. and William Gould worked as senators. Representing the class on the Committees of Men ' s and Women ' s Affairs were Robert Bailey, Jerry Morris, Gerald Cobaugh, Donna Ransom, Shirley Watters, and Mary Zug. With the opening of the Baugher Student Center much work was required for plans, schedules, and general organization. Paul Dick very capably took charge of this as president of the Student Center Board, and Molly Moerschbacher acted as secretary- treasurer. Taking charge of the student publications were Linda Eshelman, editor of the Etownian, and Joann Metzler, editor of the Conestogan. The first broad- casting of WWEC was made possible through the efforts of Philip Reese, Richard Lytle, Martin Heil- maii. and Chester Rose, members of the Radio Com- mittee. Campus organizations claimed a large amount of the spare time of senior class members. William Stewart was president of ECCA. Abraxes officers were Paul Dick, president; William Gould, vice- president; and David Elliott, secretary-treasurer. Of- ficers of Sigma Lambda Sigma were Nancy Karl- hciin. president; Linda Eshelman, vice-president; and Joann Metzler, secretary-treasurer. Molly Moerschbacher, Edward Beardslee, and Roger Cub- bage were presidents of Eta Phi Sigma, the College Concert Choir, and Political Science Club respec- tively. Heading S. A. M. were William Clarke, president; Leroy Bear, vice-president; Susan Wood, secretary; and Pericles Sicoutris, treasurer; while Sock and Buskin officers were Doris Weir, president; Ralph Clouser, vice-president; and Nancy Kauffman, his- torian. Senior officers of Student PSEA were Doris Weir vice-president, and Janet Kopp, secretary. In the field of sports Galen Lehman was presi- dent of the Varsity E Club with Linda Eshelman as secretary. Representing our class in the various sports were Fred Seltzer and Gerald Botdorf in soc- cer; Galen Lehman in wrestling; Robert Deitrich, Gerald Botdorf, Fred Seltzer, and John Graham in baseball; Wilbur Gibble in cross country; and Hu- bert Callihan in tennis. In women ' s sports Linda Eshelman and Susan Wood played field hockey, ten- nis, and basketball. Molly Moerschbacher played field hockey and tennis, and Kathryn MacGregor played basketball. There was quite a bit of excite- ment when Linda Eshelman was chosen to play on the Ail-American Women ' s Field Hockey Team in the fall. Important parts of our last year on the Elizabeth- town College campus were the dance given by the junior class in our honor at the Host Motel in Lan- caster, and May Day. Linda Eshelman reigned as May Queen; and the senior representatives on her court were Donna Ransom, maid of honor; Janice Hall and Mary Zug. The day of activities was ended by the Sock and Buskin presentation of the play Spring Dance. The last function of the Class of 1963 before graduation was the Senior Dinner Dance, which was held at the Chalet Restaurant near Dillsburg with music provided by a part of Bob Aulenbach ' s or- chestra. Graduation weekend was a flurry of activity and a mixture of emotions as we looked toward the fu- ture while remembering the progress and fond mem- ories of the past four years. Some helpful advice for future reference perhaps ' Come on, fellas, it ' s time for a break. Class of 1963 ROBERT W. BAILEY Havertown, Pa. B.S. in Education JOHN B. ARNDT Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts BARBARA M. ANDREWS Great Notch, N. J. B.S. in Education CAROL JEAN BATES Pitman, N. J. Bachelor of Science BARBARA JEAN BANKS Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Education GEORGE R. BAKER Woodbury, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Seniors JOANNE M. BIXLER Marietta, Pa. B.S. in Education EDWARD C. BEARDSLEE Chambersburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science LEROY BEAR Mt. Holly Springs, Pa. Bachelor of Science GERALD BOTDORF Millerstown, Pa. B.S. in Education ANNETTE LOUISE BLOM Boyertown, Pa. B.S. in Education ANITA BLACK Dillsburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science Class of 1963 JOHN S. BREIDENSTINE Lebanon, Pa. Bachelor of Arts PAUL BRION, JR. Covington, Pa. Bachelor of Science FRED G. BUCKENDORFF, JR. La Verne, Calif. Bachelor of Science BEVERLY MUCHA BROWN Valley Forge, Pa. B.S. in Education NANCY JO BUCKWALTER Leacock, Pa. Bachelor of Science KIRBY K. BURKHOLDER Carlisle, Pa. Bachelor of Science Seniors ROBERT B. BURKHOLDER Hershey, Pa. Bachelor of Arts HUBERT D. CAILIHAN Martinsburg, Pa. Bachelor of Arts BEVERLY B. CARNEY Dover, Del. B.S. in Education JOHN E. CAMPBELL, JR. Landisville, Pa. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM J. CLARKE Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science RALPH C. CLOUSER, JR. Middletown, Pa. Bachelor of Science Class of 1963 MAX A. CORMAN Shamokin, Pa. Bachelor of Science VIRGINIA L. COLLEY McEwensville, Pa. Bachelor of Science GERALD COBAUGH Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts C. WAYNE DAVIS Mechanicsburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science ROBERT E. DEITRICH Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts ROGER BENTON CUBBAGE Washington, D. C. Bachelor of Arts Seniors MARY ELLEN DICK Claysburg, Pa. B.S. in Education DIANNA MARGARET DICK Harrisburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science MAUREEN PATRICIA DENNIS Sussex, N. J. B.S. in Education THOMAS DONMOYER Grantville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JOYCE MARIE DIEHL Altoona, Pa. Bachelor of Science E. PAUL DICK Claysburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science Class of 1963 WILLIAM ALFRED EARHART Maytown, Pa. B.S. in Education DAVID EBERSOLE Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Education RICHARD J. ENSINGER Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science LISA ANN EMERY Atlantic Highlands, N. J. B.S. in Education LINDA J. ESHELMAN Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts SANDRA L. C. FARVER Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Seniors D. BURNET FLORY Lawn, Pa. Bachelor of Science HAROLD T. FRIES, JR. Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Arts MARTHA JEAN GAUL Edgemont, Pa. Bachelor of Science RENA A. GARRITY Slatington, Pa. B.S. in Education WILBUR W. GIBBLE York, Pa. Bachelor of Arts DONNA JEAN GLASS Claysburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science Class of 1963 LOIS AILEEN HARTMAN Annville, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JUDITH A. HASH East Berlin, Pa. B.S. in Education JANICE ELAINE HALL Hopewell, Pa. B.S. in Education Seniors DAVID P. HERBSTER Middleburg, Pa. Bachelor of Science JEAN E. HEISEY Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Education MARTIN AMES HEILMAN Rye, N. Y. Bachelor of Science LUCILLE HOLLINGER Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Education S. DALE HIGH Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Science C. MARLIN HESS Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science Class of 1963 H. ELAINE HOLMBERG Pennsauken, N. J. B.S. in Education MICHAEL DONN HONEYWELL Paoli, Pa. Bachelor of Science PRISCILLA LOUISE JAY Glen Riddle, Pa. Bachelor of Science DONALD L. HOSTETTER Landisville, Pa. Bachelor of Science NANCY DAWN KARLHEIM Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Education NANCY A. KAUFFMAN Waynesboro, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Seniors JANET M. KOPP Manchester, Md. B.S. in Education WILLIAM F. KLAUBER Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Education BARBARA ANN KORNS Somerset, Pa. B.S. in Education THOMAS KRAMER, JR. Springfield, Va. Bachelor of Science Class of 1963 ROSE ANN LEWIS Steelton, Pa. Bachelor of Science PAUL M. LEICHT Middletown, Pa. Bachelor of Science GALEN MAURICE LEHMAN New Paris, Pa. Bachelor of Science KATHRYN D. MACGREGOR Allentown, Pa. Bachelor of Science RICHARD C. LYTLE St. Thomas, Pa. Bachelor of Arts GAYLE E. LOWMAN Quakertown, Pa. B.S. in Education Seniors B.S. in Education MOLLY KAY MOERSCHBACHER Mahwah, N. J. Bachelor of Science RAYMOND D. MILLER Spring Grove, Pa. B.S. in Education Class of 1963 JERRY E. MORRIS Woodbury, N. J. Bachelor of Arts DAVID H. MOYER Shamokin, Pa. Bachelor of Arts CARL H. MYERS East Berlin, Pa. Bachelor of Science JOHN RONALD MUMMERT York, Pa. Bachelor of Arts GLADYS MILLICENT NEAL Norfolk, Va. Bachelor of Arts ROGER NICKOL York, Pa. Bachelor of Science Seniors JUDITH KAY POWELL Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Education CARL L. PRICE Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science DONALD R. RABER Bainbridge, Pa. Bachelor of Science DONNA ANN RANSOM Shillington, Pa. Bachelor, of Arts Class of 1963 NELLIE LOU RIGEL Beaver Springs, Pa. Bachelor of Arts CHESTER A. ROSE New Paris, Pa. Bachelor of Science WAYNE D. RODAN Pennsaoken, N. J. Bachelor of Arts GERALD H. RISSER Chalfont, Pa. Bachelor of Science Seniors FREDERICK O. SELTZER Annville, Pa. B.S. in Education RONALD E. RUDY Norwich, N. Y. B.S. in Education JAY E. ROYER Elizabethtown, Pa. Bachelor of Science PERICLES N. SICOUTRIS Penns Grove, N. J. Bachelor of Science DAVID WILLIAM SHERRER Phillipsburg, N. J. B.S. in Education JACK R. SHAUB Lancaster, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Class of 7963 LARRY E. SMITH Red Lion, Pa. Bachelor of Science EDWIN L. SPRAGG Haddonfield, N. J. Bachelor of Science CHARLES A. STAUFFER Hanover, Pa. Bachelor of Science WILLIAM T. STEWART, II York, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Seniors TERRY L. STOUDNOUR Martinsburg, Pa. Bachelor of Arts JO ANN THOME Mt. Joy, Pa. B.S. in Education WILLIAM L. UMBERGER, JR. Hummelstown, Pa. Bachelor of Science Class of 1963 FRANKLIN J. VERBOS Steelton, Pa. Bachelor of Arts SUSAN E. WOOD Nottingham, Pa. Bachelor of Science J. MUSSER WOLGEMUTH, JR. Mt. Joy, Pa. Bachelor of Science NANCY ANN WOLFGANG B.S. in Education Seni tors ALLEGRA M. YOHE York, Pa. Bachelor of Arts KAY ZAHN Ridley Park, Pa. B.S. in Education ROSEMARIE A. YANNUNZIO Summit, N. J. B.S. in Education MARY R. ZUG Lebanon, Pa. B.S. in Education ELAINE M. ZEIDERS Dillsburg, Pa. B.S. in Education r Students Not Pictured Seniors THOMAS GRAY FISKE MARTIN ELEANOR SMITH BRADLEY MARY MUMMA SHIFFER Harrisburg, Pa. Cranford, N. J. Peach Botton, Pa. Newport, Pa. Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts B.S. in Education B.S. in Education GEORGE F. BEROTT PHILLIP R. HAMMOND FRANK T. MILLER JUDY EASTER HODGE EARL W. STIMELING, JR. New Hope, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Hampton, Va. Steelton, Pa. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science B.S. in Education Bachelor of Science B.S. in Education DAVID O. ELLIOTT JOHN H. HENSYL II ELLIS C. SHENK MARY ANN RIEHL PHILIP A. MET2EL Media, Pa. Landisville, Pa. Grantville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. York, Pa. B.S. in Education B.S. in Education Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Juniors John Neely Paul Heckman Freshmen Jonathan Mbonu Dustin Peters Thomas Hendrickson Kenneth Meyers Robert Althouse Thomas Pinnel Karl Hertzler Carl Albright Robert Moore Ross Anderson Deborah Pole Edward Hoff Ralph Bagnato Robert L. Morrison Robert Baumbach Judith Pressman Larry Hoffner Lloyd Benner, Jr. Robert S. Morrison, Jr. William Bechtold Barbara Quann Larry Hollingshead Dale Blouch David A. Moyer William Bertolet Rexford Reynolds Carol Horn Ronald Boltz Emmett Murphy Hershey Bowers, Jr. Reed Sharpe Kathryn Hudock Christina Boyd Darlene Myer Theresa Bowman Anne Sharpe Gerald Kemper Daniel Brant Albert Owens Mona Clapper John Shissler Eleanor Keyser Cornelius Brown David Patterson Thomas Clark Raymond Stern Michael Kohler Robert Brown Gloria Portzline Marjorie Coar Robert Strine Dennis Koon Oscar Brubaker Jean Ramage Elizabeth deVitry Joseph Vangeri Eugene C. Landis Richard Burkholder William Reed David Dietz Charlotte Wenger Sharon Lanning William Carty Toni Rehrer William Drean Elizabeth Wireback Sharon Lipsitz Selina Chervenak Roger Riccardi David Farmer Edwin Worden Linda Logan Beverly Clouser Faith Rider John Findley Philip Kehr Richard Lohr Jeffrey Corkle Doris Rishel Christine Custer Michael Macalka Dillon Crager Thomas Rollason Edward Hoover Doris Maurer Linda Dagen Gerald Rubin Joyce Frey Phillip Friday Sophmores Michael Miller William Moore Robert Dey Vicki Dissinger Daniel Sabatelli Barbara Samer Barry Garver Thomas Ott Galen Donmoyer James Schleif Ellen Glaspey Carol Ashton Gary Owen Jane Eshelman Douglas Schonour Lucretia Gourley Robert Barnes Richard Payne Victoria Evans Gary Schultz Nancy Grady David Grove Frederick Bauman Henry Pownall Peter Fellman Judith Scott Rodney Bongart Daniel Reitmeyer Betty Fletcher Andrew Serrill Samuel Grove Frederick Boylan John Richard Janice Foofe Gary Shank Donna Hamilton Marjorie Brown David Roth Robert Fryer Ruth Shindler Carroll Hancock Robert Brubaker Jack Rothaar Robert Geary David Simmers Paul Harman, Jr. Philip Bufithis Dayton Sauerman Susette Gibson Frank Snavely Harry Heath Janet Burd Myrna Schoenberger Nancy Grubb Gerald Sotak John Heisey Samuel Casselberry Roy Schoenberger Richard Hartman James Stanley Frank Hoffman James Emery Russell Shaefer Dennis Heisey Linda Hoak Carol Jean Strieker Sylvia Ingham Ralph Engle Douglas Shaw Alan Teller Margaret Jackson John Eshleman Marvin Shubert Louis Hoover Susan Thome Ronald Joseph Larry Evans Thomas Sink Gerald Jackson John Timko Harry Kaufhold Michael Eyster Stanley Smith Lawrence Jackson Allen Toole Gary Kennedy Robert Fahnestock William Smock Jeanne Jacoby James Jones Alexander Trent Clyde Kreider Susan Fisher Andrea Snedaker Marlin Van Asdalan Patricia Kuhs Sharon Flack Howard Stepler Morgan Jones Charlotte Watson Marilyn Lehman Ruth Gebhard Stanley Strauss Suzanne King Margaret Weiss Barry Lockard Charles Geigle John Waggoner James Kipp Alan Welder William Lutz Marcia George Glenn Wenger Sue Klinger Harold Williams Wallace MacPherson Sue Gobeli Nathan Wimmer Francis Kraft Darryl Wittle David Martin Sandra Green Robert Wolf Craig Lacov Ronald Wright June Miller Jo Grundon Larry Wyles Dallas Lehman David Young Thomas Moore Scott Hable Jeffrey Young Cornelia Linn M. Robert Young Robert R Young Eileen Zingaro 191 Appreciation The Editor Wishes to Thank The 1963 Conestogan Staff BUSINESS MANAGER PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR LAYOUT EDITOR Edward Holle Henry List Nancy Kauffman LAYOUT STAFF Bertha Campanelli Carol Gould Janet Jones Virginia Rudy Olwyn Schwartz Joanne dePietro Suzanne Buyakowski Catherine Heffner Nancy Wolfgang Lisa Emery Shirley Watters Barbara Korns Gail Knapp Luise Kempel Lewanna Brown Jean Deitenback PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF William Fike Michael Fryer Gary Grubb TYPING STAFF Janice Hall Eleanor Hall Carol Conover Judith Pelley ART STAFF Anne Keuhnelian Bonnie Guinter Rosemary Yannunzio LITERARY STAFF Nancy Karlheim Terry Road Diana Dibert Anne Makowiak Margie Sue Heisey Margaret Daubert Joseph Eshleman Stanley Delp Deana Risser Lynne Benham Carolyn Hoffman Joyce Symanski BUSINESS STAFF Thomas Bradley Loren Nedlow and Mr. Kenneth L. Bowers, Advisei Mr. James L. M. Yeingst, Advi Mr. Vere Bishop, Photographer Mr. Geoffrey Sowers, Printer In Memoriam Dr. A. C. Baugher was many things to Elizabethtown College. Among his measurable contributions were the more than 45 years of time and devotion he offered as a student, professor, dean, president, and president emeritus. But he also gave strength, guidance, leadership, and dedicated friendship that will forever remain immeasurable. His last and possibly most far-reaching effort was the development ol the Teachers tor West Africa Program with which he strove to aid Elizabethtown College in helping the world. On November 2. 