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

 - Class of 1964

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1964 volume:

ZUG MEMORIAL LIBRARY REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR LIBRARY USE ONLY ZUG MEMORIAL LI- URY ELIZABETHTOWN ( LLEGB ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA, . V Library MARY B. ROYER RESIDENCE 9 m - •■3, warn P J-fW y Conestogan NINETEEN SIXTY-FOUR Published by The Student Association of ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania EDWARD HOLLE BUSINESS MANAGER THOMAS BRADLEY ZUG MEMORIAL LIB] ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. KENNETH L. BOWERS JAMES L. YEINGST r K i ii y c fir diD v ' It is not an easy task to introduce myself, a growing college. There are many things I would like to say, to accomplish. I ivill attempt to land my achievements . . . Reveal my inadequacies. I ivill exhibit my administration, those who govern and perpetuate . . . Present my facidty, each individual in his attempt to develop academic excel- lence. 1 will let my stately halls stand in the sunlight . . . Amid the modern buildings ivhich encompass them . . . Let my campus model its own unique qualities . . . Caught in the candid moods of life. I mill let my organizations display proudly their achievements . . . Applaud with those spirited students at my athletic competitions. Sin mid I curtain my frequently ill-attended affairs? I will show my students with pride . . . From the frosh who hoi e just embarked . . . To the seniors who have reached the crossroad. Yes, I will laud my achievements. My time is here; I am ready. May I introduce myselj . am Elizabethtovm College. Students progress along tfic road to knowledge in spurts: sometimes they cover great distances with great speed; other times they remain motionless, unable to travel any further. Sometimes they find the road very smooth; other times, it is rough and full of blocks which hinder their progress. On this four year journey, students wander off to explore new paths; sometimes their exploration results iii a change in directions. Students react to their journey in extremes; they go from great happiness to great de- pression, and from intense interest to intense boredom. After struggling along winding and tedious paths, the students meet at a large crossroad — the end of their undergraduate years. Feeling that they have reached the " portals of maturity. " they step into a new existence. This hook is a year ' s record of the students ' journey in four stages — from the freshmen who have just em- harked to the seniors who have reached the crossroad. COLLEGE HILL TABLE OF CONTENTS mm ■i ' A fi.y- ' - f , (W « ' • j?q$ ADMINISTRATION I will exhibit my administration . . . present my faculty The fraternities of teachers and scholars . . . unselfish . . . thoughtful . . . sincere . . . patient . . . give us wise counseling . . . capable guidance . . . complete instruction . . . workable precepts . . . fundamental concepts . . . the older professor . . . wise ivith the ex- perience of age . . . the younger prof . . . filled with the facts of a modern day . . . they, through their dedi- cation and loyalty . . . give us of themselves. VI -JV. m » u| -« !V e j Tj?! ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE „.„ o. ... »»■«« ' May 25, 1964 Eliiobethlov. Dear Students: When an .dividual -sa a :;r rS As ta any taU, si-tic, the a..- of any one " J a f„ members effects the life and welfare o £ the othe is a record of the activity of our - j worked and they will remind us of our life a ime aS ■ happiness, and played together. May such remembrances bring j y, feelings of accomplishment! And even as these ..«». « ' ou t i.- " and these friends are 1«C behmd -h. you mo ve .n J y „„r service your AJSt £ r " l £ l L of the family ..ill Z7:;: °°™ ° - " «• - - m ™- " f ° 8, " moth gain in stature. Thus I, is that .his Cone.togan is an image of Elizabethan College as i, now is, and a great promise of what it can be. Sincerely, Dy E. McAuley Roy President of the College Dr. Roy E. McAuley— President of the college BOARD OF TRUSTEES Members of the Board of Trustees include: (SEATED) Earl Kurtz (Treasurer), D. C. Stambaugh, the Rev. N. S. Sellers (Vice Chairman), Dr. Roy McAuley, Dr. Joseph W. Kettering (Chairman), Dr. H. E. Raffensberger (Secretary), S. S. Wenger, John M. Miller; (STANDING) Jacob L. Miller, John G. Hershey, the Rev. Norman K. Musser, Dr. Frank S. Carper, John F. Sprenkel, Carl G. Herr, Dr. Wayne Keller, Miss Martha Bucher, Mrs. C. M. Papson, Mrs. Margaret Cassel, Cyrus G. Bucher, the Rev. C. H. Royer, Paul M. Grubb, J. Aldus Rinehart, the Rev. H. A. Markey, the Rev. N. L. Bowers, Eli H. Staltzfus, and the Rev. Clyde Weaver. PRESIDING AT MEETINGS of the policy-setting and governing body of the colle ge and meeting with various standing committees of the body, such as finance, buildings and ground, etc., is the main functional responsibility of the chairman of the board. In addition such tasks as signing legal docu- ments and diplomas are his. Since the board of trustees is looked upon as an important source of public relations for the college, in his position as chairman Dr. Kettering must be sensitive to the pub- lic, the constituencies of the Church of the Brethren who elect the board members, and the alumni. He has been on the trustee board since 1936 and chair- man of the board since 1954. The board is comprised of twenty-two members. Twelve of these are nominated for office by the Eastern and Southern districts of the Church of the Brethren. Seven are nominated by the board mem- bers themselves and the remaining three by the Alumni Association. The Church districts vote on all nominees, thus legally owning and operating the col- lege but not directly dictating the rule. The board elects the president of the college to promulgate the policies and execute the actual operation of the col- lege. Since the board members are representative of various occupations, they have among themselves a cross section of ideas and knowledge of how a col- lege should be operated. The board will continue to think in terms of a small college, the numerical figure varying with the conception of a small college, but foreseeably with the figure around 1.200 students. They want to maintain an academically good school although en- rolling average students as well as exceptional ones. The challenge will be to have each student work up to his best possible level. Religiously, they hope each student is better grounded, and on graduating will give of his service to the community, church, and civic organizations. Jacob E. Hershman THE RESPONSIBILITIES of the Dean of In- struction are numerous and varied. In the first place, he is responsible for the total instruc- tional program. There is a continual need to be sensitive to new things happening and to bring the program up to date. Dean Hershman must be able to detect, give initiative to these new ideas and develop and implement them. Half nt his time is consumed in counseling students, and the work of helping to select and supervise the faculty is another major job. In addition, he himself teaches two courses — Methods of Teaching Social Studies and Prin- ciples .md Practices of Secondary Education. Serving on the big five Administration Commis- sion and the Administrative Committee and acting as chairman on the Committee of In- struction does not end his line of activities. He also visits alumni chapters and works in high schools for teachers ' workshops. Dr. Hershman continually strives for a pro- gram of increasing effectiveness. In his office hangs his motto: " A college is not a second-rate institution because it admits students whose in- tellectual ability is average. It becomes second- rate onlv if it fails to challenge these students, as well as their more talented classmates, to work to the optimum level of their respective abilities. " Having followed a career in industry for ten years, he entered the field of education and is now devoted to it. Prior to coming to Elizabeth- town in 1961. he was high school principal in the Washington County System Maryland. TOi AS THE TREASURER OF THE COLLEGE, Mr. Kurtz has several main responsibilities, including the management of all the physical and business affairs. He heads the Financial Aid Committee, which deals with providing loans for Elizabethtown College students. All matters with the government, including the National Defense Student Loan Pro- gram, lie in his hands. It is his task to obtain gov- ernment loans for building construction. But his job is not complete after the loan has been obtained. He further acts as college liaison with the architect during building construction. Through careful tactics, Mr. Kurtz has been able to obtain a large amount of money from the National Defense Loan Program, considering the size of the college. Since most of his work deals with providing more adequate facilities, this will continue to be Mr. Kurtz ' s goal in the future. He hopes to see a few more buildings on campus in the next five to ten years. A graduate of Elizabethtown College, Mr. Kurtz was formerly a teacher, and before coming to Eliza- bethtown in January of 1957, he was the top ad- ministrative official at the Brethren Church ' s pub- lishing house. He is also an ordained minister and enjoys keeping in contact through preaching for the local congregations who help support the college. Earl H. Kurtz MR. JAMES YEINGST works in several areas as di- rector of public relations. His department is respon- sible for the alumni edition of the Etownian. Fund raising is an important aspect of his responsibilities. Any news of the college in newspapers and other media is provided through his office. A new area is the placement service offered to job-seeking seniors. It is also his responsibility to see that the budget is prepared for the Conestogan. He also tries to co- ordinate the efforts of the alumni and pull the ad- ministrative branches together. In addition to his official duties, Mr. Yeingst teaches a course in journalism. Elizabethtown is the Alma Mater of Mr. Yeingst, and after his graduation in 1957, he joined the administrative staff. During his college career, he worked as night editor for the Lebanon Daily News. For the future he has several goals. In the near future a capital gifts fund-raising program will be embarked upon. He wishes to continue to draw the alumni closer to the college. The placement facili- ties will be enlarged, and academically it is hoped to have a formal program in journalism. THE DEAN OF STUDENTS, complementing the academic dean, takes care of all non-academic acti- vities, including housing, food, social and cultural activities, athletics, counseling and testing, place- ment and B.S.C. operations. Besides these activities he serves on the big five Administrative Committee, the Student Financial Aid Committee, the Admission and Registrar Commission, the Athletic Commission and the Testing and Counseling Commission. He works with the Student Union Board, the Senate and the Committee on Men ' s Affairs, in addition to directing a self-help program for students. Since coming here in 1959, Mr. Crill has helped implement the construction of the Student Union Building and initiated an improved student govern- ment system. Being first an instructor, he is now an associate professor teaching two classes in General Psychology. In the future the students ' dean would like to see the students themselves hold more responsibilities for their own programs and living conditions on campus. He has ideas for enlarging the athletic program to involve more students in intercollegiate and intramural sports. The improvement of the program for the B.S.C. is a main objective of his, too. As the college enlarges and expands, he hopes to see it maintain its basic values and goals. MAINTAINING A PERSONAL CONTACT with al- most five hundred women students is a big job. but Miss Hackman does just this. She takes interest and concern in every girl ' s academic as well as non- academic life through private conferences. Her achievements are evident in women graduates better prepared to meet their roles in society. Miss Hack- man feels that in this rapidly changing world it is important for women to understand their role. Besides being Dean of Women, Miss Hackman is Assistant Dean of Students and Director of Stu- dent Activities. She is responsible for planning the college calendar with various student body mem- bers and the administration. Frequently she sits in on meetings of the Admissions Committee and the Special Events Committee. When Miss Hackman arrived in 1944, there were sixty resident women students at Elizabeth town. Next year there will be 450 resident women stu- dents. Miss Hackman feels her goals are well de- fined — meeting the needs of the women students and interpreting the roles of women in an expand- ing world. Vera R. Hackman D. Paul Greene SUPPLYING THE COLLEGE with students is the main responsibility of the Director of Admissions. Each year he and his assistant must process person- ally over one thousand applications. It is not just a matter of choosing the most intelligent students, but choosing the appropriate number according to the department facilities, meeting the needs of the prospective students as far as the college is con- cerned, and meeting the needs of the community and church. A cross section of students is certainly aimed at. Dean Greene believes the quality of the incoming students is increasing rapidly. Corresponding to this job of supplying students is the program of mailing. Five thousand catalogues are sent out each year and two hundred pieces of mail are handled each week. All scholarships and grants are handled through this office. Dean Greene and his assistant, Mr. Garland, interview close to one thousand prospective students a year. The two of them travel 25,000 miles a year visiting high schools and attending conferences. They visit three hundred high schools and participate in sixty " Col- lege Nights. " Since Dean Greene ' s arrival here in 1953, he has established the college as a member of the American Colleges Admissions Commission and the College Entrance Examination Board. He instigated the es- tablishment of parish grants and a new scholarship program. He feels his insistence upon a personal interview with each applicant is also an important step. CAREFUL RECORDS of each student ' s courses and credits are necessary for completion of require- ments for graduation. In the registrar ' s office of Professor Eisenbise a student can receive coun- selling on when would be a good time to take a cer- tain course and what requirements must be met. Professor Eisenbise also has the responsibility of developing and deleting courses. Having come to the Elizabethtown College campus in 1962, he was promoted to acting registrar this year. His teaching responsibilities include Basic Math and Beginning German courses. His committee duties are on the Committee of Admissions and the Committee of Instruction. In his area there are a few future goals which he hopes to see realized. The shifting of record keep- ing in the office to IBM data processing would in- crease efficiency and speed. As the college develops, he hopes to microfilm all records of students from the beginning of their college careers. Russell Eisenbise MR. YOUNG serves as Administrative Assistant and is closely connected with college promotion and de- velopment work. This narrows down to working with people ( friends, industry, and alumni ) interested in developing and promoting a greater Elizabethtown College in reference to financial support. This work is done through personal contacts and interviews. According to Mr, Young, " My job is to find new friends for the college because it is through friends and supporters that the success or failure of the col- lege depends. ' ' lie realizes the independent college is being faced with the problem of sustenance and must be able to develop a well-balanced financial pic- ture. The college must have an increased endow- ment, adequate finances, essential accommodations. an excellent, well-balanced liberal arts curricula and a qualified staff of instructors to insure the students of a par excellence program. Robert S. Young MR. WEAVER formerly taught in the business de- partment, but the expansion of the college has neces- sitated his limiting his duties to those of managing the college bookstore and post office. This entails supervising the fulltime employees as well as eight student assistants. In order to supply students with the required materials he associates closely with the registrar and the department heads. In addition the store, a member of NACS (National Association of College Stores), is filled with other needs and desires ol the students. In the post office 1.000 items of U.S. mail are handled every morning. As the official college repre- sentative with the U.S. post office. Mr. Weaver also processes many third class bulk mailings. Added to this are numerous inter-campus communications, monthly mailings of the alumni edition of the EtOV mini, and quarterly bulletin mailings. The con- tinued effort to improve and expand services to stu- dents, faculty, and staff will be the aim of Mr. Weaver. Wilbur E. Weaver Clarence G. Enterline PROFESSOR ENTERLINE, as the Alumni secretary, as- sumes the duties of establishing new alumni chapters and seeing that the existing ones are active. Since he acts as the official liaison officer between the college and graduates, he helps in fund campaigns and planning Homecoming and Alumni Days. Professor Enterline has established his goal of " a good- will service " available in " The Secretary ' s Angle " column in the alumni edition of the Etownian. He hopes his other goals will be realized also. They include increased alumni activity, campus seminars for alumni, and self-sufficient chapters. More active and better informed alumni are good publicity facets and needed strength for the college. DR. BERKEBILE, in addition to being professor of chem- istry, has two other important functions. He serves as our Director of Teachers for West Africa Program, helping to recruit, screen and process twenty-five teachers per year to be sent into the secondary schools of Ghana and Nigeria. The funds for this are supplied as a beneficence by the Hershey Chocolate Corporation. Dr. Berkebile will fly to Africa this spring to evaluate the problems of the present thirty-three participants in order to provide a smoother pro- gram for the new recruitments. As director of the college ' s extension program, he acts as liaison person between the college and the administrative office of the Harrisburg Center and provides the faculty for this center. JERALD L. GARLAND, a 1959 graduate of Elizabethtown College, returned to his Alma Mater last September as As- sistant to the Dean of Admissions. Due to the increasing amount of work connected with the Admissions Office, Mr. Garland joined the staff to aid in the task of interviewing, processing applications and visiting high schools. JASON LINDOWER, newly added to the administrative staff this year, aids Mr. Kurtz with the increased business and finance of the college resulting from the expanding enrollment. His particular duties include purchasing, hand- ling student accounts, reporting, and running the business office. Before he accepted his new position Mr. Lindower was a tax accountant with a CPA firm. He also teaches finance and income tax courses. Jerald L. Garland ■i Jason Lindower KENNETH BOWERS, the Director of Publications, vir- tually directs any printed matter of importance sponsored by the college. This includes the student publications, the Etoumian, Conestogan, and the Elm. He edits the alumni edition of the Etoumian and assists in the publication of the Alumni Bulletin, the school catalog and numerous small pieces. With the formation of our own radio station, Mr. Bowers took on the added duties of advising the student committee and handling 90% of the news releases. He is part of the total public relations program in the radio and TV areas. He is mainly concerned with getting the college ' s name before the public and having the purposes of the college ' s policies and actions understood. His goal is continually to- ward an improved image of the college. GLEN E. IRWIN is administrative assistant in public rela- tions. His responsibilities at Elizabethtown College are in the areas of development and fund raising. He is an organizer, charter member and past director of the Lancaster Christian School Association. He is also a trustee of the Lancaster School of Bible, general secretary of the Calvary Independent Church Sunday School and director of the wceklv radio program, " The Voice of Chris- tian Education. " MISS BRUCKHART. new this year, too, is director of the largest domintory on campus, Ober Hall, as well as an assis- tant in student personnel. She is advisor to the hall proc- tors who are in turn responsible for their respective halls. Her being almost constantly on duty at Ober Hall gives men students an opportunity to consult her for advise and guid- ance. She feels her duties in her position are to help stu- dents develop a well-balanced, well-rounded college life through realization of the importance of living in a resi- dence hall. MRS. NEFF, in addition to being Head of Residence at Royer Hall, is the assistant to the Dean of Women and teaches Language Arts, a course for elementary education majors. Having come to the campus from the Pottstown School System, where she was a guidance counselor, Mrs. Neff is in her second year at Elizabethtown. Kenneth L. Bowers Glenn E. Irwin Elizabeth F. Bruckhart Hazel M. Neff LIBRARIANS Anna M. Carper CONSTRUCTION IS NOW UNDERWAY to expand the library facilities — allowing more space for books, periodicals, and expanded study rooms. The expansion will provide the students with a greater realm of research as well as pleasurable reading matter. This ex- pansion will place a greater burden on the already heavily worked library staff. Miss Anne Carper, library director, is dedi- cated to broaden the scope of the present library facilities. Mr. Jack Slater is catalogue librarian. Newly added to the staff this year, Mrs. Guiliana Grilk is reference librarian. A new structure, new ideas, new under- standing — these are fine new additions to the gradual intellectual development of Eliza- bcthtown College. Guiliana Grilk Jack Slater tIBRARIANS: Rosalie E. Bowers, Ephraim Meyer, Mary B. Stambaugh SECRETARIAT J. Robert Hollinger Martha A. Farver ig time out from secretarial duties are (SEATED) Mildred Lyter, Est her Snowdon, Doris Cunningham, (STANDING) Mary Good, Grace Rhen, Dorothy Hamilton, Jean Kraybill, and Agnes Coble. Members of the secretarial staff meet during a coffee break; they are (SEATED) Ruth Miller, Carol Zeigler, Sara Jane Raber, (STANDING) Lois Hilsher, Esther Rohrer, Ruth Mumau, Nancy Ryder, Gladys Chastian, and Gretchen Carskadon. FOOD SERVICES Sue Eyer, Sousie Stroh, and Abram Zellers are choosing fruit for a properly balanced diet. Betty J. Holsinger THE KITCHEN STAFF, directed by Food Service Director Betty Holsinger, endeavors to provide the student body with attractive well balanced meals. Construction is nov under way to expand the Dining Hall; thi will place a greater responsibility on the stafi Preparing chocolate pudding for dinner are Ruth Ebersole, Anna Wolg muth, Clayton Hollinger, Susan Heisey, and Moyer Craighead. Beginning preparations for the next meal are Beatrice Gos Mary Brandt, and Bertha Ishler. CUSTODIANS Walter E. Brown Members of the custodial staff are getting ready for the spring season. Members of the custodial staff take a break from a busy work Fackler. Jacob Shaefe, (STANDING) Martin Shearer. Ray Sweigart. schedule; they are (KNEELING) Jacob Floyd, Charles Bailey. Leroy Dan Eshelman, and Harry He.sey. Directors of Residence Ethel Heaton, Mary Cox, and Julia Huff enjoy listening to Margaret Neff play her guitar. Nurses Special Assistant Providing the needed campus health services are Nina Stroble, Carol Hen- ning (back), and Barbara Keener. Ira D. Brandt FACULTY wr Dr. Charles S. Apgar (Biology), Ronald Copeland (Business), Richard W. Bomberger (English), and Dr. Nevin W. Fisher (Music) discuss ng the cut system. WITH EACH NEW YEAR come new ideas, new faces, and new changes to our college campus. This year has been no exception. Each academic depart- ment has been constantly working to deepen and widen its scope. This has been the second year for our growing Music Education program. Many new courses have been added to accommodate the new major in music — including Applied Music, Advanced Harmony, Ad- vanced Sight-Singing and Ear Training and Key- board Harmony. The Music Department is planning to add seventeen hours of new courses next year. The Chemistry Department has undergone a mod- ernization program and is providing a new outlook to students through new courses and new faculty. The Business Department has added four new facul- ty members. The Sociology Department boasted three new courses this year. One of these, Cultural Geography of Africa, is the first course the college has offered in relation to the Teachers for West Africa program. The college as a whole can progress only as each department strives to offer its students more and better courses. Dr. Carl Zeigler (Bible and Philosophy) and Dr. Herbert Custer (Physics) discuss some of the year ' s academic highlights. A COLLEGE consists not only of ivied buildings, associations and administrative policies, but rather of people. The college can progress only as each person involved strives to improve himself. An im- pressive number of our professors are studying for graduate degrees, writing books, doing research and in many other ways working to make themselves more learned. Four professors have taken a leave of absence this year and will be back with us next fall. Miss Zoe Proctor completed her residence requirements for her Ph.D. at the University of Delaware. Mr. Edgar Bitting was working and studying in Phila- delphia to meet his Certified Public Accountant re- quirements. Dr. Robert Byerly and his family spent the year at the University of Marburg in Germany. As advisor to the Brethren Students Abroad pro- gram. Dr. Byerly accompanied students from six Brethren colleges to Germany and France. Mr. Lee Byers studied this year at Pennsylvania State Uni- versity. Other professors took advantage of the summer months for further study. Professor Irvin Bossier studied at Rutgers University for eight weeks last summer under a National Science program for col- lege mathematics professors. Dr. Rao spent the summer at the University of Texas, working on a re- search project. Professor David Willoughby attended the Eastman School of Music in New York for a choral and voice program. As the director of the Teachers for West Africa program, Dr. James Berkebile has travelled to Africa, visiting the homes of teachers in Nigeria and Ghana, and meeting with Ministry of Education officials from both of these countries. The purpose of the trip was to give him a better understanding of the coun- try and to arrange placement for the next group of teachers. The Doctors Apgar spent last summer travelling in Florida. They cruised up the west coast of Florida in a houseboat. This summer they plan to travel to New England to retrace a trip they took in the 1930s in a Model-A Ford. Professor Bossier and his family spent Christmas vacation in Hawaii and visiting on the West coast. Dr. Shull and his family took a three-week trip last summer to New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia and Ontario. Dr. Zaccano has been spending his spare time working on a biography of Senato r Dirksen. Professor Nevin Fisher was the conference pianist for the national Annual Confer- ence of the Church of the Brethren at Champlain, Urbana, Illinois. Members of our faculty have been working to deepen their own knowledge and understanding. All these activities make them better professors — more valuable to the college and to their students. Department heads get together to discuss college expansion; they ar Bossier, Mathematics; O. F. Stambaugh, Chemistry, (standing) David Physical Education. Lehr, Langauge. Elmer Hoover, Education; Irvin t. ; Clyde K. Nelson, History; and Owen t. Wright, Professors BESSIE D. APGAR Biology A.B. Muskingum College; M.S., University of Pittsburgh; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. CHARLES S. APGAR Biology Department Head B.S., University of Pittsburgh; M.S., University of Pitts- burgh, Ph.D., Universtiy of Pittsburgh. NEVIN W. FISHER Music Department Head Graduate, Blue Ridge College, Department of Music-Piano, Voice; Teachers ' Certificate, Peabody Conservatory of Music; B.M., Eastman School of Music, University of Roch- ester; M. Music, Northwestern University. RICHARD W. BOMBERGER English Head, Department of English A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; A.M., The University of Virginia. ELMER B. HOOVER Education Department Head, Director of Teacher Training B.S., Juniata College; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State Uni- versity. O. F. STAMBAUGH Chemistry Department Head, Director of Summer Sessions B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.S., The Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University. ■ RALPH W. SCHLOSSER English Pd.B., Elizabethtown College; A.B., Ursinus College, A.M., Columbia University; Litt.D., Ursinus College. Associate Professors IRVIN L. BOSSLER Mathemati Department Head B.S , Ursinus College, M.S., in Mathematics, Purdue U versify. HUBERT M. CUSTER Physics Department Head B.S., in E.E., Carnegie Institute of Technology; M.S., Frank- in and Marshall College. MILDRED H. ENTERLINE A.B., Ursinus College; MA, Northwestern University English HENRY G. HOOD, JR. History B.A., Haverford College, M.A., Harvard University, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. DAVID I. LASKY Psychology Department Head, Director of Testing Services A.B., Temple University, A.M., Temple University, Ph.D., Temple University. CLYDE K. NELSON History Department Head A.B., The King ' s College; B.D., Eastern Baptist Seminary; Th.M., Eastern Baptist Seminary; M.A., University of Penn- sylvania. CARL W. ZEIGLER Bible A.B., Elizabethtown College; B.D., United Theological Seminary; D.D., Elizabethtown College. Assistant Professors WILLIAM C. BAILEY Music B.S., Mansfield State College; M.Mus., Syracuse Univer- sity; The Pennsylvania State University. CARL J. CAMPBELL English A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; M.A., The University of Pennsylvania. J. THOMAS DWYER English A.B., University of Pennsylvania; M.A., University of Penn- sylvania. ELINOR EASTLACK Business Education B.S., The Pennsylvania State University; M.Ed., The Penn- sylvania State University. EUGENE R. EISENBISE Education Director of Audio-Visual Services B.S., McPherson College; M.A., The University of Wyo- ming; Kansas State College at Emporia. HARRY J. GRAHAM Education B.S., Elizabethtown College, M.Ed., Temple University. VIRGINIA S. FISHER Bible and Philosophy Director of Religious Education, Church of the Brethren A.B., George Washington University; M.R.E., Lancaster Theological Seminary. LIGA GRINBERGS Languages A.B , Elizabethtown College; M.Ed., Temple University. v £-• BEN B. HESS History A.B., Elizabethtown College; MA., The Pennsylvania State University; University of Pennsylvania. M DONALD E. KOONTZ Mathematics B.S., Juniata College; M.A., The Pennsylvania State Uni- versity; Trinity College. R. BRUCE LEHR Sociology A.B., Bucknell University; M.A., Mexico City College. M. EVELYN POE English A.B., Houghton College; M.A., Cornell University. HENRY M. LIBHART English Director of Freshman Composition A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; M.A., Equivalent Certificate, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. JOHN RANCK Chemistry B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.S., Ph.D., Princeton Uni- versity. H. V. R. RAO Biology B.S., University of Mysore, M.S., University of Mysore; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. D. PAUL RICE Education A.B., Elizabethtown College; M.S., in Ed., Temple Univer JOBIE E. RILEY Director of Fo B.A., Manchester College, B.D., Bethany Sen Northwestern University. English SHU-CHIN SHEN Business A.B., Tsing Hua University; M.A., Columbia University; New York University. CARL N. SHULL Music Director of Music Education B.S., Bridgewater College; H.M., Northwestern University; Ph.D., The Florida State University. DONALD P. SMITH Physical Education S., University of Mississippi. ARMON C. SNOWDEN Bible and Philosophy A.B., Elizabethtown College, B.D , Crozer Theological Seminary. GLEN W. SNOWDEN Bible and Philosophy A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; B.D., Yale Divinity ESTHER K. SWICK A.B., Thiel College; M.A., Columbia University. English JOHN SWICK Physics B.S., University of Pittsburgh; M.S. in E.E., University of Pennsylvania. {° D B ? WKT Psychology A.B., Manchester College; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary; M.A., DePaul University. PAUL E. WHITMOYER Sociology B.S., Pennsylvania State University; B.D., Gettysburg Theological Seminary,- M.Ed., Temple University. DAVID P. WILLOUGHBY Music Director of Choral and Instrumental Music B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.E., Miami University of OWEN LEE WRIGHT Physical Education B.A., Bridgewater College; M.S., The University of Illinois. NORMAN L. WYKOFF Mathematics A.B., Hanover College; M.A., University of Louisville. Instructors RONALD M. COPELAND Business B.B.A., University of Massachusetts; M.S., The Pennsyl- vania State University. JOSEPH P. ZACCANO, JR. History A.B., Dickinson College, M.A., Ph.D., University of Pitts- burgh. JANE LOUISE CUSTER Mathematics S., Juniata College; M.A., Temple University. JACK L. HEDRICK Chemistry B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.S., University of Pitts- burgh. KATHRYN N. HERR Language A.B., Lebanon Valley College; School Library Certification, Temple University; French Institute, The Pennsylvania State University. ALLEGRA HESS B.S., Bridgewater College. Physical Education JANICE R. NEARING Physical Education B.S., East Stroudsburg State College. RICHARD T. HISE Business A.B., Gettysburg College; M.B.A., University of Maryland. STANLEY T. SUTPHIN Bible and Philosophy A.B., LaVerne College; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary, S.T.D., Pacific School of Religion. Lecturers JOSEPH V. BROWN Business B.S., Elizabethtown College; C.P.A., Certificate. MARTHA EPPLEY Business B.S., Elizabethtown College; University of Indiana. HENRY F. GINGRICH Business A.B., Elizabethtown College; L.L.B., Temple University School of Law. PHARES H. HERTZOG Science I.S., Bucknell University; M.A., Princeton University. ALADAR F. KISH Business B.S., Rutgers University; M.S., University of Delaware. THEODORE ROSCHER Physical Education B.S., East Stroudsburg State College; Northern Illinois University. FRANK SEIDERS B.A., Dickinson; L.L.B.. Dickinson Political Science CAMPUS QUALITY Let my campus model its own unique qualities On college hill . . . ivy-covered halls stand . . . majestic and stately . . . new buildings . . . modern and func- tional . . . the campus . . . endowed with beauty in its four seasons . . . to the student . . . moods of life . . . study and research . . . special occasions . . . dormi- tory and BSC . . . apathetic and enthusiastic . . . all participants in a four year play. m HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE SINCE 1899. when the charter of Elizabcthtown College was received from the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, steady advancements have been made to extend the physical facilities of the college and broaden the quality of its curriculum. On April 8, 1899. representatives from the Eastern Pennsylvania District of the Church of the Brethren made a formal decision to initiate a college. The responsibility of combining Christian ideals and accepted principles of higher education in such a manner as to gain the support of the church and the respect of the educators fell on the shoulders of the first board of trustees. A blended mixture of aggressiveness, dignity, mildness, and conservatism characterized this group. The church officially as- sumed the responsibility for operating the college in January, 1919. The founders were confronted with the duty of setting up purposes and ideals for the new institu- tion. The original charter s tated the following pur- pose, which the college continues to uphold: " To give such harmonious development to the physical, mental, and moral powers of both sexes as will best fit them for the duties of life and promote their spiritual interests. " The college has advocated through the years that men and women can serve God through any voca- tion which serves the needs of mankind. A college education is regarded not only as a preparation for life but as life itself, and this life in college con- tinually calls for hard work and firmness of purpose. The first classes in the history of Elizabethtown College met on November 13, 1900, with six stu- dents enrolled. Courses offered were in Bible, his- tory, languages, education, orthography, and music. These courses were categorized into Teaching, Literary, Scientific, and Classical development, each requiring three years of studying for completion. A view from Co llege Avenue in the middle 1920 ' s pictures Fairview Apartments and College Hill in the distance. Formal accreditation was the reward of the earnest men who supported this institution from its very beginning, when it was granted in 1921 by the Pennsylvania Department of Public Instruction and in 1948 by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Elizabethtown can now boast of its place in the circles of higher education. Hold- ing membership in the Association of American Col- leges and the American Council of Education, it has been approved also by the American Association of University Women. The spirit of progress that has characterized so much of our life today is evident on the campus of Elizabethtown College. With expansion as its byword, the college has constructed six major build- ings since 1950. Included among the new additions are three dormitories, all erected since 1957. The number of qualified students seeking admission to the college increases continually and the college is striving to meet these changes. An aerial view of the campus in the late 1920 ' s was taken when only four major build- ings existed. THE COLLEGE TOMORROW ---.