1962, Dr. Baugher died unexpectedly, but not without having made an in- delible impression on those who know him as well as main who did not. Dr. Baugher was a greal man. Elizabethtown College will miss him SENIORS Congratulations ana Welcome 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, Edgar T. Bitting, President Elizabethtown College Alumni Association Don ' t forget to join us often October 19, 1963 HOMECOMING DAY May 11, 1964 MAY DAY May 30, 1964 ALUMNI DAY . . . and please keep in touch through REGIONAL CHAPTERS, THE ALUMNI BULLETIN and THE ETOWNIAN 0T SOWERS PRINTING COMPANY LEBANON, PENNA. Bishop ' s Studio Camera Shop RemetnAe Ofou College Pall ActiudieA. JU cuUfk PludcuyiGjxluf, £»■ Photographic Supplies ! J| PORTRAITURE CANDIDS 44 NORTH MARKET ST., ELIZABETHTOWN Compliments of BAUMS BOLOGNA A SELECT PRODUCT i 1 KREAMER PHARMACY Center Square ELIZABETHTOWN PENNA. Ike QUeU LADIES APPAREL On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. ECONOMY SHOE STORE Not CHEAP Shoes But GOOD Shoes CHEAPER Phone: 367-4732 15 W. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN Banquet (Specialty) 715 N. Market St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 367-1268 REINHOLDS ' SUNOCO SERVICE LeRoy F. Reinhold 735 South Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Dial 367-9767 OPEN 24 HOURS Herman A. Reinhold 13th and State Streets Harrisburg, Pa. Dial 3-9589 OPEN 24 HOURS " Pick Up and Delivery " -■ THE DRESS SHOP Daisy M. Klein Center Square ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. BOYER ' S GULF SERVICE TIRES BATTERIES ACCESSORIES Free Pickup and Delivery Service AAA and Keystone Towing Phone: 367-9777 The CHRISTIAN LIGHT Book Store Distributors of Religious Merchandise Bibles, Gifts, Greeting Cards Bischoff ' s Jewelry Store . WATCHES . DIAMONDS . JEWELRY 48 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. 25 Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. Pasteurized and Homogenized Vitamin D Milk Cream — Butter — Cottage Cheese Orange and Chocolate Drinks ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. MUMPERS DAIRY Blue Ribbon Milk ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 367-1299 Milk — Cream — Buttermilk — Orange Drink — Chocolate Drink MILTON F. EBERLY Furniture of Character at Reasonable Prices Route 3, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-5468 Our Location Saves You Money S. F. ULRICH, Inc. • BUICK • RAMBLER • OPEL Sales Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 367-1175 SAVOY SHOE CO., INC. Makers of FINE SHOES FOR WOMEN ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. THE DAVID MARTIN STORE MEN ' S BOYS ' CLOTHING Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. BOWL-MOR Bowling Lanes 8 Automatic Lanes Refreshments SUMMIT HANOVER STS. ELIZABETHTOWN Phone: 367-1497 I GERBERICH-PAYNE SHOE COMPANY ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. The Most Popular Line of Boy ' s Shoes in America GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY Sunoco Heating Oil Garden Spot Feeds Blue Coal ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. z± L KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY, INC. Wishes the Class of 1963 the Best of Success and Happiness Oldsmobile Ponriac Cadillac H. S. RISSER MOTORS Sales-Service Phone: 367-1165 Elizabethtown, Pa. LEHMAN BOOK, Inc. Dry Cleaners Shirt Launderers 35 West High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-1305 DRACE and DAVIS ATLANTIC Firestone Tires and Accessories Free Pick Up and Delivery Phone: 367-7046 900 S. Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE Magnavox TV Stereo 31 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. B fir G LUMBER CO. 212 W. High St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Roth ' s Furniture Store Modern and Traditional Furniture 206 210 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-1382 Elizabethtown Twin Kiss Hershey Road — Elizabethtown Phone: 367-1694 LEO KOB, INC. PLUMBING — HEATING AIR CONDITIONING ' Heat King " Gas Oil Boiler YORK Air Conditioning LOSCH Coal Stokers 24 .S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. MADE IN CHOCOLATE TOWN SINCE 1923 • ••SO THEY MUST BE GOOD! MOYER ' S POTATO CHIPS " Among the Best by Test " R. D. 3 Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-5469 u ZARFOSS HARDWARE • Home Furnishings • Sporting Goods Phone: 367-1261 On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. JACOB B. FISHER APPLIANCE STORE General Electric SALES SERVICE 22 E. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-1344 We Wire Flowers BOB ' S FLOWER SHOP CORSAGES AND NOSEGAYS BEAUTIFULLY DESIGNED Phone: 367-2211 39 S. Market St. THE CONTINENTAL PRESS INC. EDUCATIONAL PUBLISHERS ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. PASADENA, CALIF. ELGIN, ILL. ATLANTA, GA. DALLAS, TEXAS PORTLAND, OREGON TORONTO, CANADA Pennsylvania-Dutch Ice Cream Assorted Flavors and Novelties ELIZABETHTOWN CREAMERY Phone: 367-1389 Elizabethtown, Pa. Sheortr ' i Furniture Store " The Largest Furniture Store Between Lancaster and Harrisburg " 35 37 Swth Martat St Elinaatfctav , Pa. Phone:367-4694 Elizabethtown Chronicle J. G. Westater Son Printing J I ' Publishing 1 Elizabethtown, Pa. Best Wishes to the Class of 1963 MOOSE ' S 5 10 Mueller ' s Flower Shop Flowers of Distinction f| 5ljl 55 North Market St. 367-1581 We Wire Flowers jtffcw NEWCOMER ' S (JQjfflp! SERVICE STATION S k — T. M. EBERSOLE, Proprietor Richfield Gasoline — : — Richfield Motor Oil — : — Tires, Tubes, Batteries Phone:367-1138 ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Student Index Adams, Parke Adsitt, Russell, Jr. Althouse, Larry Anderson, Walter, Jr. Andrews, Barbara Anthony, Bernard, Jr Apgar, Walter Apondo, George 159 Argue, Charles Arndt, John Arrowood, Myra Ashton, Carol 81, Arwood, Margaret Ayres, Carroll B Bachman, Gregory 145 Bailey, Robert 126, 138, 169 Baker, George Baldwin, Rose Balmer, James Bankert, Sonja Banks, Barbara Bantley, Suzanne Barndt, Ruth Barnhart, Sandra Bates, Carol Bauer, Judy Bauser, Janet Beam, Joann Bear, LeRoy 170 Beard, Gerre Beardslee, Edwarc Bechtel, Barbara Bechtold, William Becker, Richard Belser, Ruth Ann« Bender, Philip Benham, Lynne Sensing, Jeffrey 131, 138, 159 Bentz, William Berotti, George Bertolet, William Bertram, Mary Anr Bingaman, Stanley Binkley, Robert ' Bixler, Joanne Black, Anita Black, Virginia Blom, Annette Blouch, Dale Blumner, Anne Bohn, Joyce Ann Bollinger, Judy Bomberger, Dale Bonner, Martha 5, 75, 169 ' , 150 159 69, 75, Borke, Mary Anna 159 Botdorf, Gerald 138 170 Botterbusch, Karl, Jr. 150 Bowman, Theresa 113 1 29 Boyd, A. Sue 145 Brackbill, Marie 150 Bracken, Diana 150 Bradley, Thomas 1 50 Brant, Daniel 80 Breeden, Charlotte 144 145 Breidenstine, John 171 Breneman, Benjamin 132 145 Brion, Paul 171 Brown, Beverly Much a . . 171 Brown, Cornelius 138 Brown, Don 159 Brown, Lewanna 65, 135. 150 Brown, Louise . , 95, 140, 150 Brown, William 150 Brownback, David 75, 130, 131, 159 Bruckhart, Amelia Ann 150 Bruno, Edward 159 Bucher, Joyce 145 Bucher, Sue 120 Buchner, Diane 145 Buckendorff, Fred G. Jr. 171 Buckwalter, Nancy Jo 24 70, 76, 78, 113, 171 Bufithis, Philip 85 Burg, Barbara 95, 145 Burkett, Rebecca 145 Burkholder, Kirby 171 Burkholder, Robert 172 Butz, Brenda 159 Buyakowski, Suzanne 65, 159 159 Callihan, Hubert 63, 75 132 137, 167, 172 145 Campanelli, Bertha 98, 145 Campbell, John, Jr. 159 Campbell, Gordon 150 Campbell, Kay 70, 126, Carl, Ruth Carney, Beverly 159 Carothers, Carolyn 77 Carpenter, Carol 137 Casselberry, Samue 145 Cave, William 70, 78, 145 80, 82, 151 150 Chamberlin, Susan 170 Charles, Donna 170 Chase, Paul 145 Clarke, William 69, 170 Clary, Linda 126 Clayton, Michael 145 Clouser, Ralph 60, 73, 150 172 150 Cobaugh, Gerald 150 Colley, Virginia 67, 145 Conover, Carol 64, Conrad, Elizabeth Conrad, Walter Cook, Esther Corbett, H. Sandra Corman, Max Cotterill, Barbara Crager, Dillon Cramer, Janice Crane, Carlyle, Jr. Crouch, Ralph Crouthamel, Sue Cubbage, Roger Cunningham, Neil Cunningham, Victori Custis, Ann D Daubert, Ella 64, 160 Davis, Mary 73, 145 Davis, Wayne 173 Deardorff, Joseph 144, 145 Deitenbeck, Jean 65, 151 Deitrich, Robert 75, 138, 173 Deitrich, Suzanne 15) DeLong, Mary 151 Delp, Joan 70, 151 Delp, Stanley 73, 160 DeMaris, Laura Jean 160 Dennis, Maureen 174 dePietro, Joanne 65, 160 Derencin, Betty 151 DeTurk, Linda 145 Detwiler, Joan Ellen 145 Detwiler, Wanda 151 deVitry, Elizabeth 74, 85 Dewees, Lynne 145 Dibert, Dianna 64, 73, 160 Dick, Dianna 24, 174 Dick, E. Paul 77, 81, 174 Dick, Mary Ellen 174 Dickey, John 160 Dieffenbach, Norman 145 Diehl, Hilda 151 Diehl, Joyce 94, 95, 174 DiSanto, Constance 145 Dobronte, Mabel 160 Domenech, Kathy 145 Donmoyer, Galen 126 Donmoyer, Thomas 174 Dost, Larry 145 Douple, R. Kent 74, 151 Drean, William 75, 130 Dulany, Lucinda 160 Earhart, William 175 Ebersole, J. David 175 Eisenbise, Sondra 70, 85, 91, 145 Ellenberger, Janet 134, 145 Elliott, David ... 77 Emery, Lisa Ann 65, 73, 175 Enck, Lucy 145 Enders, Sarah 145 Engle, Ralph 81, 149 English, John 145 Ennis, Jo Ann ,45 Ensinger, Richard 175 Erdman, Janice 145 Esbenshade, Janet 128, 151 Eshelman, Jack 126, 138, 145 Eshelman, Linda 66, 75, 76, 83, 90, 128, 129, 136, 175 Eshleman, Joseph 160 Eshleman, Kenneth 151 Evans, Bonita 151 Evans, Larry 75, 132 Evoy, Susan 91, 145 Fackler, Robert . . . Fair, Theodora Falkenberg, Cheryl Farrow, Thomas 151 Farver, Sandra Felton, Mary Anna Ferrell, David Figgs, Cleda Fike, William Fine, Dalton Finkbiner, Kenneth Fischer, Christel . Fitz, Donald Flack, Sharon Fleming, Anne Flemming, Elaine Fletcher, Betty Lois Flory, Burnet Flory, Ronald , Foote, Janice Forston, Gail Fox, Marilyn 12 Frantz, Richard Frey, Sandra Jean Fries, Harold Frits, Carolyn Fry, Larry Fryer, Elizabeth Fryer, R. Michael Funston, Barbara 74, 121 73, 145 145 134, 145 Garber, Herber Garman, Dale, Garrett, Robert Garrity, Rena Gaul, Martha Gebhard, Ruth Gibble, Wilbur 120, 176 Gibson, Albert 160 Gibson, Susan 16 1 Gilbert, Robert 130, 152 Ginn, Hubert 69, 161 Gish, Elaine 152 Gladfelter, Phyllis 89, l 52 Glass, Donna 176 Glynn, Carole 161 Godshall, Barbara 152 Gosnell, Edward 161 Goss, Glen 146 Gould, Carol 65, l 52 Gould, William 60, 77, 130 177 Graham, Barry 70, 146 Graham, John 75, 132, 138 177 Graybill, Dennis 161 Greenfield. E. Kaye 152 Greiner, Gerald 75, 79 98, 131, 161 Greiner, Stanley 146 Grim, William 177 Groah, Clyde 