-=• -.- The initial project of the PATHWAY TO FULFILLMENT program will be ' an addition to the College Library. THE MASTER CAMPUS PLAN of the college calls for the immediate construction of a library addition. a classroom building, and a new men ' s dormitory. The increased enrollment of the college has made it necessary to plan an addition to the dining hall to accommodate the more than 800 resident stu- dents. The first project to be completed will be the addi- tion to the library, which will triple the current facilities. This would provide more extensive study areas, space to house more than 100,000 volumes. more newspaper and periodical space, and more office space. The classroom building will be designed to provide better instructional facilities aYid faculty offices. Housing facilities for one hundred and forty male students will be provided by a three storv domi- tory. Elizabethtown College is expanding to meet the needs of qualified students seeking academic, social, and spiritual growth. The chraracter of the college is reflected in all its endeavors to meet these chang- ing needs. Wi P7n The classroom building will provide needed facilities for an expanding college. pipi iW " i I ft - lgyfe " @f : MI ,,s P, , « ' 3EhE LMffi ffi The new men ' s dormitory will provide housing facilities for one hundred and forty men. GROWING OUT OF A TEN YEAR PROJECTION AHEAD by the Board of Trustees, the " Pathway to Fulfillment " program is currently in its first stage of development. As a result of the need for expanded physical facilities, the project is designed to raise SI. 250, 000 over the next three years. Alumni, mem- bers of the Church of the Brethren, business and in- dustrial leaders, and other friends of the college will play a prominent part in the enactment of the pro- gram. The long range plan calls for the college to expand gradually to an enrollment of approximately 1,200 students. Perhaps the most striking aspect of the develop- ment project will be the physical expansion of the campus facilities. Buildings scheduled to be added during the next ten years include an addition to the Zug Memorial Library, a classroom building, a physi- cal education building, an auditorium and fine arts building, additional residence halls, and a science hall addition. Also planned is the establishment of a general endowment fund, which will give the college a solid financial base with which to underwrite scholarships, faculty salaries, and general opera- tions. The total long range program is expected to cost well over $6,000,000. The academic program will also be re-evaluated in the years immediately ahead. A revision of the curriculum and re-definition of the current semester system will be among the first items to be con- sidered. The curriculum change would not alter the liberal arts emphasis of the college, but would be designed to give the individual student greater flexi- bility in planning his program. Formal launching of the campaign began on April 10, 1964, with a Convocation weekend. The pro- gram included an address by former congressman Brooks Hays, who gained his fame for his moderate stand in the Little Rock integration crisis; the alumni citation speaker Sergio Rojas, former Cuban diplo- mat; and a dinner address by William F. Butler, vice president of the Chase Manhattan Bank, New York. All plans under consideration are focused on one over-riding objective: to give Elizabethtown College the personnel and facilities needed to offer the best possible program in the finest traditions of American private higher education. Construction trenches, dirt piles, foundations — this is the landscaping around the library. This picture was taken in late April. During the summer months, Rider Hall majestically stands in The beauty of winter on campus is enhanced by the quiet maiesty of Alpha Hall and Myer Residence I.E1 Alpha Hall, situated with a commanding view of the campus, is the center of adr FIRST IMPRESSIONS of Elizabethtown College are formed by the appearance of its campus — the build- ings and landscaping. In many respects, the per- sonality of a college is reflected by its campus, which provides the physical setting for its intellectual, spiritual, and social activities. Amidst a general setting of quiet, natural beauty, the main buildings are designed in modern colonial architecture. The students of the college live and work on an 86-acre campus, which includes lovely trees, rolling dell, and picturesque Lake Placida. Alpha Hall, opened to classes in 1901, was the original building on campus. Situated with a com- manding view of the campus, it now serves as the administrative center and a dormitory for women. Zug Memorial Library, completed in 1950, con- tains approximately 35,000 volumes of reference materials. In addition to study rooms, library offices, and three levels of stacks, it houses the Brethren Historical Room. Gibble Science Hall contains biology, chemistry, and physics laboratories, classrooms, faculty offices, and the Brinser Lecture Room. Rider Hall is located near the center of campus. Primarily a classroom building, it contains a chapel and living facilities for men. North and South Halls contain classrooms and faculty offices, respectively. The Business Education Building, a small white structure located to the rear of Alpha, houses classroom facilities. The A. C. Baugher Student Center has indeed be- come the pride of the students of the college. Built around the origional Alumni Auditorium-Gym- nasium, this modern structure, which was completed in the fall of 1962, houses the college post office, a snack bar, bowling alleys, swimming pool, publica- tions office, radio station, lounges, and conference rooms of various sizes. It has become the center of student extra-curricular activities. The college infirmary has been renovated to pro- vide separate campus medical facilities for both men and women. West Hall, which now houses the Music Department, contains offices, classrooms and practice facilities. Three new dormitories have been completed since 1957. Ober Hall, the largest building on campus, provides living facilities for two hundred and thirty men. Myer Hall accommodates one hundred and thirty women and contains the dining hall. Royer Hall, the newest dormitory, houses one hundred and thirty women. Maple, the Birches, Sigma, and Orchard Halls. small residences located on or adjacent to the cam- pus, were established as honor houses for women students. Witmer and the White House are two small residences for men. Thus at Elizabethtown one will find a building for everyone ' s needs, whether one desires to catch mice, dissect mice, or act like them. Framed by the archway of the main entrance, Myer Hall welcomes students and visitors to the campus. Baugher Student Center provides a welcome change of pace to the hard working students and faculty. Primarily a classroom building, Rider Hall is located n the center of campus. One of the smaller women ' s dor northern boundary of campus. itories, Fairview Hall is located on the The college infirmary provides a home for the facilities for the care of ailing students ses and Witmer Hall provides off campus residence for The origional honor house for women is Maple Hall. Avenue, the Bi • omen students. Mary B. Royer Hall is the newest resid ence tor women Hall is one of the recently established women ' s honor houses. The home of the president adds distinction to College Avenue. fhis historic landmark, the Cameron Estates, is being used as a special school for individualized training of mentally retarded children. Serene evening scenes after students have returned to dormitories tor study is typical of evening hoi Students chat informally in front of Ober Hall in one of its quieter moments. CANDID MOODS OF CAMPUS LIFE DORMITORY LIFE A popular pasttime is the squanch. That ' s what we like to see — a nice clean room. Co-eds take time out betwee DORM LIFE is as much of a student ' s experience as his academic and social activities. Most college stu- dents become a part of the dormitory they live in, each having something to contribute towards it as he progresses in his educational pursuits. Dorm life provides the students with an oppor- tunity to meet new friends and make lasting friend- ships, to live as a " family " among fellow students, to interact socially as a comparable group and to learn — not only from books, but also from others. Living in a dorm also helps a student to adjust to being away from home so he can become more self-dis- ciplined and responsible to himself and others. Throughout an academic year dorm members have plenty of opportunities to show to themselves that they are a large " family " unit. Various intra- mural sports, social activities, and dorm projects all require teamwork, cooperation and responsibili- ties from each and every student, and through these means, a better mutual experience is had by all. Indeed, social and academic functions, coopera- tion, self-discipline, responsibility to oneself and others and compatibility are all a part of dorm life. With these constituents a student may find that dorm life is a valuable experience that will never be forgotten. ■■■imHi Deep concentration is the password du A soft leather chair and a place to need for the comforts of studying. two feet are all COMMUTER LIFE Ever try to find a parking space when you- are late for class? about those rainy days. g lounge is nice on sunny days, but what " Commuting isn ' t so bad! " " No? Well, what are the advantages? " " It ' s costing me less to get a college education by living at home, and I can still be a vital cog in family affairs. " " You ' re not missing dorm life. . . ? " " But that ' s about all! I still have a Mom to iron my shirts and I can raid the refrigerator just like always. " " Have you met many kids here? " " Sure, the day students ' lounge and the game room are occupied by other commuters all day, and it ' s easy enough to meet resident students in the Jay ' s Nest. " " Jay ' s Nest — but you ' ve had a chance to sample every sandwich they make. " " Sure have. And home cooking to look forward to every night. Beats Myer Dining Hall, I understand. " " Score one. But isn ' t it torture to get up so early in the morning? " " Yeah. The old car rebels sometimes, and I cut my share of 7:40 ' s. But I generally make it here on the right day, cloudbursts or no, complete with the wrong books and the eternal parking problems. " " You don ' t seem to miss much. " " We aren ' t as ravenous for mail as the residence are. We can ' t boast a perfect attendence record for campus activities because of the mileage and time involved, but we do make the Dean ' s List at times. " " Planning to commute next year? " " Sure, my car is my second home. " Commuters catch up on the latest gossip in the lounge. fci • ! Vdfl j J w j i Complete concentration is conducive to good grades. Studying? No, just relaxing in the commuter ' s Lounge A favorite rendezvous of commuters is the Jay ' s Nest. There ' s nothing like a rigorous study schedule in the Jay ' s Nest. ACADEMIC Personal exp xplanation by each faculty member can be beneficial to the stude ELIZABETHTOWN, a church associated college, has an academic program oriented toward religious ideals. Its liberal arts program gives the student a well rounded background. As a student, one does re- search in various fields supplementing his major. The college has many majors from which one can choose. Its courses lead to three degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Science in Education. Elizabethtown ' s academic life is affected by its size. Being a small college, its students and profes- sors are in close contact, and each student receives much individual attention. The classroom experi- ences enrich the student ' s knowledge by supplement- Faculty advisors take long hours to his program. ist each student in developing Students attentively listen to a lecture in State and Local Government. This is the first semester the course was offered. A course in oil painting was offered during the spring semester. ing his texts. The library and research labs offer op- portunitv for the student to seek further knowledge. Elizabethtown ' s new Nuclear Research project, which will soon be under way. will offer further op- portunity for the students in science fields. As Penn- sylvania is noted for educating good teachers, stu- dent teaching is a most important part of the Edu- cation program. During these eight weeks the stu- dent gains much experience which later helps him to better adjust to his profession. Elizabeth town has high standards and a well rounded academic program. It offers various fields of study and gives manv opportunities for the stu- dent to satisfy his search for knowledge. As one ' s college career progresses, he becomes accustomed to long hours of lecture. RESEARCH The library— a place where students can study without interrupt Students pause to chat for a moment among the many stacks of books. BEING THE MOST IMPORTANT building on cam- pus, the library is the place where students rush to take out fourteen books the night before a term paper is due. Many students spend a great amount of time in their favorite place in the library — a place that has a special atmosphere that almost forces one to read. Some find that they can study only in this atmos- phere, and therefore the library develops its " regu- lars. " Some students spend most of their time in the library; others try to spend as little time there as possible. However, none could deny that the library, used or unused, is the most important building on campus. Students find the library an excellent place to find research materi AWARDS Dan Reitmeyer receives an award for scoring over 1,000 points by his junior year Coaches Roscher and Smith are giving the award. AWARDS ARE a symbol of achievement. Loyalty, and service earned b) students who have given time and talent in behalf of their college and fellow stu- dents. The Activities 1. Award is earned by exacting participation in the various extramural programs of the college. Created in 1953, the Activities E is awarded to those members of the choir, drama group, forensics group. Political Science Club, pub- lications staff, and religious organizations who. in the opinion of the faculty advisors have successfully fulfilled the requirements of service and tenure. The Varsity E Award is earned by those partici- pants in the various intercollegiate sports who have merited recognition for their talents, sports- manship, and loyalty to their team, coach, and college. David Ferrell presents Nancy Ziegler for outstanding achievement. Activities " E " award Nick Zabitchuck and Jack Richards proudly display the Cumber land Valley debating trophy. AFTER STUDIES BUT I DONT FEEL LIKE STUDYING! This is a re- mark made by students all too often. Just what does a student do after he studies? On weekends there are such events as movies, dances or hootenannies. There are also special events and weekends includ- ing Homecoming, Sadie Hawkins, Winter Weekend, May Day and, this year, Leap Year Weekend. Events such as concerts, operas and plays are given occa- sionally. School spirit was heightened this year by well plan- ned pep rallies. They encouraged school support by spiriting our teams to victory. Fre shmen are initiated to college life by an orien- tation program. On Frosh Night the freshmen per- form their frolics to entertain the student bod v. On field day they participate in elementary games planned by the orientation committee. Dinks and signs are the Frosh symbols which ' help to acquaint him with other students. A new and more liberal social life emerged with the completion of the Baugher Student Center. Here students participate in activities such as bowling and swimming. Many gatherings take place in the building ' s television room, lounges and game room. However, the Jay ' s Nest is the hub of activity. Stu- dents gather here night after night for their late evening snacks and chats. Dormitory life also adds to the social realm. Liv- ing in a dorm, students make many friendships and participate in group affairs, such as intramural sports, dorm parties, teas and meetings. This is the planned side of social life; however, the spontaneous whims can also be important. Whether it be an idea to visit the girl ' s dorm at 2:00 a.m., bor- row a Christmas tree, remove the roof from the Alpha water fountain or spend a Friday night in Hershey, it is instrumental to the relief of tensions and study fatigue. Isn ' t freshman week fun. ask any Frosh. Playing silly games is usual for the mental capacity of frosh. SOCIAL LIFE FRIDAY NIGHT MOVIES and Saturday night rec- ord-hops arc often part of the weekly social activi- ties planned for the college crowd. The Alumni Auditorium becomes the campus theatre for some of the popular movie attractions on Friday nights. Some of the year ' s special features were High Society starring Bing Crosby and Grace Kelly, Nortli to Alaska, a comedy about the gold rush in Alaska, starring John Wayne and Fabian. Two Broadway hits made into movies were also shown this year — The King and I and Flower Dram Song. Many Saturday nights see couples dancing it up in the gym. The record-hops, D.J. ' d by some of the swinging Elizabethtown fellows, keep the students up to date on the various dances. Couples can be seen doing the twist, the frug, the monkey or the plain slow dance to the up-to-date music of the rec- ord player. Special record-hops may feature various combos or small bands. Joe and the Juniors, The Royal Lancers and The Xaviors were only some of the combos here this year. A Hootenanny, featuring the Heartland Singers from Millersville, was an added attraction in November. In this way the so- cial whirl on campus does not droop. The Kinsmen whoop it up in the commuters lounge in the B.S.C. on Saturday afternoon. Joe and the Juniors provided the entertainment for weekend at Elizabethtown College. Rock ' n roll music can always be heard from the Royal Lancers during a weekend record hop. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES on campus enliven school spir- it and foster cooperation among students. It is im- portant for the student to have recreation to relieve the tension which studying places on him. The hard work and ideas of the Senate Social Committee and the Special Events Committee combine to plan and work out the campus social events. Sadie Hawkins Weekend. Winter Weekend, a Leap Year dance and Roaring Twenties Weekend are only some of the social activities planned to liven up the weekends on campus after a hard week of studying. " Mistletoe Madness " was the theme of this year ' s bhirstmas dance. From the Swedish kissing ring banging in the center of the gym to the music of the , l. n Macs, tin dance was quite a success and did a lot to liven up the Christmas spirit on campus. Santa Claus was even there to take down Christmas u ishes. -town ' s long-haired import from England, The Bottles, appeared during talent show. The Mello Macs provided enchanting entertainment for the Christmas dance held the B.S.C INTRAMURAL SPORTS Action as usual on the intramural football field. the commuters play the off-campus boys. THE INTRAMURAL SPORTS PROGRAM is de- signed to provide students, both men and women, with academic relaxation and physical exercise. Participating students find that the time allotted for this program gives them an increase in general skills and a promotion of health-giving qualities that are but a part of the total contribution to students. The program is restricted to those who are not skillful enough to participate in varsity intercol- legiate athletics and it further aids in rounding out the student ' s education. Here, as in the varsity sports, sportsmanship, team spirit, cooperation, de- sire to win and more developed personal attitudes toward athletic activities are learned as a means of teaching students the importance of intramural sports. The main sports which constitute this program are flag football, basketball, bowling and softball, each involving different skills and coordinations that train the student ' s mind to function with the body while engaging in any particular sport. Each of the eleven men ' s and nine women ' s teams com- petes for the highest point standing at the end of the year. During a heated intramural basketball game, it seems like even jump. Under the boards teams A-2 and B-2 appear to be well matched. Spring season means more action on the intramural Softball fi Esther Strehle i Queen Esther Strehle and her charming court— Carol Mainwaring, Louise Wenger, Suzanne Deitrich, Susan Wade, Janice Cramer, Louise Brown, Janice Foote, and Sue Albright— enjoy the soccer game against St. Joseph. Lovely queen Esther Strehle is escorted by president Joseph Eshle- man on a victory ride. Senior members of the court are escorted to the they are Sue Wade and Janice Cramer. The freshmen proved too strong for the sophomores during the annual tug-of- ! The runners are off to a good start during a triangular The sophomore " big mouths " easily won the pie eating contest, meet with Lebanon Valley and Dickinson. The early afternoon hours were highlighted by field hockey game with Lock Haven. One of the highlights of the day was the soccer game with St. Joseph. HOMECOMING Pull! This is the cry of the many onlookers during the traditional tug-ot-war activities in the morning. AMID THE CHEERS of the alumni, parents and Friends, the annual Freshman-sophomore battle once again took place on the shores of Lake Placida. As the competition began, the upperclassmen, i beered on by the sophomore " Pirates easily won the pie-eating contest. However Freshman determi- nation, urged en b) the " Little Girls, " proved too much For the sophomores; and the Frosh were vic- torious in the watermelon race and the big event — the tradition. il Tug ol vVai the Freshmen, weary but elated, then took advantage of then newly gained privilege ol doffing their dinks. The Friday night Homecoming Dame, line. Coins in the Fountain. " which was held again this year al the Scottish Elites Cathedral in Harrisburg Featured the delightful music of the Al Morrison Orchestra. Our gracious 1963 Homecoming Queen, Esther Strehle, and her lovelj court consisting of Janice Cramer, Susan Wade. Louise Brown. Suzanne Deitrich, Louise Wenger, Janice Foote, Carol Main- waring and Sue Albright, presided over this un- deniably SU I eSSful dam e lln Saturda) athletit activities which wen an important part of our Homecoming events included a soccer game, a bockej game and a cross country I ii. in-iil. H Imi our Jaygals captured a 4-3 win over the lock Haven girls ' hockej team, and our team was victorious over their Si Joseph opponents 3-1. However, the cross country boys were outrun by Dickinson and Lebanon Vallej with scores oi 26-33 and -27-: ' ,2 respectively. - 1 rybody Loves Oval which was presented at the Elizabethtown Area High School on Saturday evening, provided a comical finale for our 1963 Home oming lestn Lties MAY DAY, 1963 Linda Eshleman ■ . :.. • ' . Queen Linda Eshleman maieslicallv reiqns over the court. Membersof the court are Sondra Eisenbise Lyr Janice Hall, Donna Ransom, Mary Zug, Esther Strehle, Judith Hart, and Susan Evoy. Benham, Diana Miller, ACCOMPANIED BY THE LILTING MUSIC from " Carousel. " the 1963 Queen of the May, Linda Eshel- man. and her captivating court consisting of Susan Evoj Sondra Eisenbise, Judith Hart. Lynne Ben- ham, Diana Miller. Esther Strehle, Janice Hall. Man Zug and Maid-of-Honor Donna Ransom, processed i. i i»s the dell to the coronation platform. Crowned by last year ' s queen. Brcnda Craddock. Queen Linda then received from the four class presi- dents her traditional gifts— a footstool, a garland, a scepter and a globe. The post-coronation entertainment for the royal court, which was centered around the theme of " Carousel, " featured a cricus barker, comical clowns, Russian dancers lively gypsies, a cape twirler and dancing marionettes Freshman co-eds, dressed as little girls, concluded the program with a May Pole Dance. The queen and her attendants reigned over the many events of the day — a queen ' s tea and a base- ball game with Lebanon Valley. One of the major attractions was a Synchronized Swimming Pagent. under the direction of Luise Kempel. The recently formed group of swimmers executed a super!) want show to the theme of " Around the World. " complete with costumes and music to represent various coun- tries. The athletic events of the day included a baseball game and a men ' s tennis match. The Blue Jay base- ball team suffered a 9-5 defeat at the hands of Leb- non Valley. In tennis the courtmen took an impres- sive 8-1 victory over Ursinus. Other activities included an art exhibit and a piano recital. The festivities of the day were clim- axed with an excellent performance of the M.i Daj comic production, " Spring Dance. " ■MTJ To the music Carousel the freshmen girls dance around the May Pole Queen of the May, tinda Eshleman, views the May Day program. May Day, 1964 The attractive coeds of the 1964 May Court are (FRONT) Carole (STANDING) Barbara Burg, Carol Mam , Glynn, Carolyn AAoyer, Mary Zug, Lynne Benham, Esther Strehle; Sue Macdonald. r ing, Louise Wenger, and CULTURAL Mildred Enterline, Dr. Carl SI Committee discuss cultural pi Eastlack of the Lyceum THE LYCEUM COMMITTEE and the Cultural Com- mittee work together to keep Elizabethtown College students enlightened and acquainted with the finer arts of the day. Dr. Carl Shull heads the Lyceum Committee, which consists of administration, faculty and students. The Cultural Committee, a branch of the Student Center Board, is made up of students headed by James Kipp and Lillian Harris. Together, these two cqmmittees work to plan the school year ' s cultural events. The first event of the 1963-64 school year was the preformance of the comic opera, The Barber of Seville, presented by the Turnau Opera Players. Open to the community, the opera was performed on October 5 in the Elizabethtown Area High School. Other community performances for the year in- cluded the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra in March, and Lubeshutz and Nemenoff, a duo-piano team, in April. On November 7 the Baltimore Woodwind Quintet appeared on campus. Dr. Ben Marais, a lecturer on Religion and Africa, appeared in February. Eugene Jemison, a folksinger and artist, and Dr. Rushton Coulborn, a lecturer on historical anthropology, were on campus in April. The Baltimore Symph NWtffltl HI iUIMEWW l WWm ider the baton of Peter Adler performed at the Elizabethtown Area High School in March. fhe first event of the Fall was the performance of the comic opera, ' The Barber of Seville, " presented by the Turnau Opera Players Mr. Eugene Jemison, a folksinger and artist, presented a concer in the spring. The piano team of lubeshutz and Nemenoff performed in Apr On November 7 the Baltimore Woodwind Quintet appeared on car . ' Oil paintings are on display during the Lancaster County Art Association exhibition in the Baugher Student Center I DRAMATICS " We must remember, the strong must learn to be lonely. ' You are always ridiculing authority. " AN ENEMY OF THE PEOPLE was a welcome change in campus productions. " The theatre-in-tlu - round drama, written by Henrich Ibsen, centers around a man and his fight to stand by the courage of his convictions. This was the second presentation of the year for Sock and Buskin Members of the religious traveling play. Eyes on the Cross, Hurry Sal. She ain ' t breathin. ' " What you need is big bosoms and long eyelashes. ' " Go ahead, Sal — kill me. " And the string will pull the plug and she will have an accident. EVERYBODY EOVES OPAL was the feature presen- tation during Homecoming Day. Written by John Patrick, the comedy was presented by Sock and Buskin to a capacity audience. The hilarious farce centers around a kind, lovable, elderly lady who opens her house to anyone, includ- ing three gangsters. Featured stars of the Dave Fer- rell produced play were Margie Hollinger, Nancy Johnson, Neil Cunningham, and Jim Emery. " Quick! Take her back out on the highway and dump her. " Patsy Wright introduces Dave Ferrell, student director, to " Mr. Tar Mariorie Hollinger presents Mrs Enterline with flowers in sincere appreciation (from the cast and crew) for a job well done. SPIRITUAL LIFE ELIZABETHTOWN CHURCH OF T BEING SITUATED close to the campus of Elizabeth- town College, the Church of the Brethren is in a position to provide many services to college students. Most students soon discover that weekly Chapel service are held in the Sanctuary of the Church. They find, too, that a college Sunday School class meets here Sunday mornings. In addition, there are many special programs that use the facilities of the Church. These are the obvious contributions of the Church of the Brethren. Behind these there is a deeper, less obvious service — less obvious, but not less felt. This is the psychological and spiritual atmosphere pro- vided by the local Brethren Church to many students — a Church away from home. In this way the Church of the Brethren becomes an integral part of the college life of many of the students of Elizabeth- town College. Dr. Nevin Zuck and Jim Kipp di tween the college and church. uss the relationship be- ELIZABETHTOWN. a church associated college, has an academic program oriented toward religious ideals. Its liberal arts program gives the student a Well rounded background. As a student, one does re- search in various fields supplementing his major. The college has many majors from which one i an choose. Its courses lead to three degrees: Bachelor ol Aits. Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Science in Education Elizabethtown ' s academic life is affected by its si .- Being a small college, LtS students and profes- sors are in close contact, and each student receives much individual attention. 1 he classroom experi- ences enrich the student ' s knowledge by supplementi- ng Ins texts, rhe librar) and resean h labs offei op- bortunit) for the student to seek further knowledge. Elizabethtown ' s new Nucleai Research project, which will soon be under way, will oiler further op- portunity for the students in s ien« e fields As Pi nn ■ylvania is noted For educating good teachers stu- di in teaching is a most important pari of the Edu- cation program During these eight weeks the Btu- dent gains much experience which later helps him to better adjust to his profession Elizabethtown has high standards and a well rounded academic program, It offers various fields of stud) and gives many opportunities for the stu- dent to satisfj his search for knowledgi A group of students are on their way from the weekly chapel sei INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS INAKI ABOLITZ is a newcomer to the Elizabethtown Col- lege campus this year. In spite of the fact that he was born in the Philippines and studies in the United States, Inaki makes his home in Montevideo, Uruguay. While studying hen at Elizabethtown, Liberal Arts has been Inaki ' s major. He hopes to write some time in the future. When Inaki was asked what his impression of Elizabethtown College was. so far, lie made the following comment: " Before I came here, I was in Penn State and the University of Pennsylvania, so perhaps Johnson ' s comment about a gentleman who had been unhappy in marriage, hut who married immediately alter his first wife died, from Boswell ' s Life of Samuel John- sdii, sums up my feelings about E-town, ' it was the triumph of hope over experience. ' " GEOBGE APONDO, now a senior at Elizabethtown, is from Kenya, East Africa. With a major in medical science, George has had some experience in this field through work at the State Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Elizabethtown. After completing his education, George plans to go back to his country and practice medicine. Soccer and reading are only two of the interests which George has. As an active Senator during his senior year, George is on the Election Commit- tee, the Foreign Exchange Committee and the Parking Com- mittee. George feels that the sincere friendliness of the stu- dents, faculty and administration is what makes Elizabeth- town so nice. JONATHAN OKECHUKU MBONU came to Elizabethtown College in October, 1962, from his home in Nigeria, Africa. Jonathan chose Elizabethtown because it is a small Chris- tian institution. He said he thought a small college would be much better than a large university. A history and politi- cal science major, Jonathan is in his sophomore year. After four years at Elizabethtown and further graduate study, Joanthan wants to go to his home country and after several years of government work he hopes to become a politician. Besides being a sports enthusiast, Jonathan is also a mem- ber of the Political Science Club. The main thing that has impressed Jonathan is the beauty of the campus. JONATHAN OKECHUKU MBONU THEODORE CHUNG-MAAN LO ■HH Students gather to discuss their plans for travel abroad; they are (SEATED) Janet Jones, Elizabeth Hershberger; (STANDING) Roy Schoenberger William Cave, Kent Douple, Kenneth Smith, and William Smock. Not pictured are Dorathy Hess and Ruth Gebhard. ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE has several students Studying outside of the United States. This year these students have chosen to spend a year studying at colleges or universities in France, Germany. Japan. England or Mexico. Each year several students par- ticipate in a program similar to this. During the 1963-64 school year, four Elizabethtovvn students studied in Germany— three of these at Marburg University. The University is associated with the Brethren Colleges Abroad program. University life at Marburg is quite different from that at Elizabethtown College. University study takes from six to eight years. There arc no assigned text books. Classes are of three different types — lectures, seminars and exercises. The lectures are very big. with as many as eight hundred students. In these a student comes, listens and leaves. Seminars range from fifty to two hundred students. Term papers are required of the student. A state given test, taken when the student feels he is ready, determines pass- ing or failing. A student has to write a thesis in his major field and he is tested with oral and essay type questions. It can be seen that the atmosphere of German university life is very different from that of a small American college. THEODORE CHUNG-MAAN LO, from Hong Kong. B.C.C., is a sophomore this year. Majoring in medical sciences red plans to go to medical school alter graduation from Eliza- bethtown. Ted sings in the College Concert Choir and also shows an interest in all types of music. The friendliness of the students and faculty still impresses Ted. Being asked to comment on the food in the cafeteria, he replied, " I had never eaten Chow-Mein or Chop-Suey before. " KYOKO UTSUMI. from Tokyo. Japan, first heard of Eliza- bethtown College through her sponsor, a graduate from the college who is presently in Japan. She was especially inter- ested in the school because it is a small. Christian collegt in the East. A Freshman liberal arts major, Kyoko is not quite sure what her professional aspirations are but she feels she would like to attend graduate school after college. Classical music, oil painitng and wood carving are only several of Kyoko ' s interests. Asked how she feels about Elizabethtown College so far, Kyoko said she thought the people were very friendly and helpful and that the relationship between stu- dents and faculty is a great asset to the college. KYOKO UTSUMI COMMENCEMENT EVERY YEAR, three times each year, Elizabethtown College graduates par! of her student body, much as a mother bids farewell to her child, for these stu- dents are her children. No matter where they go, no matter how fax from Elizabethtown they venture, they carry with them a part of her. They reflect her influence and guidance. She has given them, as a mother her child, standards to live by, ideals to aspire to. She has nurtured their intel- lectual growth and development; has seen them ma- ture from awkward, self-conscious freshmen, to poised, confident seniors. She has given them her best, hoping they will make the best use of their education. Seniors take that last step of their college car With the robe, the hood, the processional, the music, the diploma, and the address the student becomes an a Mrs. Wallace A. Baldwin presents Miss Anna Carper with a $2,000 check for the of library books. Miss Ethel Wenger is cha I 111 WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY, a group of over 1000 alumnae and friends of the college, provides services to the college not covered by the regular budget. 1 In most recent project of the Auxiliary lias been contributing $2000 to the Zug Memorial Library. I Ik i) sponsor a bazaar at Homecoming and provide lor tbr Fundi Hour on May Day. tf J! The 1963 Alumni Association president, Edgar T Bitting turns the gavel over to the new president, Hiram Frysinger. " WELCOME . . . WERE GLAD YOU ' RE ONE OF US! You are now a member of a distinguished group. You are now a member oi the Alumni A m iation oi I Ii .iIh ■tbtown College. " This is the statement oi wel- come given to ea b graduate. The Elizabethtown College Alumni Association is organized to provide its members with u oppor- tunity to enjoy .1 continuing relationship with the ( ollege and to have a voi ■ in its affairs. [here art approximately 5.000 members in the ssm iation, which is growing rapidlj each year. In terms oi organization the Association is governed b the Alumni Council, which consists oi three executive officers, ten council members, and three members elected bj the Assoi iation to repi alumni on the oil, ge Board of Trust. . s ; aphi all) , th teen Alumni Chap- ters lot ated m Pennsylvania N w J 1- ' j Mary land, Massachusetts Delaware and Washington, D. C. New chapters are being considered in othei where the 1 lustt t ol alumni warrants formation of a local organization. ORGANIZATIONS J will let my organizations display proudly their achievements Opportunities for attachment . . . participation and belonging . . . in group relationships . . . ivork and accomplishments . . . widening our interests . . . ex- panding our association with others . . . extracurricu- lar activities provide . . . for those with similar inter- ests . . . expression of ourselves . . . the gain of expe- rience . . . from and with our friends. ® p ai STUDENT GOVERNMENT Student Senate Robert Guthrie— Vice Pr Bonnie Guinter — Secretary Jack Neibert— Treasurer Members of the Student Senate gather after a bi-monthly meeting; Jo McConnel, Carolyn Moyer, P. Tim Simpers, Warren White, and they are (SEATED) Joe Eshleman, Bonnie Guinter, Bob Guthrie, Jack Gerry Greiner. Neibert; (STANDING) Dennis Heartenstine, Jim Oberholtzer, Mary THE STUDENT SENATE is the coordinating body of the Student Association of Elizabcthtown College. It is composed of lour officers and nine senators elected by the student body. As stated in the Pre- amble of the Elizabethtown College Constitution, the student government is responsible " to represent, lead, and unify the student body, to decide and act upon all issues involving the students ' interests, and to cooperate with the fatuity and administration of this college. " Working under the direction of the Student Senate are all college clubs and the Baugher Student Center Board. The Senate standing committees in the academic, atheletic, cultural, and social areas are headed by the senators Under the leadership of foseph Eshleman, the 1963-64 Student Senate has organized Freshmen Week, Homecoming, and May Day activities; has provided for social and cultural programs such as sponsoring speakers of African Affairs, the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, the Duo Piano Team: has approved club constitutions; has officiated over the entire election process; and has prepared an annual budget covering its activities. The Senate has also been concerned with all dis- ciplinary problems arising in the student body and has cooperated with the administration and faculty in the solution of such problems through the Cam- pus Council. Joseph Eshleman of the Student Senate ?- ! ft The 1964- 65 Student Senate members include: (SEATED) Ted to, Leslie Blomquist, Karen Jo Young. Thomas Bradley; (STANDING) Carroll Ayres, Richard Lohr, Merwyn Piersol, Garry Moore, Ralph Parret, and James Kipp. Committee of Women ' s Affairs THE COMMITTEE OF WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS is com- possed of eight members elected by the women stu- dents of Elizabethtown College; these members represent both residence and commuting women. The chairman is chosen by the committee from its own members. The jurisdiction of this committee is delegated by the Student Senate and the commit- tee is responsible for the performance of duties con- cerning women. Under the leadership of Linda Young, the 1963-64 Committee of Women ' s Affairs has initiated a Dormitory Council consisting of the dormitory presidents and other girls elected as members; has helped with the Freshmen Week activities; has pro- vided a commuter women ' s lounge; and has spon- sored the Big and Little Sister Tea, the UNICEF drive, and the All-College Women ' s Christmas Party. Members of the Committee of Women ' s Affairs are (SEATED) Carolyn Moyer, Linda Young, Jane Idell; (STANDING) Janice Cramer, Linda Hirst, Nancy Wenger, Mary Ann Poljanec, and Virginia Heisey. Committee of Men ' s Affairs THE COMMITTEE OF MEN ' S AFFAIRS deals with problems encountered by the students as a result of college life, both dormitory and commuter. Under the jurisdiction of the Student Senate, the committee is responsible for the performance of duties con- cerning men. This year the Committee of Men ' s Affairs is headed by David Myers. The committee ' s nine mem- bers acts as a liaison between the students, the Sen- ate, and the administration. Dedicated to the better- ment of student life, the committee has initiated many new programs as well as carrying out of pres- ent programs. The Committee of Men ' s Affairs is composed of (SEATED) Dave Myers, Tom Speakman, Jeff Bensing; (STANDING) Jim Balmer, and Bob Neuman. ■ ::■ ' • ' ■■ ■■ ■Hi Student Center Board DESIGNED AS THE CAMPUS CENTER for services, recreation, and social-cultural pro- grams, the Baugher Student Center is the focal point for many campus activities. It has indeed become the pride of the student body The Student Union Board is responsibli for all the activities that center around this building. The various committees | Cultural Host. House. Publicity, Recreation. Social and Special Events) strive tun aid a well rounded social-cultural program for the stu- dents of the college. Under the leadership of co-chairmen Robert Wittlinger and Gilbert Rinehart. the board has initiated main programs on cam- pus; other traditional services have been supervised and administered. The board is pledged to the task of improving the social, intellectual, and cultural profile of the F.liza- bcthtown campus by providing new activities while maintaining high standards of organi- zation for those programs already in opera- tion. dlii € ' . - k o«jJ»| .jL?s£i Jfl B o : l mimk ' ■ m m 1 H ::S VI 1 1 WM B 04 . ms jfl I % »• lift E4. J m ■ ° ° kl Ic; tftfyntiL. iff r7 iJiffl $ J 1 " W ' J- ■ The members of the Board ' s executive committee are (SEATED) Sharon Sullivan, Bob Wittlinger; (STANDING) Gil Rinhart, and Bob Guthrie. The Student Center Board gathers for a policy formation meeting they are (SEATED) Eileen Taylor, Barbara Ruth, till Harris, Marilyr Kipp, Jim Balmer, Douglas Shav iba. (STANDING) Ken Krall, Ji: Glen Yarnell, and Stan Delp. PUBLICATIONS Elm eim THE ELIZABETHTOWN LITERARY MAGAZINE, otherwise known as the ELM, is a product of the creative writing abilities of both students and facul- ty. In existence for the third year, the magazine is published and edited by the student body and dis- tributed to all students and college personnel. With the help of Prof. Henry M. Libhart, faculty advisor, and Mr. Kenneth Bowers, publications ad- visor, the literary staff, headed this year by Gregory Bachman. criticized the prose and poetry which were submitted for publication and selected the best con- tributions to be printed. The ELM, whose editor was Anne Makowiak. made a double appearance this year for the first time. As the college grew in size and the students grew in number, the amount of creative work grew, thus enabling the staff to pub- lish two issues of the magazine for the 1963-64. school year. Sonja Bankert, Professor Libhart, Anne Makowiak, and Gregory Bachman discuss the finished product of their efforts. Members of the ELM staff read the first copy just off the press; they are (SEATED) Brenda Butz, Donna Ward, Cheryl Falkenberg; (STAND- ING) Mariann Shaull, Margaret Weiss, and Petra Mulkeen. Rudder THE STUDENT HANDBOOK, the RUDDER, is the annual guide for all college students to the policies and proceedings of Elizabethtovvn College. Filled with information on campus life, the handbook con- tains the school constitution, by-laws for both men and women, the calendar of events, a club directory and general college regulations. It is edited each year by the Student Senate and distributed to the student body at the beginning of the school year. Uppcrclassmen as well as freshmen are expected to become familiar with this handbook and Us contents. Tim Riu lclur t li cobetkloum ( olleg IQ63.tQ64 The staff of this year ' s RUDDER, A the new handbook. James Oberholtqer, Jay Lehman, Thomas Brae Etownian Betty Derencin— Assistant editor Edward Worden — Editor-in-chief Jim Oberholtzer, Tom Wetzell, C examine page layouts for the Etowi THE PRIMARY PURPOSE of the ETOWNIAN is to inform the student body while simultaneously serv- ing as an instrument of student thought. While it is impossible to be a strictly " hard " newspaper, this semi-monthly gives news of the clubs, athletic teams, academic changes, and visiting speakers and cul- tural programs. This year the ETOWNIAN has tried to become a true reflection of student opinion. It has solicited students ' and professors ' comments on controversial topics. Being a campus-only newspaper (an alumni edition is prepared by the Publications Office), the ETOWNIAN tries to adhere to journalism and not public relations. Letters containing student comments — pro and con — have not only been accepted, but they have been requested. The opinions of the editorial board of the ETOWNIAN are printed with the knowledge that these are only opinions. With a staff of a photographer, an assistant editor, a sports editor, twenty-five student reporters, and an editor-in-chief, the ETOWNIAN hopes to grow and improve at a rate commensurate with the growth and improvement of the College itself. J Bruce Van Order, Jean Healy, and Rosemary Hauseman are catching up on LaVon Manning ' s latest gossip in her OBT column. V:, y ■•■ Ed Sieber — Sports editor Conestogan layout staff of the CONESTOGAN cut and paste diligently to meet the printer ' s deadlines CAPTURING THE CHERISHED MOMENTS you wish to preserve forever is one of the main tasks of the CONES- TOGAN. It is a pictorial and literary essay of the year ' s events. The theme is original, a realistic view of Eliza- bethtown College. A mammoth goal had been to capture true college atmosphere. As the bustle of college life began in the fall, the crea- tion of a new CONESTOGAN evolved. The thoughtful planning stage in September developed into October ' s harried picture taking schedule. Copy was assigned and handed in by January. As the April deadline grew closer, tension mounted until the book was finally put to bed. Captions, copy writing, pictures and last minute de- tails occupied the interest and time of many students be- fore the final copy was delivered to the printer. Over one thousand copies of the finished product, representing hours of cooperative work, were ready for distribution to the college faculty and students in May. With the capable assistance of Mrs. Esther Swick and Mr. Kenneth Bowers as advisors, the CONESTOGAN staff . headed by editor Ed Holle, has worked to produce a yearbook presenting Elizabethtown College. Ellen Hilkemeier, Rich Wright, Jim Schlicter, Ted Lo, and Lill Harris amine literary material for the yearbook. Thomas Bradley — Business Manager Anne Keuhnelian — Assistant editor Kerry Rice — Photography editor Members of the literary staff gather for a briefing on their assign ments, they are (SEATED) Janet Risser. Anne Makowiak, Cas Hoff man, Carol Conover, (STANDING) Berdella Hoffer. Vickie Cunning ham, Jim Hulton, Barbara Burg, Rose Hauseman, and L ynne Benham WWEC r s ' j[ ■ ■ -J 5 m H 1 COMPLETING ITS FIRST FULL YEAR of operation, WWEC has expanded its programing to include an hour of folk music on its Hootenanny Show and another hour of jazz. Two special weekly shows were also added to the schedule. They were Man and Molecules and Radio Moscow, the first being in the scientific vein and the second a prepared tape on the interpretation of some Russian propaganda emina- ting from Radio Moscow. Nightly for five days a week the radio announcer read Inside Books, a pre- pared summary of new books that had recently come onto the market. WWEC operated six hours a day — 6 p.m. till 12 midnight — from Sunday to Friday and 3 p.m. to 12 midnight on Saturdays. National, area, and campus news was offered daily. The station concentrated on its objectives to educate, entertain, and inform by presenting the highest caliber of programing. Mark Miller — Station Manager Mark Miller turns over the radio station to members of the news staff. Members of the WWEC executi John Eshleman, and Dave Herbster ittee discuss future plans; they are Jim Steger, Creg Laco IN COLLABORATION WITH WHRY, the Elizabeth- town broadcasting station, the college conveys im- portant campus news and events to the public. A well informed community is instrumental for good public relations. Two news and general information programs are presented on a regular basis throughout the year. 1 .n li Monday some prominent college personality is interviewed. Musk.i1 presentations by the college choir and the band arc heard at various times. A oi programs was presented in relation with the I ' athwav to Fulfillment. " television classroom meetings via WGAL-TV in Lancaster arc providing college instruction for many students who are unable to attend the college, fhese courses consist of weekly lectures, assignments which are mailed to the college, and several visits to the college for testing. Ken Bowers and James Yeingst discuss the special Elizabethtown Col- lege supplement to the Elizabethtown Chronicle during the Convoca- tion Weekend. MUSICAL Concert Choir THIS YEAR THE CONCERT CHOIR provided stu- dents and guests with a great stimulus for getting everyone into the holiday spirit by their contribu- tions to the Christmas Concert. The Choir presented mostly sacred numbers in English and Latin and added even more spirit with We Wish You a Merry Christmas. This Concert served as a dry run before taping the program at WGAL-TV for presentation over the air on NBC ' s affiliated stations in the gen- eral area. The selected voices of the Choir were directed by Professor David P. Willoughby while Miss Betty Myers provided the piano accompaniment. Clyde Kreider served as Choir President and Barry Graham acted as Choir Manager. During the second semester the Concert Choir, be- sides participating in the Spring Concert, traveled throughout the area performing at high schools and churches. The Concert Choir appeared at the Elizabethtown Church of the Brethren in Apr I Chapel Choir mi THE CHAPEL CHOIR provided anyone de- sirous of expressing himself through singing wiili an opportunity as it presented sacred Belei i ions at the Wednesday Chapel services. For the anthems during the Thursday Chapel sum. rs, the soloists wire selected from the ranks of the Chapel Choir. The group, whose members each received one i I ' (lit hour for a year ' s performance, met once a week in BLR for its rehearsals with Dr. Carl N. Shull waving the baton. Gregory r..u Inn. in played a dual role, acting as Choir President and accompanying the Choir on the piano. o Members of the Chapel Choi role in Wednesday Chapel Ser Woman ' s Chorus THE WOMEN ' S CHORUS, which meets on e a week, gives any interested coed the oppor- tunity to express herseli through music. The group presented both secular and sacred music while participating in various musical programs throughout thi year, fh( sixty-six voices were directed bj Professoi William ( ' . Bailey and accompanied on the piano by sophomore student Gregory Ba hman [ lions from Ceremony 0 Carols by Benjamin Britten wi re featured by the Women ' s Chorus at the Christmas