152 Gross, David 152 Gross, William 152 Grubb, Gary 65, 145 Grubb, Nancy 73 Guinter, Bonnie 60, 61 65, Guthrie, Robert H Habecker, Henry Hahn, Bonita Hail Karl Hale, M, Ann Hales, Margery Hall, Eleanor Hall, Janice 177 Halteman, Geral Hance, Bronwen Hancher, Bonnie 140, Hanle, Rita Simpson Hansen, Atleah Harris, Lillian Hart, Judith 91, Hartenstine, Dennis 60, 137, 161 Hartman, Lois Hartman, Nancy Hartman, Richard Hash, Judith Haskett, Frances Hassler, Kenneth Hauseman, Craig Hauseman, Rosemary 74 Hazell, Edgar 73, Healy, Jean 129 Heffner, Catherine 65, Heilman, Martin 102, Heintzelman, George Heiserman, Robert 74 Heisey, Jean Heisey, Margie Sue 64, Heisey, Virginia 61 , 76, Helm, Barry Hendrickson, Lynn Hendrickson, Thomas 126, 153 Henry, Margaret 161 Herbster, David 178 Herr, Grover 153 Herrold, Adessa 146 Hershberger, Elizabeth 70, 73, 85, 113, 153 Hershberger, Theodore 146 Hershey, Alvin 75, 126, 138, 161 Hershman, Joan 146 Hertzog, David 70, 146 Hess, Dorothy 70, 75, 83, 134, 153 Hess, C. Marlin 178 High, Dale 178 Hilkemeier, Ellen 74, 153 Hillard, Judith 153 Hilton, James 146 Hindmarch, Thomas 146 Hirst, Linda 85, 146 Hoerner, Frank 153 Hoff, Edward III 73 Hoffeditz, Jacqueline 146 Hoffer, Berdella 146 Hoffman, Carol 153 Hoffman, Carolyn 64, 73, 146 Hoke, Adrienne 153 Holle, Edward 64, 161 Hollinger, David 131, 146 Hollinger, Lucille 178 Hollinger, Marjorie 73, 82, 95, 98, 162 Holmberg, Elaine 179 Holsinger, John 162 Honeywell, Michael 70, 75, 137, 179 Hontz, Robert, Jr. 62, 132, 153 Hoover, Carol Jean 162 Hopson, Donald 153 Hostetter, Donald 179 Houseal, James 146 Housekeeper, N Howells, Thomas Hughes, Carol Hull, Yetive Hunt, Barbara Huzzard, Edwarc Idcll, Jane n, Sylv 74, 153 63, 128 Jackson, Bonnie Lee Jackson, Gerald Jackson, Margaret Jacoby, Jeanne Jay, Pnscilla Johnson, Nancy Jones, Deborah 73 Jones, Janet 65, 74 K Lloyd, Warren Lo, Theodore Karlheim, Nancy 4, 76, Kauffman, Nancy 65, 66, 73, Kaylor, Claudine Kear, Thomas Kearney, Barbara Keene, Wayne Keener, Brenda Kehr, Philip Keiser, Stephen 138, Kell, Patricia Kempel, Luise 65, 68, Kerr, Robert 68, 77, Keuhnelian, Anne 65, 162 Kieft, John Kimmel, J. Pauline Kinneman, Eugenie 129, Kintzer, Joyce Wagner Kizenberger, Janet Klauber, William F. Knapp, Gail 65, 162 Knosp, Kenneth 80, 153 Kobland, John 153 Kobland, Richard 153 Koch, Albert 162 Koch, Mary Louise 135, 146 Koch, Richard 154 Koons, James 162 Kopp, Janet 68, 180 Korns, Barbara 180 Koser, Henry 68, 79, 114, 154 Koser, Jere 154 Kozubal, Lawrence 81, 162 Krall, Kenneth 1 26, 129, 137, 163 Krall, Lorraine 63, 163 Kramer, Thomas 180 Kreider, A. Clyde 70, 7C , 78 Kreider, Edna 146 Kunkel, Lee 154 Lacov, Craig 73 Lachman, Phyllis 120 Lamborghini, Steven 146 Landis, Arthur 146 Lane, Frederick 163 Lanning, Sharon 113 Lauck, Diane 154 Laudermilch, Martha 70 154 Lebo, David 132 146 LeFevre, Mary Louise 154 Lehman, Galen 75, 81 131 181 Lehman, Jay 77, 126 163 Leicht, Paul 181 Leidig, C. Wesley 161 Lewis, Rose Ann 181 Liebich, Roberta 146 List, Henry 65, 78 80 154 70, 113, 120, 73, Logan, Linda Logan, Mark 138, 1 Lohman, Barbara 1 Long, David 1 Long, Richard 126, 1 Lowman, Gayle 79, 1 Ludwig, Vernon 1 Lusky, Harry 1 Lyons, Alice Jean 1 Lylle, Richard 67, 70, 102, 181 M Macalka, Michael 137 MacGregor, Kathryn 75 76 129, 181 Maciejewski, John 130, 146 Macpherson, Wallace 75, 132, 138 Makowiak, Anne 6C 64 68 74, 163 Malarik, Judith 163 Malehorn, Doris 154 Mambo, Patrick Chiposhi 120 Manning, LaVon 67 163 Marderness, Gene 75, 138, 163 Markey, Susanne 75, 81 134, 163 Markley, Betty 70, 182 Markwith, Kitty 146 Martin, David 102, 114 Martin, Eugene 75, 132, 154 Matter, Donald 146 Maxwell, Edward 146 Mayer, Thelma 146 Mbonu, Jonathan 113, 121. 126 McCleary, Saundra 128, 146 McCloy, Carol Ann 146 McC onnell, Mary Jo 62 73, 81, 154 McGlaughlin, Tony 75, 126 138, 154 McMurtrie, Nancy 154 McSparren, Lary 146 McVay, Priscilla 163 Meagher, Marilyn 163 Meckley, Joan 113, 146 Meily, Eileen 154 Merkel, David 75, 126 163 Metzler, Joann 64 76, 107, 115, 182 Meyer, Helene 74, 104 182 Meyer, Ralph 154 Meyers, Dave 62 Miller, Arthur 163 Miller, Carol 67, 73, 74 146 Miller, Dale 163 Miller, Darlene 163 Miller, Diana 91 95 140, 163 Miller, Frank S. 74 Miller, Gertrude 65, 164 Miller, Glenn 164 Miller, Raymond 182 P Royer, Jay 186 Stehman, Linda 62, 156 Miller, D. Terry 147 Rudy, Ronald 186 Stehman, Ronald 156 Miller, Russell 146 Rudy, Virginia 74, 76 165 Stehman, Ruth 70, 165 Mitchell, Bertie Jean 73 147 Pamer, John 184 Rumana, Joan 155 Stern, Raymond 126 Mitchell, Henry 147 Panfile, Jo Ann 135 147 Ru»h, Barbara 165 Stewart, William 78 79, Mitchell, Ronald 75, 132, Patches, Miriam 155 103, 187 154 Patterson, John 164 Stotz, Karen 156 Moerschbacher, Molly 75, Patterson, Rachel 164 c Stoudnour, Terry 62, 188 81, 85, 128, 135, 136, 18: Payes, Michael Pedlow, Robert 164 o Stoudt, Sandra 147 Moore, Gary 144 147 164 Stover, Linda 136, 165 Moore, Joseph 182 Peel, Robert 113 164 Sattazahn, Frances 147 Strawser, Daniel 156 Moore, Mary Jane 67 128, Peiffer, Betty 147 Sauder, Larry 73 165 Strehle, Esther 91, 158, 165 164 Pelley, Judith 64 164 Saunders, Cecil, Jr 155 Stremmel, Robert 147 Moore, Ruth 147 Pierce, Ronald 80 164 Savidge, Darlene 129, 134, Strine, Robert, Jr. 69, 