Concert while songs from Leonard Bernstein ' s West Side Story high- lighted the chorus ' s performance at the S]n ing Concert. The Women ' s Chorus practice blending voices and improving style for their performances in the Christmas and Spring Concerts Band ON JANUARY 18 the Elizabethtown College Con- cert Band, under the baton of Professor David P. Willoughby, presented the Winter Concert; when the lush breezes of spring ushered in the warm strains of the Spring Concert and the band ' s par- ticipation in the May Day program. It instilled school spirit on campus by performing at home soccer games and by providing a pep band for several home basketball games. The Senate, composed of three officers and two Senators, acted as a sounding board where sugges- tions and opinions of band members were discussed. Gilbert Rinehart served as president. The band continued to grow in size as is suggested by the purchase of a timpani, bass drum, and bas- soon, the addition of chimes and a bass string. Win- ter Concert gave further evidence to the filling out which has been characteristic of the band. Professor David Willoughby directs the concert band during the May Day program. Members of the Concert Band take time out during their performance in the Convocat DRAMATIC Sock and Buskin SOCK AND BUSKIN is composed of students who have earned enough points as members of the Dramatic Workshop to qualify them for membership in this honorary club. This year Dave Fcrrell, as student leader, and Mrs. Mildred H. Enterline. as the faculty ad- visor, led the group in the chosing, casting, and presenting of various plays throughout tin pear. Uong with performances given at the high school. Sock and Buskin sponsored traveling religious plays, which were per- formed for various organizations and churches in the area. The highlight of the year was the club ' s annual trip to New York City where mem- bers were able to sec first-hand professional theatrics. ii! 1 1 £ mi - -rj HI 1 ; 1 " j 1 9k Sock and Buskin members discuss plans for presenting Enemy of the People; they are Stan Delp, Margorie Hollinger, tarry Sauder, Neil Cunningham, Diana Diberf, Dave Ferrell, Mary Ann Poljanec; (STANDING) Henry List, and Craig Lacov. Dramatic Workshop UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of faculty ad- visor Mrs. Mildred H. Enterline and sopho- more student Craig Lacov, the Dramatic Workshop provided an outlet for those stu- dents interested in drama while earning cred- its for Sock and Buskin to display their tal- ents in acting and backstage work and to acquaint them with procedures followed in dramatic productions at Elizabethtown Col- lege. Earl Van Cleve, Carole Bowser, Craig lacov, and Charles Warfel gather piano during a break from practice of their latest performance. RELIGIOUS Elizabethtown College Christian Association E.C.C.A. (Elizabethtown College Christian Associa- tion) provides an ecumenical fellowship for Chris- tian students through worship, group discussions, films, speakers and student participation programs such as the deputation program. At the request of various area churches, a small group of students visited and presented the worship services. Acting as the intercollegiate Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. on campus, E.C.C.A. sent representatives to the state and regional conferences. E.C.C.A. acts as the religious pivotal or keystone as it sponsors and encourages denominational church fellowship as part of campus life. All re- ligious clubs are under the protecting wings of E.C.C.A. Many activities for students are provided by E.C.C.A. On Monday through Thursday an evening meditation period is provided. Here one can " get away from it all " for a few minutes of quiet, restful music in Rider Chapel. E.C.C.A. is also active with biweekly Wednesday meetings of special interest to students. Here one finds interesting and inspiring moments to enrich his daily college life. On December 4, the Reverend Stephens, pastor of the African Episcopal Metho- dist Church in Lancaster, presented a very chal- lenging message on a current topic, " Integration and You. " A religious highlight for the year includes the sunrise Galilean Service held on Lake Placida on the last day of classes before spring vacation. Dr. Carl Zeigler shares a jovial moment with Ruth Stehman, Ron Pierce, Judy Weiss, Jeanne Jacoby, and Clyde Kreider. BSCM The officers of BSCM hold, a meeting to discuss future plans; they are Barry Shaffer, Ruth Stehman, and Jim Kipp. MEMBERSHIP IN the Brethren Student Christian Movement ( BSCM ) is open to all Brethren students at Elizabethtown College. Striving lor new members and lor getting this year ' s ball rolling, BSCM gave a Hal- loween part) .it .1 nearby barn. With Dean Crill calling folk panics the crisp evening air was turned into warm fellowship. Over Thanksgiving vacation fourteen club members and their advisor. Mr. Armon Si K iw den, drove to Manchester Colli Indiana lor the National BSCM Conference. Dr. Martin Marty of Chicago Theological Seminary delivered four lectures on the con- ference theme. " No (.raven Images. " In April the organization held a " clean-up " weekend at Camp Swatara. While there, the) swept cabins, raked leaves and planted trees. The final activity of the year was held in May at the home of senior student Gerry Greiner. A hayridc-ice cream party was the order of the day. Two hay wagons of students toured parts of Lancaster County seldom seen by average travelers. LSA STARTING THE ACADEMIC YEAR with a spaghetti dinner at the local Lutheran church, the members of L.S.A. were shown slides on Finland and Russia bv the Rev. Raymond Fetter, who had recently returned from a trip abroad. The Lutherans meet monthly on campus to encoura members to attend church and to provide fellowship and bettej understanding among students. Included in the year ' s events were a num- ber oi discussions running the game) from the theological beliefs of college students to the racial situation and accruing tensions. The members t ISA. participated in two area i onferen es one was al Bu khill Falls and the other was at Mill, i s ill State Col- lege where the theme was Sex M and Famil) A Christian Perspective. " Members of tSA gather after one of their meetings; they are Harriet Wilt, the Rev. Franklin D. Fry (guest speaker), Jerry Koser, Kitty Shields, the Rev. Henri Eberly, Carolle Stanley, and the Rev. Raymond Fetter Eta Gamma Kappa Members of Eta Gamma Kappa include (front row) advisoi Brandt; (second row) John Cristman, Henry List, David Ur Glen Snowden, Carlyle Crane, Herb Smith, James Darnell, Kenneth Knosp, Dan angst, Dillon Crager, Gerald Greiner, Jim Walters, and Tom Pinnel. ETA GAMMA KAPPA was instituted for stu- dents who contemplate spending their lives in full-time church vocations. The more than twenty-five members of the club seek fellow- ship and communion among their fellow pre- ministerial students. The meetings are of a devotional and business nature with various speakers attending to lead discussions. Inter- ested freshmen may attend the meetings, but cannot become members until invited to do so in their sophomore year. Visits to a Cath- olic cathedral, a Jewish synagogue, and a weekend retreat to Camp Swatara were a fevt activities conducted by Eta Gamma Kappa. Deputation ministers review highlights of the year ' s events,- they are Gerry Greiner, John Christman, Herbert Smith, and Kenneth Knosp. Eta Phi Sigma DEBATING WITH PROFESSOR JOBIE E. RILEY acting as di- rector. Eta Phi Sigma offers membership to all those interested in speech. One oi Elizabethtown ' s smaller clubs, it encourages members interested in public- speaking, oratory, extemporaneous speaking, and de- bate. The intercollegiate proposition debated this year was " The Federal Government Should Guaran- tee An Opportunity for Higher Education to the Qualified Student. Members, in addition to debat- ing often speak at meetings held by various organ- izations m the Elizabethtown area. Advisor Jobie Riley meets with the members of Eta Phi Sigma, (front row) Jean Jacoby, Betty Derencin, tinda Hirst, Sondra Eisenbise, Professor Riley, Gertrude Miller; (second row) Nick Zabitchuck, Linda Ulrich, Niel Brown, and Kathy Ness Nick Zabitchuck emphasizes a point while Jack Richard takes Jeanne Jacoby charms the |udges into giving a favorable deci for her team. HONORARIES Sigma Lambda Sigma Senior Members Mary Ann Poljanec President • ' » k » Vice-President $ Betty de Vitry Virginia Rudy Secretary-Treasurer % rtTTfl Members of Signa Lambda Sigma gather after a monthly meeting; they are (FIRST ROW) Betty Wenger, Virginia Heisey, Linda Young, Mary Ann Poljanec, Virginia Rudy, Jane Idell, Diana Dibert; (SECOND ROW) Nina Stroble, Anne Keuhnelian, Elizabeth deVitry, Sharon Sullivan, Connie Nissley, Martha Laudermilch, Ruth Stehman, Carol Gould, and Arlene Thomas. SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA, the Women ' s Honor So- ciety, recognizes and encourages scholarship, leader- ship, and service to Elizabethtown College, The membership is by invitation only and is open to junior and senior women according to their aca- demic and leadership qualities. Two of the society ' s guests, Mr. Charles Vitter, a lawyer, and Dr. John Trimmer, a physics professor at M.I.T., spoke to an open meeting with the entire student body in- vited. The club ' s social side has included the serving at the Big and Little Sister Tea. Virginia Heisey Anne Keuhnelian Corinne Nissley Betty Wenger Abraxes Senior Members As one of the more influential clubs on campus, the members of ABRAXAS gather after a meeting; they are (SEATED) Bob Kerr, Dave Brownback, Bob Hantz, Bill Bentz; (STANDING) Prof. Libhart, Herb Smith, Steve Keiser, Bill Brown, Bob Guth- rie, Jay Lehman, and Prof. Armon Snowden. James Oberhaltzer Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer DERIVING ITS NAME from the Greek word mean- ing power, the Abraxas recognizes junior and senior male students who have attained a high standard of leadership in collegiate activities and tries to en- courage the members to maintain their course and be an incentive for others. New members are elected twice a year during one of the monthly meet- ings and remain as members during the rest of their college life. As one of the youngest active clubs on campus — formed on March 1, 1962 — the men ' s honor society has continually brought together members of the faculty and student body on a basis of mutual in- terest, understanding, and helpfulness. ft abpa;ai U William Bentz David Brownbach David Grove Jay Lehman PROFESSIONAL SPSEA CREATED FOR THE PURPOSE of orienta- ting future teachers in their chosen voca- tion. Student PSEA, boasting a membership of over 250, held monthly meetings with vis- iting speakers or student teachers leading discussions ranging from teacher certifica- tion in the states of Pennsylvania and New York to the values of becoming a teacher. Christmas caroling at the Crippled Chil- dren ' s Home and the making of small pres- ents for these children were two activities enjoyed by members of the organization. The Student PSEA Southern Regional Meet- ing and the Student PSEA Convention held at Dickinson and Marywood Colleges respec- tively were attended by officers and a group of members of the Elizabethtown H. K. Ober Chapter on campus. Future teachers gather to discuss the latest teaching techniques; fhey are (SEATED) Luise Kempel, Professor Hoover, Anne Makowiak; (STANDING) Mabel Dobrante, Galen Donmoyer, and Gertrude Miller. Phi Beta Chi PHI BETA CHI was organized for students interested in the physical sciences. The monthly meetings tend to broaden the mem- bers ' understanding and knowledge of their chosen field by featuring discussions, films, and speakers from various branches of in- dustry. Among the noteworthy speakers was Mr. James T. Bergen from the Armstrong Cork Company. The members represented Elizabethtown at the Tri-College Science Meeting. Franklin and Marshall and Lebanon Valley were the other two participating col- leges. New to the college faculty and Phi Beta Chi is Dr. John R. Ranck, who led the group this year. Members of Phi Beta Chi discuss mutual int Kerr, Mary Ann Poljanec, Jerry Koser, Profes Becker, Karen Jo Young, Jane Idell, Dougla Keuhnelian, and Virginia Heisey. !rests; they are (SEATED) Robert or Ranck; (STANDING) Richard Poorman, James Kipp, Anne SAM AT THE HELM of the Elizabethtown College Chapter of the So( iety for the Advancement of Management was senior student David Herbster and faculty advisor Richard T. Hise. Adherring to the club ' s purpose — to bring to- gether executives in business with students preparing to go into all fields of business and to serve as an effective medium for the ex- change and distribution of information on the problems, policies, and methods of in- dustry and management. — Sam has gotten such outstanding speakers as Mr. Louis D. Gilbert to address the members. Mr. Gilbert is a nationally known investor and stock- holder and for many years the c hampion of the small investor. On December 3 he gave a most interesting and informative, as well as thought-provoking, talk on " The Building of Corporate Democracy. " All interested students who have had at least one semester of accounting are eligible for membership. Besides having well-known speakers, the club strives to fulfill its purpose by taking field trips (i.e. Armstrong Cork Company in Lancaster) and having confer- ences and seminars with business executives. Officers of SAM gather after a monthl, Harry lusky, Ralph Crouch, and Bob Fackle neeting; they are Dave Herbster Psychology Club ftJL Members of the P are Dennis Graybi and Gail Tice THE CONSTITUTION of the club states that its purpose is to advance the science ol psy- chology and to encourage, stimulate, and maintain scholarship of the individual mem- bers in all fields, but particularly in psy- chology Onlj those students who have com- pleted an introductory course in psychology are i ligible for membership. This year the club lias cooperated with the Crippled Chil- dren ' s Hospital, where students tan obtain on-the-spot experient e. Gut si speak, is in- cluded Mr. Joseph Simonelli, a sot ial worker from the Harrisburg state Hospital. Com- bination dinner-lecture meetings were held with schools such as Franklin and Marshall and I i li.mon Valley Visits to a veterans ' hos- pital and th Cameron Estates were two of the Psyt holog] Club ' s held trips. end or ar Linda Young, Gil Rinehart, Dr David Lasky, Nina Stroble, POLITICAL Young Democrats THE YOUNG DEMOCRATS CLUB, with ap- proxtmately fifteen members, was designed for students who want to learn how their government operates on all levels in addition to a complete knowledge of the convictions of the Democratic Party. Prior to election week in November, the club ' s members distributed pamphlets in an extensive door-to-door cam- paign throughout Elizabeth town. Guest speakers are the mainstay of every meeting. Representatives from Elizabethtown College were present at the Young Democrats Con- vention held in Washington, D. C. The Young Democrats Club meets to discuss their part in the coming election; they are Ellen Hilkemeier, Judith Pressman, Olwyn Schwartz, Karl Botterbusch, and Don Epstine. Young Republicans WITH A MEMBERSHIP of approximately twenty, the Young Republicans Club en- deavors to bring young people into the Re- publican party and to encourage the under- standing of the philosophies of the party. Speakers such as Mr. Karl H. Purnell, the Union County Representative, are present at all meetings. Franklin and Marshall, Mil- lersville, and Elizabethtown Colleges sent representatives to the Young Republicans ' spring convention, which was held in Lan- asti r. Local, county, and state party busi- ness is discussed by the members of the club. Members of the Young Republican Club listen to some advise from J Eidson. The politicians are (seated) Carol Jean Strieker, Kathy Ness, Sor Bankert; (standing) tarry Dost, Bruce Van Order, Ed Holle, Tom Bradle Mark Miller. Political Science Member dent), Li itical Science Club gather at one of their semimonthly meetings. The officers in the front row are. Thomas Bradly (Presi (Secretary), Advisor Professor Nelson, Ed Holle (ICG. Chairman), and Ron Mitchell (Vice President). BY JOINING the Political Science Club, students gain understanding of politics and processes of government. In order to stimulate the growth of American citizens, the members of this club develop their public speaking ability and take an active part in political movements on the campus and in BOCiety. All members of the club attended the State Intercollegiate Conference on Government held for two davs in Harrisburg. This year Mr. William Bechtel from Lant aster, an alumnus of this college, spoke at the first meeting, relating his personal ICG. Convention experiences. Much work is done by the club on model bills to be taken to the I.C.G. Con- vention for debate and further action. A model political platform was tin theme of this year ' s work. Jack Richards and Ed Holle take par political platform n debating a model Modern Language THIS YEAR THE STUDENTS studying French. Spanish, and German have combined to form one club under the name of the Modern Languages Club. The different groups have joined with the idea that stu- dents should develop a better understanding of the culture and customs of the country whose language they are studying, as well as the customs of neighboring countries. This purpose is achieved by listening to lan- guage records and lectures, and by playing various games concerning the three different languages. At one of the early meetings of the school year, three Elizabethtown College students related their experiences while studying the language of France, Mexico, and Germany in those respective countries. Members of the Modern Language Club demonstrate their various talents; they are (SEATED) Bob Herbert, Bob Wolf, Phyllis Lachman, Susan Hamm, Janet Risser, Virginia Rudy, Miss Grinbergs, Mrs. deVitry, Mrs. Herr; (STAND- ING) Bob Garrett, and Eileen Zingaro. Circle K The Circle K members are (SEATED) Richard Blass, Ken Myers, Hershey Bowers, Samuel R. Jones, Loren Nedrow, Wesley Leidig; (SECOND ROW) Walter Conrad, Clyde Kreider, Philip Bender, Robert Peel, David Patterson, Joseph Yarworth, Michael Wolpert, and Richard Becker. NEWLY FORMED THIS YEAR. The Circle K. Club is a service organization for college men. The club is affiliated with Kiwanis In- ternational and tries to adhere to the same motto, " We Build " — building for justice, liberty, democracy, and a better world in which to live. It is a leadership and character building group which serves the campus and the community. Circle K broadens the oppor- tunities available to students through per- sonal contact with business and professional leaders. Striving to fulfill needs of the college and its students, the Circle K Club campaigned to promote flu shots on campus, helped register alumni on Winter Alumni Day, took charge of the concession stands at basketball games, and helped the cheerleaders by outfitting the Blue Jay mascot. ATHLETIC Varsity E ACCORDING TO this year ' s club president Al Hershey, the club ' s purpose changed from fund raising to social fellowship. It is still an honorary club with membership open to any- one who has been awarded a varsity letter in any of the college ' s intermural sports. To emphasize its new purpose, the club had a kick-off picnic around the fireplace. Subse- quent meetings included a panel discussion by three professional baseball players films on topics from athletic injuries to improv- ing your golf game with Arnold Palmer and Sam Snead. Near the end of the first semester, the club members received their new Varsity E jackets. Two seniors, a man and a woman. were named the best athletes of the year, as second semester drew to a close. enior members of the Varsity E Club are (seated) Susanne Markey, Jay Lehman, ierald Greiner, Al Hershey; (standing) Jeff Bensing, Ray Stern, Bonnie Hancher, ill Bertolet, Molly Moore, and Frank Zimmerman Women ' s Athletic Association NEWLY FORMED THIS YEAR, the council has eight members, each of whom represents one of the women ' s dorms or honor houses while one coed sits in for the ommuters. The council has its origin in the Student S nate and organizes all intramural activities such as bowling swimming, and basketball foi th women ol Elizabethtown College. At the end of the year, a trophy is awarded to the dorm that has accumulated the greatest number of points in competition with other dorms. Members of the Womens ' Athletic Council include (SEATED) Carolyn Moyer Lewanna Brown, Eleanor Hall, tinda Hindmann, (STANDING) Phyllis tachman Kitty Shields, Barbara Trout, and tynn Hindrickson %■! SPORTS Applaud witli those spirited students at my athletic competitions. The spirited students . . . the cheer of the crowd . . . the strains of a peppy tune . . . the hoarseness of voices . . . the athletes themselves . . . the competition and challenge . . . the training and skills . . . the sense of precision in teamwork . . . the shrill of a whistle . . . the companionship traveling to away games . . . the helpful advice of a coach . . . these are a part of ath- letics . . . but more than these . . . is the moral and strength. . . the encouragement for clean play . . .the molding 0 men and women. Elizabethtown wins second straight MAC crown«town blank r 11 " " " ; klfl BlueJay A ™ L ° " y U booters top Temple, 50 so VmuV-UWIC CH.W.ONSHIP , -.J E-town Defense Stops TenipteJ- " While Offense Scores P ' ve Goals imericon «yis " fSwT S BS First All- 1 j£J A| Hersie y ' ,3 adds honor to life tnllianj career Intell sports jounul ' ■J Stage set lor r battle of two soccer powers Elizabethtown honors championship teams, athletes at annual banquet: f rrjs Elizabethtown rallies to win berth in NCAA finals MB • • • • • • Evans 9 shot sinks Textile, 74-73 ' ' K n :—0 ER SO f SOUTH ' , E-town Hits Record 123 Pts. Smith calls off workout, players rest ii-town will play Hofstra; Reitmeyer doubtful sta% players resi D .. " -»• " aSftSLMa yv-; Hofstra nips Catholic in 2 overtimes sp0r is ' , ' - J °arn„! »n ' s 103-72 «, i ttC Susauehanna EUzabe tovm X s e • m v mon to maintain hrst ON CHANNEL 15 . Elizabethtown BLUE JAYS in the Eastern NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP Sunday, I to 2:30 FILMED HIGHLIGHTS FRIDAY AND c g fl- ' Seo ' VjJ L Top ColM e t.to 5 ' 1 f - b£ ,,; Ul r — M«- ' Rebounding Pays In Elizabethtown, Juniata Victories • Zimmerman ' s hustle The E-town offense is threatening agaii SOCCER IN 1963 the Elizabethtown College soccer team again kept up its traditional record of being one of the finest small college soccer teams in the country. The Jays ' season was highlighted by the winning of the Middle Atlantic Conference championship and plac- ing second in the National Collegiate Athletic Association Tourna- ment. Throughout the regular season, the booters beat such formidable opponents as Gettysburg. Lycoming, Lock Haven, Susquehanna. St. Joseph,. Drexel, Millersville, Moravian, East Stroudsburg and Wilkes. The Jays suffered one regular season loss at the hands of a talented West Chester squad, by a 2-0 count. In post season play the soccermen posted a 2-1 slate. After win- ning the M. A. C. northern division, the Wrightmen met Temple University for the conference championship and blasted them by a 5-0 score. In the N.C.A.A. playoffs, Elizabethtown earned the right to meet the University of Baltimore by blasting Colby Col- lege five goals to none. After a long delay, the Jays went down at the hands of Baltimore by losing a heartbreaker, 1-2. However, this could not dull an already bright season. The Wrightmen were led by Ail-American Al Hershey. Such all- conference players as Tony McGlaughlin. Frank Zimmerman and Ray Stern also played a prominent part in leading the Jays in an incomparable season. The fine footwork of Jeff Bensing also aided the Jays. In the years to come, the 1963 soccer squad will be remembered as the team that displayed a great amount of zeal, fortitude and spirit. The unique skills of the squad, together with Elizabethtown determination, gave the booters an impressive season. Al Hershey — Co-Captain Jeff Bensing — Co-Captain sww?£$- : ' :.: ' . ' - • A ■•« - ' rfr SKaraWi «L«j Jv 5 ' - v da i- Members of the varsity soccer squad listen to some advice before a game, they are Prof. Dwyer, Ray Stern, Bill Zimmerman, Jeff Ber Al Hershey, Frank Zimmerman, Tony McGlaughlin (back), Henry Pownall, David Myers (back), Tom Speakman, Jay Lehman, John Suffel Coach Owen Wright. THE RECORD Elizabethtown Oppone 5 Gettysburg 2 8 Lycoming 1 West Chester 2 1 Lock Haven 8 Susquehanna 2 3 St. Joseph 1 2 Drexel 1 3 Millers ville 1 9 Moravian 2 East Stroudsburg 8 Wilkes 1 5 1 i tuple 5 Colby 1 BaltJj mac Playofl ♦• N.C.A A Playofl 12 WINS— 2 LOSSES 2 Tony McGlaughlin out positions his opponer in an effort to reach the goal The entire soccer team looks toward a victorious season; they are (FIRST ROW) Dick Tait, Bill Zimmerman, Al Hershey, Dave Myers, Ga Danielson, Jay Lehman, Jack Eshleman; (SECOND ROW) Cecil Saunders, Ray Stern, Jeff Bensing, Tony McGlaughlin, Frank Zimmerman, Hen Pownall, Tom Speakman, John Suffel, Dave Merkel; (THIRD ROW) Galen Donmoyer, Gary Messinger, Joel Chase, Paul Chase, Bud Stotle Tom Hendrickson, Ed Ginder, Jay Linard, Jim Hulton, Ernest Kerstetter, Bob Tait, and Ken Sheibley. Al Hershey makes another of the Temple team. intment McGlaughlin ' s hustle and alertness brings him to the center of play. Roscher ' s speedsters await the start of another meet; they are (KNEELING) Bob Gilbert, Bill Reed, Bill Drean, John Habecker (STANDING) Coach Roscher, Al Owens, Leon Myers, Mike Smith, Gary Myers, and Manager Ron Boltz. CROSS COUNTRY The Jays come over the finish line in the triangular meet with Dickinson and Lebanon Valley. I Mil i; IIll llll I V.I n| lust searman Coach Theodore Roschcr. the Hli ahethtow n College CTOSS country team completed a mediocre season with 3 wm-. and ' i losses Tin Jays got off to a good start with a 20 to 37 victory over tin 1 Moravian Grey- hounds. In this rout Al (turns and Bill Do in crossed tin- tape simultaneously to Ice tin- nun Foi the .lavs. Iln- cross countrymen had isions of a Ureal season when the dccisioned the Albright I. ions In a 24 to 32 win. After two opening victories the harriers were successful enough to come up with onl one more victory over Muhlenburg. THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 20 Moravian 37 24 Albright 32 32 Lebanon Valley 27 33 Dickinson 26 23 Muhlenberg 32 39 Millersville 19 36 Tow son 22 39 Juniata 20 49 1 ■ n sburg 15 30 F. M. 26 44 P. M. C 17 28 Johns Hopkins (Low Score Wins Triangular Meet 3 WINS— 9 LOSSES 27 However, there were some bright spots lor a i otll- parativel] young squad l Owens a sophomore. was brilliant throughout the campaign and crossed the finish hue six times m the number one position. Sophomore Bill Reed and senior Willie Drean also made significant contributions to the .lav victories. I he haul pushing Al Owens provided another bright spot for his team by setting the course record for an Elizabethtown runner. He M ssed the tape in a fine 2:2 minutes and 11 seconds. Having tour sophomores and three freshmen the squad showed much potential tin- In an after season get together, this year ' s varsity field hockey team are (SEATED) Peggy Jackson, Molly Moore, Sylvia Ingham, Nina Stroble, Janet Esbenshade, Polly Provost; (STANDING) Linda Kurtz, and Cc nger, Marilyn Fox, Sandra Mc- Ruth Nearing. HOCKEY THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 2 East Stroudsburg 2 3 Millersville International Squad 6 8 Lebanon Valley 4 Lock Haven 3 5 Dickinson 2 2 West Chester 3 11 Moravian 1 3 Gettysburg 5 4 Blue Ridge Country Club 1 1 Keystone Country Club 4 1 Lock Haven 5 Central Penn Tournament 6 WINS— 5 LOSSES— 1 TIE THE JAYGALS HIGHLIGHTED a successful 5-2-1 season by having four lassies named to the Central Penn All-Star field hockey squad. As a result of their fine performance in the Central Penn Tournament, Polly Provost and Louise Wenger were selected as second all-star team members. Janet Esbenshade and Susie Kurtz received honorable men- tion in the selections. There were five seniors on the squad — Janet Esbenshade, Sylvia Ingham, Peggy Jackson. Phyllis Lachman and Molly Moore. All five Jaygals played important roles in the sea- sonal log. Elizabethtown, under the leadership of Miss Ruth Near- ing, opened the season by battling a strong East Strouds- burg team to a 2-2 deadlock. The team won its first game in their second outing by defeating Millersville 3-0. The Jay- gals suffered their first conference setback to West Chester 3-2. The girls then rebounded by rolling up their highest point total for the season by defeating Moravian 11-1. Fine ball control and team spirit contributed to the gals ' winning season. The outlook for next year looks bright with twenty upperclass co-eds returning. Members of the Hockey team gather to discuss some the year ' s highlights; they are (FIRST ROW) Suzanne Kurtz, Marcia Heimbach, Linda Eckhardt, Sharyn Roney, Marilyn Johnson, Sandra Coppock; (SECOND ROW) Phyllis Lachman, Peggy Jackson, Molly Moore, Sylvia Ingham, Nina Stroble, Janet Esbenshade, Polly Provost, Frances Risser, (THIRD ROW) Kitty Shields, Linda Schnelle, Margie Sims, Ginny Kinneman, Judy Tropp, Louise Wenger, Gail Wagner, Marilyn Fox, Sandra McCleary, Patsey Wright, Paula Nickey, Darlene Savidge, and Coach Ruth Nearing. The Jaygals are on the attack aga mm p ■ -.-•% The defense tightens as the Lock Haven girls attack. ■■■■ Opportunity knocks once again as the Jaygals ' offense penetrates the enemies ' lines. THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 16 Western Maryland 14 East Stroudsburg 28 19 Penn Military C. 1 1 5 Gettysburg 26 16 Lebanon Valley 18 19 Muhlenberg 11 17 Ursinus 11 14 Moravian 14 17 Dickinson 1 1 21 Albright 10 22 Juniata Record: 7-3-1 5 Gerry Greiner WRESTLING Looking forward to the coming season are matman (FRONT ROW) Dan Woolcock, Jerry Jackson, John Boutselis, Dave Lomax; (BACK ROW) Bob Yuninger, John Fry, Gerry Greiner, and John Hertzler. The match is over with a pin by E-town matman John Boutselis. ADJECTIVES COULD NOT EXPRESS, well enough, the fine job turned in by the 1964 Elizabethtown Col- lege wrestling team. One who followed the team this past season saw a much improved team over the pre- vious vears. This team showed determination, and the will to win, which consequently led to the most successful season in the history of Elizabethtown grapplers as they tallied a 7-3-1 log. In the scoring department the leaders were John Hertzler (5-0). Jerry Jackson (9-1-1 ). Dave Lomax (9-1-1 ), and team captain Gerry Greiner (9-2-0). Greiner and Jackson tied for the team leadership with 33 points each in 1 1 outings. Post season tournament honors went to John Hertzler for his strong third place finish in the 157 pound division in the Middle Atlantic Conference tournament at Bucknell University. Dave Lomax, Bob Yunninger, Jerry Jackson. Garry Owen, and Gerry Greiner also participated in the tournament. Yunninger and Lomax advanced as far as the quar- ter finals. Jerry Jackson and freshman Dave Lomax have been voted team co-captains for next year. The pros- pects are bright for the coming season. Dave Lomax caught his opponent sleeping in this one. Gerry Greiner grabs his opponent and throws him to the floor to begin a pinning combination. 129 Smiling Jaygals, who scored a winning season, are (KNEELING) Janet Ellenberger, Carolyn Moyer, Darlene Savidge, Karen Jo Young, Susanne Markey, Mary Ann Shugarts, Anna Marie Rodichok, Marilyn Fox, Eleanor Hall; (STANDING ) Manager Janice Erdman] Carol Wraith, Paula Yanick, Peggy Johnson, Sue Albright, Linda Lewis, Gail Wagner, Barbara Langhans, Mary Anna Felton, Manager Barbara Quann, and Coach Allegra Hess. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 52 Moravian 27 40 Muhlenberg 37 41 Shippensburg 40 47 East Stroudsburg 42 46 Millersville 21 40 Gettysburg 42 38 Millersville 25 29 Bridgewater 42 42 Madison, Va. 57 46 Lebanon Valley 37 45 Lock Haven 43 52 Lebanon Valley Record: 9-3 33 Susanne Markey — Captain r H . -i tf % l£ krv J Marilyn Fox gets loose with a two pointer. OPENING THEIR SEASON by defeating Moravian, the courtsters. lead by captain Suzanne Markey, achieved their most successful season since 1957. The Jay dribblers finished with a 9-3 log. The squad closed the season with three straight victories after losing two in a row in Virginia to Bridgewater and Madison. The Jaygals ' greatest vic- tory of the campaign came against Lock Haven. Out- scored in each of the first three periods and trailing 40-29, the defense braced and the offense rallied to outscore the teachers 16-3 in the final stanza; the final score. 45-43. Freshman Anna Marie Rodichok was the team ' s leading scorer with 203 points and a 16.9 average. Carolyn Moyer followed her with an 11.3 average. Outlook for next year looks excellent with Suzanne Markey being the only senior. fiiJi vilv A clear field leads to an attempted field goal Get that ball, Jaygals Members of the M.A.C. Championship basketball team gather after the season; they are (SEATED) John Lentz, Doug Boomershine, Bill Bechtold, John Neely, Jim Schlichter, Ben Breneman, Larry Wyles; (STANDING) Coach Donald Smith, Managers P. T. Simpers, Bill Bertolet, Ted Sutton, Dave Lebo, Dan Reitmyer, Larry Evans, Joe Habecker, Managers Tom Farrow, Ron Mitchell, and Gene Martin. BASKETBALL THE RECORD Eiizabethtown Opponent 81 Lebanon Valley 67 75 PMC 42 99 Lycoming 62 75 Scranton 85 61 Millersville 64 123 Rutgers, South Jersey 76 77 Concord, W. Va. 79 103 Frostburg, Md. 54 85 Moravian 59 97 Western Maryland 65 88 Albright 53 41 Gettysburg 56 116 Dickinson 75 103 Lebanon Valley 72 106 Susquehanna 89 81 Juniata 62 109 Wilkes 63 91 Lycoming 72 95 Juniata 64 107 Lincoln 92 103 Millersville 91 76 Muhlenberg 62 59 Drexel 52 74 Philadelphia Textile 73 61 Hofstra Record; 20-5 Bridgewater Tournament MAC Playoff ' ' NCAA Regional Playoff 74 Captain John Neel Larry Evans chtold outmaneuvers the Drexel opponent. Under the basket, Larry Evans tries a lay-up shot. AMAZING. UNBELIEVABLE. AND INVINCIBLE— these are just a few of the words that sum up Elizabethtown ' s phenomenal basketball team which reached unparalleled heights this year. After getting off to a shaky start in the first part of the season, the chargers of Coach Donald Smith came to win 17 straight contests and earned the right to participate in the M.A.C. tournament at Bethlehem. En route to their first M.A.C. championship in the history of the college, the Jays were led by seniors John Neely. Bill Bechtold. and Jim Sclichter; juniors Dan Reitmeyer, Larry Evans, and Larrv Wyles; and freshman John Lcntz. The Jays earned the right to enter the National Collegiate- Athletic Association regional playoffs by capturing the Middle Atlantic Conference crown in a four team plavoff at Moravian College. That tourney saw E-town defeat Muhlen- berg and Drexel. the Southern Division eh. imp. A first place finish ( 13-1 record I in the Northern Division paved the way to the conference tournament. In the first game of tin M AC. ' s. a second half comeback led by Larry Evans spelled the difference against Muhlen- berg. The jays had trailed by four points at hall time. A night later the Smitlimm played consistent hall to drop the Drexel Dragons, who had upset Hofstra the night before. Reitmver, Evans, and Bechtold paced the way with 15 points each. In the opener ol the N.C.A.A. at Hofstra. Long Island, the Jays faced a powerful Philadelphia Textile. They dropped behind by 13 points early; rallied to come within two by balftime after losing Bechtold .i-- a result ol a seven-stitcb elbow gash above tin eye; battled the Hams on even terms through the second half with tin loss ..