165 Moquin, Francis 85 147 Piersol, Mervyn, J 147 147 Stroble, Nina 24, 129 165 Morgan, James 147 Pinnel, Thomas 60, 61 80, Saylor, Joyce 155 Suffel, John 75, 126, 138, Morris, Jerry 62, 167 183 81 Schleicher, Carl 147 156 Morris, Marjorie 147 Poljanec, Mary An n 68 73, Schoening, Carole 165 Sullivan, Sharon 81, 14(1, Morton, Margaret 164 74, 76, 164 Schoening, Miriam 155 156 Mowrer, Daniel 164 Pollock, Marie 147 Schonour, Douglas 83 Swank, Scott 77, 165 Moyer, Carolyn 67, 70 75, Poorman, Douglas 147 Schwartz, Olwyn 65, 165 Swanson, Beth 166 134, 149, 154 Potchoiba, Joyce 73 147 Schwartz, Richard 147 Symanski, Joyce 85, 1 66 Moyer, David 183 Powell, Judith 184 Sclichter, James 67, 75, 132, Moyer, Jane 70, 140, 154 Pownall, Henry 126 165 Mulcahey, John 147 Pownall, Rosann 70, 78, 113, Scott, Dean 147 1H Mulkeen, Petra 147 155 Seaton, James, Jr 155 T Mummert, J. Ronald 73 80, Price, Carl 184 Seltzer, Frederick 126, 138, I 183 Provost, Pernella 128, 155 141, 186 Mundy, David 147 Senior, Carole 165 Tait, Carol 188 Murphy, J. Emmett . 74 Seward, Walter III 138, 147 Taylor, Anthony 188 Murry, Rose 140, 164 Shaffer, Barry 80, 147 Taylor, Eileen 75, 140, 156 Musselman, Glenn 147 Sharpe, Anne 158 60, 76, 134, Teeter, Mona Lou 147 Myers, Carl 183 o Thomas, Arlene 62 70, 113, Myers, David 75, 126, 138, w Shaub, Jack 186 156 154 Sheibley, Kenneth 126 147 Thome, Jo Ann 188 Myers, Garry 147 Quann, Barbara 113, 134 Sheidy, Linda 156 Thompson, Bruce 188 Myers, Jayne 70, 154 Shelly, Richard 131, 147 Tice, Gail 166 Shenk, Richard 147 Tisdale, Jennifer 73, 147 Sherrer, David 186 Trego, Kathleen 156 D Shields, Kathryn 129, 135, Trexler, Carolyn 166 f 147 Shoemaker, John 131, 147 Trask, Connie 147 N Tropp, Judith 128, 147 Raber, Donald 69, 184 Shover, Linda . . 147 Trout, Barbara 147 Ranck, Arlene 155 Shrum, Wesley 147 Tshudy, Lamont 147, 148 Nace, Sharon 155 Ransom, Donna 62, 91 95, Shubert, Marvin 126 Neal, G. Milllcent 183 184 SJiuker, William, J 165 Nedrow, Loren 155 Raver, Joan 185 Sicoutris, Pericles 69, 186 f f Neely, John 75, 132, 138 Reagan, Maryann 164 Sieber, Edwin 67, 165 u Neff, Joanna 147 Reed, William 130 Siegel, Robert 156 £ Neibert, Jack 60 70 164 Reeps, Susan 147 Simpers, Thomas 132, 156 Nelson, Henry Ness, Kathleen 63, 74, 136, 155 155 Reese, Philip Reese, Susan Bl, 102, 185 147 Sliker, Roger Smith, Herbert 80, 156 156 Ullery, Judith Umberger, William 66, 75, 1 56 126, Neuman, Robert 74, 155 Reimer, Bernard 138, 155 Smith, Kenneth 80, 156 188 Nickol, Roger 183 Reitmeyer, Daniel 75, 132 Smith, Larry 77, 167, 187 Nicodemus, Roberta 164 Rigel, Nellie Lou 78, 107, Smith, Lloyd 156 Nissley, Connie 74, 155 185 Smith, Michael 147 1 Nixdorf, Carol 136, 147 Rinehart, Gilbert 69, 75 81, Smith, Bruce 147 V Nyce, Janet 164 110, 137, 165 Smith, Willis 68, 187 Risser, Deana 64, 129, 135, Snedaker, Andrea 135 Van Asdalan, Marlin 70 , 80 155 Snider, Marlin 147, Vanatta, Rebecca 148 Risser, Frances 155 Snyder, David, Jr. 147 Vanderslice, Linda 166 Risser, Gerald 60, 61 93, Snyder, Kay 187 Van Order, Bruce, Jr. 70, f 185 Sonon, David 147 148 (J Risser, Janet 120 Souders, Nancy 70, 147 Verbos, Franklin 189 Road, Terry 63, 64, 67, 155 Speakman, Thomas 75, 126, Vogt, Gary 148 Robinson, Carole 165 138, 156 Oberholtzer, James 67 77, Rodan, Wayne 185 Spohn, Britta 70, 147 164 Rohrbaugh, Gary 137, 165 Spragg, Edwin 187 Oberholtzer, Vernon 137, Roomsburg, Carole 129, 147 Sprenkle, Gloria 70, 147 w 184 Root, Julia 147 Sprow, Joseph 147 O ' Brine, Carol 147 Ropka, Mark 147 Staman, Michael 130, 165 Ott, Clarice 113, 147 Rose, Chester 185 Stanley, Carolle 156 Wade, Susan 62, 81 89, Overcash, Richard 70, 147 Rosewarne, Mary Belle 155 Stauffer, Charles 187 140, 166 Owen, Gary 131 Rotunno, Thomas 155 Stauffer, Gordon 156 Waggoner, John 137 Owens, Albert 130 Royce, Bonnie 165 Steger, James 102, 137, 156 Walker, Ruth 157 Walters, Susan 148 Walton, Janet 166 Wanamaker, Ralph 138, 157 Watrous, Frank 157 Walters, Shirley 62, 76, 115, 189 Weaver, Pamela 148 Weaver, Philip 137, 148 Weikert, James 157 Weir, Doris 68 73, 82 98 189 Weirich, Richard 148 Weirich, Robert 126, 166 Weiss, H. Keith 138, 148 Wenger, Berry 79, 83, 166 Wenger, Glenn 85 Wenger, Louise 95, 128, 148 White, Warren 137, 157 Whitney, Carolyn 157 Wichman, Jeanne 148 Wickenheiser, Frank 148 Wilson, Jo Ann ! p Wilson, Patricia 148 170 Wilson, Robert 166 Winger, Linda 74 148 Winger, Nancy 81 166 Wise, Judith 78 157 Wittlinger, Robert 81, 158, 166 Wolf, Robert 75 Wolfgang, Nancy 65, 136. Wolgemuth, J. Musser 77, 189 Wolpert, Michael 148 Wood, Susan 60, 69, 75, 76, 128, 134, 135, 136, 189 Woolford, Nancy 128, 157 Worden, Edward 67, 73 Wright, Martha 129, 148 Wright, Richard 62, 138, 166 Wyles, Larry 132, 138 Yannunzio, Rosemarie 190 Yarworth, Joseph Yarnell, Glenn Yohe, Allegra Young, Karen 134, Young, Lenore Young, Linda 69, 76, Young, Marilyn Young, Sandra 89, Young, Virginia 129, 148 Yuninger, Robert 70, 148 Zahn, Kay 1 90 Zartman, Glenn 157 Zeiders, Elaine 190 Zeigler, M. Jane 73 Ziegler, David 148 Ziegler, Nancy Louise 70. 157 Zimmerman, Charles 148 Zimmerman, Franklin, 126, 166 Zingaro, Eileen 129 Zinn, Earle, Jr. 166 Zuch, James 166 Zug, Mary 89, 91, 167 190 Zug, Ronald 148 Administration and Faculty Index 23 Allan, Grace Apgar, Dr. Bessie D. Apgar, Dr. Charles S. 28, 77 Bailey, Charles G. Barr, Patricia J. 31 Baum, Lester C. 27, 31, 130, 141 Berkebile, Dr. James M. 28, 123 Bitting, Edgar T. 26, 29, 69, 92 Bomberger, Richard W. 26, 29 Bossier, Irvin L. 27, 29 Bowers, Kenneth L. 16, 63, 84, 102 Bowers, Rosalie E. 17 Brandt, Ira D. 20 Brandt, Martha O. 20 Brandt, Mary A. 22 Brosey, Betty M. 22 Brown, Joseph V. 36 Brown, Walter E. 23 Brubaker, Ella O. 22 Byerly, Dr. Robert A. 25, 27, 28, 80, 112, 113 Byers, R. Lee 27, 31 Campbell. Carl J. 31 Carper, Anna M. 17 Carskadon, Gretchen 19 Coble, Mrs. H. L. 52 Cohee, Robert N. 17 Copeland, Ronald M. 35 Cosner, Jessie K. 21 Cox, Mary 20, 21 Craighead, Moyer J. 22 Crill, Edward L. 14 Crum, Phyllis Y. 18 Cunningham, Doris R. 18 Derr, Hazel A. 19 Dupes, Marcella 19 Dwyer, Thomas J. 31 Eastlack, Elinor 32 Ebersole, Ruth N. 22 Eisenbise, Eugene R. 32 Enterline, Clarence G. 16 Enterline, Mildred H. 30, 116 Eshelman, Daniel 23 Eyer, Sue B. 22 Farver, Martha A. 19 Fellenbaum, Edith H. 30 Finkbiner, Jean Anne 35, 128, 135 Fisher, Nevin W. 27, 28 Fisher, Virginia S. 32 Floyd, Jacob 23 Gerlach, Paul K. Gingrich, Henry F Good, Mary C. Goss, Beatrice Greene, D. Paul Grubb, Warren E. 23 23 Hackman, Mary E. 22, 63 Hackman, Vera R. 14, 39 Harris, Sandra 19 Hassinger, Mable 22 Heaton, Ethel L. 21 Heisey, Harry G. 23 Heisey, Susan E. 22 Herr, Kathryn N. 25, 35, 74 Hershman, Dr. Jacob E. 12, 123 Hertzog, Phares H. 37 Hess, Allegra H. 35, 129, 134, 136 Hess, Ben B. Hise, Richard T. Hollinger, Clayton S. Hollinger, J. Robert 18 Holsinger, Betty J. 22 Hood, Dr. Henry G., Jr. 30, 86 Hoover, Elmer B. 27, 30, 68, 115 Home, Emma V. 19 Kipp, Ruth E. 22 Koontz, Donald E. 32 Kraybill, Jean H. 18 Kurtz, Earl H. 10, 13 Lasky, Dr. David I. 32, 123 Lehr, R. Bruce 27, 33, 69 Lewis, Doris O. 19 Libhart, Henry M. 33, 63, 86 Longenecker, Mary S. 22 Lyter, Mildred 52 McAuley, Dr. Roy E. 10, 11, 92, 93, 99, 122, 123 McLaughlin, Maria 37 MacPherson, Anna Mary 22 Mason, Elizabeth 18 Meyer, E. G. 17 Miller, E. Lois 19 Mumaw, Ruth B. 18 Neff, Hazel M. 14 21 Nelson, Clyde K. 27 30 Neumann, Dr. Frede id C. 28 74 Ober, Howard L. 23 Oliver, Paul T. 33 Poe, M. Evelyn 33 Proctor, Zoe G. 33 68 3 2 Raber, Sarah Jane 18 Rao, Dr. H. V. R. 33, 86 Rhen, Grace 18 Riley, Jobie E. 34, 85 Rohrer, Esther W. 18 Rutt, Harold B. 23 Ryder, Nancy Jane 18 Schlosser, Dr. Ralph W. 29, 92, 122 Shearer, Martin W. 23 Shen, Shu-chin 34 Shull, Dr. Carl N. 34, 86 Slater, Jack 17 Smith, Donald P. 36, 132 137 Snowden, Armon C. 25, 34, 77 Snowden, Glen W. 36 Stambaugh, Dr. O. F. 27, 29, 86, 98 Stambaugh, Mary B. 17 Stroh, Louise 22 Sweigart, Ray I. 23 Vosburgh, Dr. Donald R. 26, 29, 84, 116 6, 7, 15, Weaver, Wilbur E. 52 Wenger, Ethel M. B. 30, 39 West, Joel D. 36 Willoughby, David P. 34, 70, 72 Wolgemuth, Anna 22 Wright, Owen L. 36, 12 6, 138 Wykoff, Norman L. Yeingst, James L. M. Young, Robert S. 34 ' 6 Zaccano, Dr. Joseph P., Jr. 35 Zeigler, Dr. Carl W. 31 Zeigler, Carol L. 18 Zellers, Abram B. 22 Zuck. Dr. Nevin H. 112 General Index Baldwin, Mrs. Ruth 39 Barnes, Dr. Francis 119 Baron, Jacqueline 7.1 Baugher, Dr. A. C. 119, 193 Baugher, Dr. Norman J. 123 Black, Merle 83 Bryan, Dr. Fred E. 123 Bucher, Cyrus G. 10 Bucher, Mrs. K. Ezra 115 Carper, Frank S. 10 Cassel, Mrs. Franklin K. 10 Cassel, Mrs. Margaret 39 Craddock, Brenda E. 88 89 Curtis String Quartet 87 Eberly, Rev. Henri 79 Fetter, Rev. Raymon d 79 Geiselman, Mrs. Leah Myer 99 Geiselman, Ruth Ann 89 Gerlach, Dr. Harry K. 123 Goss, Beatrice 22 Grubb, Mrs. Grace 39 Grubb, Paul M 10 Hearn, Dr. Walter C 86 Heintzen, Harry 119 Herr, Carl G. 10 Herr, Lois 89 Hershey, Mrs. John Hinkle, Samuel Hoffman, Mrs. Hazel 39 Keller, I. Wayne Kettering, Dr. Joseph W McAuley, Mrs. Arlene Mellinger, Mrs. Florence Merkey, Howard A. Miller, Jacob L. Mus Norr Raffensperger, Dr. I- E. Reber, Dr. Norman F. Reber, Mrs. Norman F Rinehart, Aldus Rose, L. D Royer, Chester H. Schlosser, Mrs. Ralph W. Seldomridge, Mrs. Shirley Sellers, Noah S. Shank, Christine Elizabeth Showalter, Elaine Sprenkle, John F Stambaugh, D. C. Stoltzfus, Eli H Stump, Dr. N. Franklin Vienna Choir Boys Weaver, S. Clyde Whalen, Dr. W alter Zahn, Kay 67, Zarfoss, Jean Abraxes Band B. S. C. M Chapel Choir Concert Choir Committee of Men ' s Affair Committee of Women ' s Organizations Index Conestogan Staff Dramatic Workshop E. C. C. A. Elm Eta Gamma Kappa Eta Phi Sigma Etownian Staff French Club German Club 74 S. A. M 69 L. S. A 79 Sock and Buskin ... " ... 73 Lyceum Committee 86 S. P. S. E. A . 68 Phi Beta Chi 68 Student Center Board . 81 Political Science 80 Student Senate 60 Psychology Club 69 Varsity E 75 Rudder 63 W. A. A 75 Sigma Lambda Sigma 76 Women ' s Chorus 71 - : £ U jpw i DATE DUE h+ ■ . s; t m $x r f 1 .7 u U • c.v.co ' - " ■• " »» . . ■ ; « BH 378.73 Honestogan , 1 9 63. BH 378.73 EJ643P 1963 Elizabethtown College Conestogan, 1963 ! jft ll ess, therefore, is not an accident, but a necessity, of nature.— Herbert Spencer

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

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


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


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


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.