( Reitmyer; spectac- ularly came into a lour point defieit with 57 seconds left; and won by one point when Evans sank a driving lavup at tin three second mark. The next night Smith ' s dribblers met with defeat at the hands of Hofstra in a very close match. In the final count tin lavs finished second place in the N. playoffs Dan tries one of his hook shots. John Neely jumps high for one of his shots from the floor. The E-town courtmen put up a good fight for their Textile opponents. Members of the J-V basketball team take time out from a pre-game warm- up; they are Bill Gaskins, Bob Parson, Tim Ward, Corky McCray, Dick Rawle, and Coach Hedrick. THE BLUE JAY ' S OBJECTIVE this season is to better an 11-9 record and a thrid place finish in the Middle Atlantic-Northern Division Conference last year. This is the chant of the 1964 Elizabethtown Col- lege baseball team as they take the field to try to bring home the third M.A.C. title for the 63-64 school year. The men who will endeavor this feat, under tin able leadership of Coach Owen L. Wright, include 12 veterans; Al Hershcy and Keith Weiss, second basemen; Tony McGlaughlin and Berny Reimer, third basemen. Jeff Bensing, catcher; Tom Speak- man, Ray Stern and Dave Myers, outfielders; Gene Marderness, Rich Wright, John Suffel and Ralph Wanamaker, pitchers. Gone from last year ' s squad of regulars are: out- fielder Fred Seltzer, leading hitter for the Jays at .385; Gerry Botdorf ' , catcher, who hit .323; first base- man, John Graham, defensive specialist; and out- fielder Bob Deitrich, clutch hitter. Highlighters of last year were: Fred Seltzer, .385 batting average; and Al Hershey batting .309 aver- age and scoring 21 runs; Gene Marderness, who hurled 76 innings with a 1.78 earned run average. There are a lot of if ' s involved with this year ' s team: if Hershey and McGaughlin hit like they have in the past; if Suffel, Wright, and freshman Gary Bobson can back Marderness up on the mound, if some of the freshmen boys push the veterans; this could be one of the best teams in Elizabethtown ' s baseball historv. 1963 RECORD lizabethtowr 4 i Bridgewater (2) Opponent 2 1 6 6 13 Washington Lebanon Valley 7 9 6 Western Maryland 2 Dickinson (2) 3 5 4 18 F. M. 4 5 4 10 Susquehanna East Stroudsburg Drexel 8 5 11 1 Ursinus 2 13 Scranton 11 5 Juniata C2) 4 5 2 6 5 Lycoming Lebanon Valley 5 9 3 Moravian 2 2 Gettysburg 4 9 Albright (2) Double Header 1 1 WINS— 9 LOSSES 5 BASEBALL Gene Marderness, Bob Doll, Al Hershey, Dave Myers, Jeff Bensing, Tony McGlaughlin, Gary Messinger, Berny Reimer, John Suffel, Tom Speakman, Ray Stern; (BACK ROW) Coach Wright, Andy Branden- Bud Stotler, Gary Robinson, Ron Fisher, Corky Weiss, Tyke War maker, and Managers Bruce Greenawalt and Richard Lindower. Jeff Bensing is getting ready to make another putout. John Suffel is pecking away at enemy pitching. the base Nice hit by Garry Messinger This could mean extra bases. McGlaughlin waits for the throw to retire another Dickinson mar Will this be another strike? Members of the 1964 tennis team are (KNEELING) Jean Arnold, Trask, Billie Kramer, Paula Yanick, Marilyn Fox, Anna Marie Rodi Sharyn Roney, Kim Romero, Sue Albright; (STANDING) Connie chok, and Coach Allegra Hess. WOMEN ' S TENNIS WITH A SEVEN GAME SLATE for the 1964 season, the women ' s tennis team will begin their season against Millersville on April 15. Coach Allegra Hess will probably face the biggest problem of any spring sports team. Without a ques- tion this will be a building year for the team. There are six freshman girls on the team at the start of the season. 1963 RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 2 Bridgewater 3 2 Millersville 5 3 Dickinson 4 4 i Stroudsburg 3 5 Millersville 2 1 Penn State 4 3 Shippensburg 4 A Jaygal smashes the ball across the net. A student has great form during practice. 1963 RECORD Elizabethtown Oppone 1 Washington 8 1 Dickinson 8 4 Lycoming 5 1 Dickinson 8 I F. M 8 1 Gettysburg 8 7 Lebanon Valley 2 3 Susquehanna 6 5 Juniata 4 8 Ursinus 1 1 Muhlenberg 8 6 Juniata 9 Albright THE 1964 SPRING SPORTS was officially opened at Elizabethtown College on April 4 when the men ' s tennis team met Washington. The outcome of the first game provided a 5-4 victory for the Jays. As the season started, the netmen proved great potentiality for one of their most successful seasons to date. Four returning lcttermen should provide the core of the team : they are Warren White. Gil Rein- hart, Dan Reitmeyer, and Bill Bertolet. Chris Grubb. a freshman, should be a great asset to the Smithmen. MEN ' S TENNIS Players of the men ' s tennis team are (KNEELING) Gary Danielson, John Waggoner, Bill Bertolet. Mike Keys. P Tom Simpers; (STANDING) John Cassel, Chris Grubb, Warren White, and Coach Smith. CHEERLEADERS The cheerleaders gather in the High School lounge during a basket- ball game; they are (FRONT ROW) Sharon Sullivan, Jane AAoyer, Bonnie Ha ncher, Ginny Kinneman, Sandy Coppock; (SECOND ROW) LaVon Manning, Ei Louise Wenger. sylor, Rose Murry, Linda Hindman, and Let ' s go big team Get out there and fight Bonnie Hancher, captain of the cheerlead- ers, enthusiastically cheers the soccer team during the West Chester game. i i Mm Country Club; t and Tom Clark. team gather for last minute instructions before leaving for Hershev re Coach Roscher, Dennis Woolf, Don Hopsen, Jim Stanley, Ron Boltz GOLF THE RECORD Elizabethtown 6 Muhlenberg Herahey J. C. Dickinson Opponent 9 ' 2 9 16 4 5V4 Hershey J. C. Die kinson 1 1 12 " : GOLF HAS BECOME the tenth intercollegiate sport at Elizabethtown College. The Blue Jay linksmen played a five match exhibition schedule tins year with Muhlenberg, and two games each with Hershej Junior College and Dickinson. These rehearsals were slated this sprnig as preparation for the opening of the College ' s firs! official 4olf season next year. The coach ot the team is I " heodore A. Roscher, athletic director, All but the first Dickinson game were played on the Hershej Park Goli Coura the borne links for tin Jays as well as the Junior College crew. Sixte n studi nts made up Ros her ' s squad tins y ar I ' ln tram has scheduled six matches to date for ni - t year and there is hope that two more will be added. The Hershej Park course will again be the home (ourse for the Jays in 1965. STUDENT BODY J will show my students with pride We progress along the road to knowledge . . . from freshmen who have just embarked . , . to seniors who have reached the crossroads . . . ripened with the fruit of education . . . filled to overflow . . . smothered in conformity . . . be challenged . . , fired with pur- pose . . . burning the midnight oil . . . achieved re- wards . . . discouraged by frustration . . . suffered boredom . . . reached the portals of maturity. FRESHMEN ON THE OVERCAST SUNDAY of September 15, 1963, 321 young men and women attended the Freshman Convocation in Baugher Student Center, stumbled through a foreign sounding Alma Mater, and filed out of the auditorium holding the title of Freshmen, Class of 1967. The first uncomfortable week at " ole E. C. " was full of get acquainted capers — a " Dinking Cere- mony. " name-recitation parties, a progressive hike, and a carwash. No freshman escaped the mass humiliations demanded by the upperclassmen. As part of traditional initiation period, Freshmen had to surrender to such insults as laboriously polishing the shoes of upperclassmen, buttoning dinks, carry- ing trays in the cafeteria, and detouring for Sacred Path signs. Orientation to college life, other than the calm ac- ceptance of insulting requests, included learning to tolerate a roommate ' s snoring, and, for commuters, learning how to zip in and out of the parking lots in a hurry. Freshman night, better known as the Night of Kangaroo Court, found certain of our classmates executing odd tasks. A bonfire, into which the fresh- men were permitted to toss their mammoth name signs, climaxed the evening ' s activities. The tug-of-war the center of attraction on Home- coming Day as the freshmen boys completely out- muscled the sophomore boys, dampening the soph ' s spirits and pants. Ah, sweet revenge! No longer did the freshmen wear their dinks. Now they turned up bright-eyed for their 7:40 ' s with neither strangling signs nor disheveled dinks. Freshmen brains and brawn both made early ap- pearances. The class was represented on cross coun- try, soccer, and hockey teams. Proof of the general condition of literacv were Biology and " Intro to Ed " chapters that somehow got read, and letters that were hastily written to the homefolks when finances got low. The proverbial " groove " that college students get into proved to be half filled with standard occur- rences: 2 a.m. jam sessions, mile-long meal lines, and frequent retreats to the Jay ' s Nest. The book- store, the mailboxes, the lounge in BSC — and for the really industrious freshmen, the library — soon be- came the comfortable hangouts. At Christmastime some of the fellows went home with beards, the trademark of quite a few college men in 1963. The girls showed off dance programs and other college mementoes. Contributing to winter and spring athletics in every field, the Class of 1967, proved to be a worthy addition to E ' town ' s history. Not to be known solely for their athletes, though, the class also produced its share of Dean ' s List members and award winners. As the college year draws to a close, the freshmen wear E.C. like a comfortable old shoe. It fits! Helen Tvaroha, Earl Van Cleve, Dale Smith, Linda Ulrich, Joyce McConnel and Rich Denlinger take time from classes to pose for the Conestogan cameras by Gibble ' s columns. j: With the side entrance of Gibble as a back- ground, (Back) Linda Brown, Susan Sutton, Sarah Eshenour; (Front) Margaret Pries, Andrea Mininger and Helen Timberman smile for us. Checking the time on the sundial in front on Gibble are James Hewlett, Linda Leffler, Carol Lee Zug, Sue Azar, Roy Folmer and Barbara Care. Judy Metzgar, Tom Fridy, Nancy Harbach, Bob Herbert and found the lunch line too long so they are waiting outside. II Toy Our camera caught Nancy Dehmey, Jacqueline Roush, Billie-Lynne Kramer, Tom Meckley and Darl Wilson on their way to class one day last autumn. Freshmen The red sandstone steps of Rider ' s main en- trance provide a backdrop for Barbara Hop- per, Pat Fitting, Linda Eckhardt, Kathleen Donaldson and Margaret Sims. Carol Wilson, Robert Shoemaker, Janet Olson, Brenda Fox, Don Bosser- man and Joyce Pugh share a few moments of laughter on a sunny after- noon. Linda Gilbert, Dolores Hoopert, Don Myers and Bonnie Bishop enjoy quiet moment in Alpha Lounge. Class of 1967 Gathered around the piano in BSC are Lillian Whisler, Mike Leary, Wesley Freeburn and Bill Warner. Judy Gibble, Pat Masimore, Nick Zabirchuck and Rich Heisey are hunting for books to occupy all the leisure time freshmen have. Those combination locks can be stubborn, can ' t they? Linda Ayers is trying to open her mail box with Noel Hyde, Anna Marie Rodichok, Ed Ginder and Ron Hess looking on. r Diane Dubs and her three escorts — Bob Shire- man, Sharpless Crowe and Tom Perkins — are just leaving the Jay ' s Nest. Pat Criswell, Jane Duloc, Alice Nagle, Ernest Kerstetter, Claire Crescenzi and Bob Tait are touring the campus near Rider. Freshmen Taking a break between classes are Martha Batchelor, Linda Dougherty, Carol Troxell, Ethel Clover and James Nesspor. Waiting for some information at the Control Center in BSC are Harrison Ziegler, Diana Miller, Leon Myers, John Menges and Virginia Reinecker. Enjoying a few moments away from their books are Rosemarie Meyers, Barbara McDannel, Mary Jane Kratzer, Peggy Johnson, Sara White and Class of 1967 On a crisp, sunny day Gary Danielson, Pat Moffilt, Jim Reichley, Carol Wraith, John Ober and Carol Clever seem especially happy. Lynne Dager, Candy Dickson, Judith Susan Groshens and Mary Ann Holsinc their first exposure to freshman tests. Surrounded by the wrought iron railing of Ober Hall are Kathryn Wortman, Tom Kile, Earl Schmuckle, Ken Miller and Barry Young. The outdoor bulletin board is the center attraction for Dane Grove, John Whipple, Doris Sheibey, Mary Ellen Matthias, Sharyn Roney, Janet Brum- baugh and Ellen Brumbaugh. David Byers, Albert Weller, Richard Sierer, Jacob Spangler, Bob Doll and Bob Wolfson gather outside B.L.R. between classes to pass time. Freshmen Harry Bauerle, Tim Waud, Fred Herr, Tom Wetzel and Tom Talley get together on the steps of Ober Hall to discuss all those freshmen girls. 4 ijM m Another of those after-class discussions in which freshman learn from each other what courses and professors are like. Stauffer Reifseneider, Al AAathis, Bruce Greenawalt, Bill Hamilton, Dave Unangst and Bill Zimmerman make comparisons. The portrait of Henry K. Ober provides a background for David Decker, James Wetzel, Ed Ward, Fred Beck and Dick Nussey. Pleasant September days provide an opportunity for step-sitting by Don Carpenter, Janet Adams, Sally Schermerhorn, Laura Giles and Ken Paytos. Class of 1967 Don Puchaty, Gary Wildasin, Fred Orth, Jereth Keller, Jean Trego, and Alex Mullin discuss freshmen orientation. 1 Another lineup, this time on the steps of Myer Hall. These happy freshmen are David Lomax, Susan Hoover, John Gwilliam, Margaret Blankenhorn, Dorothy Frantz and Marsha Ann Fisher. Now who says Elizabethfown doesn ' t have lots of pretty girls — (front row) Jean Arnold, Joan Lucia, Carol Hill, Sandra Brackhill, (back row) Shirley Totten, Vernetta Krall and Janet Heisey. Freshmen SETTLING DOWN to the normal procedures and activities of campus life, the freshmen soon became accustomed to 7:40 classes, scribbled lecture notes, learning to concentrate amid mass confusion, com- prehending the valuable lesson of sharing rooms and possessions, and the art of budgeting time to allow moments for both studying and fun. Each day brought new experiences and new en- counters. Eagerly the class of 1967 watched the days speed by as the approaching Homecoming Day and the annual tug-of-war between the freshmen and sophomores had arrived. Just what we like, freshmen who read last year ' s Conestogan. This group includes Jim Martin, Jeanne Cranks, Don Epstein, Virginia Fulmer and Virginia Schaefer. James Darnell and Marian Shaull keep score, Holly Owens and George Simester look on as Dorothy Burkholder bowls. Joyce Knox, Sara Kaufman, Nancy Meyer and Jim Lorsong stop by the trophy case in BSC to see what our athletic highlights are. Sue Macdonald, Sue Kurtz, Class of 1967 AS THE YEAR PROGRESSED, the freshmen saw new faces and made new friends. They were now accepted as " one of the boys. " First semester ended and second semester was upon us almost before we expected it. This meant, first of all, the Freshmen-Shophomore Dance, then the election of class officers and the May Court repre- sentatives, more studying, finals, and the end of our freshman year at Elizabethtown. Altogether we, the class of 1967, feel that our first year of college has been a rich and rewarding ex- perience. We are looking forward to equally success- ful future years. Clarence Stotler and Linda Schaeffer walk past as Barbara Thomas and Garry Gault talk to a friend. Rich Coyle, George Harris, Jimmie Soles, Carroll Bossert and John Fry are catching up on the latest world news. Gosh, these frosh have lots of free time. Here Pen Hostetter, Frances Kieffer and John Habecker are pi in the BSC game room. Kathleen Miller, John Long, Elizabeth Mor- rison and Ray •Hollinger examine the portrait of the late Dr. A C. Baugher. Freshmen Tom Pontz ' s Austin Healy seems to have attracted a crowd — Linda Schnelle, Tom Welles, Donna Tuzik and Marilyn Johnson. The girl beside Tom is Kim Romero. It is family portrait time for Dennis Shawver, Gene Hillegas, Denny Moore and Carol Formwalt. Is Gerald Bayer pointing an accusing finger at James Heikes? Not with those smiles on Bob Hess, Sally Toscan, Jeanne Walker and Jerome Waler. Something is funny — maybe those reproduc- tions in the background. The laughers are Ed Hartzell, Barb Linski and Dick Neff. Taking time out for a friendly chat are Donna Ward, Jon Donaldson, Paula Nickey and Carol Sieber. Class of 1967 A sudden streak of generosity by Glen Groff has whetted the appetites of Virginia Wise, Gail Wagner and Linda Leader. Terry Allison, Kyoko Utsumi, Corky McCray, Joe Habecker and Sue Albright are catching a quick snack in the Jay ' s Nest. Just a friendly game of ping pong. The players are Jean Rice and John Cassell helped by verbal enthusiasm from Terry Fake and Mary Ann Shugarts. Waiting behind Myer Hall for the lunch bell to ring are Jim Bomberger, Bill Selcher, Nancy Keller, Marcia Heimbach and Doris Mohn. Freshmen Vfc Should Ober Hall be a co-ed dorm? This is the topic under discussion by Terry Wam- baugh, John Klopp, Don Emenheiser, Judy Buckwalter, Betty Fry, Joan Kraybill and Bill Hughes. Now isn ' t this a representative group of Elizabethtown College students —Nobel Johnson, Jay Linard, Carole Bowser, Carol Mainwaring, David Rosenberg and Ben Kocher. Four smiling freshmen— Linda Piperno, Carol Randen, Judy Bernhart and Leslie Blomquist take time out from their conversation to pose for Class of 1967 With the portrait of Mary B. Myer in the distance, Chris Wagner, Ginny Haskett, Sue Lau, Marian Musser, Hermione Jackson and Shirley Shope discuss the problems of being a freshman. Playing a new version of solitaire are Dick Tait, Judy Elierly, Gayli Pierce, Sandy Coppoch and Larry Ream. Barbara Langhans seems to be the only one ' with books. The others in Alpha Lounge are Claudia Foulke, Carole Myers, James Swiegart and Bob Parson. X c n £2ii Sophi omore c officers include President Gary Moore, Secretary Janice Foote, Vice President James Stanley, and Treasurer James Hil SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORE— a word feared by freshmen, looked down upon by juniors, and simply ignored by sen- iors. To the class of 1966 it has a deep and reverent meaning. It represents our second year at Elizabeth- town packed full of good times along with hard work. For most of us it was the hardest year, the year we learned what it was to be challenged. By the sopho- more year we were hardened to the familiar routine of " lecture, cram, tests, forget. " Textbooks, blue- books, " unknowns, " and term papers had become the mainstay of our lives. The No-Doze industry hit an all time high during final exams. We were spend- ing long hours in the laboratories, completing ac- counting practice sets, or learning the methods for teaching music and art in public schools. On the shores of Lake Placida during Homecom- ing Day, the upperclassmen, cheered on by the sophomore " Pirates, " easily won the pie-eating con- test. However, frosh determination proved too much for the sophomores; and the underclassmen won the watermelon race and the tug-of-war. Janice Foote and Louise Wenger represented our class on the Homecoming court. Many of us were active in campus organizations and activities. Linda Hirst was our representative on the Committee on Women ' s Affairs. Dramatic Work- shop ' s co-chairmen were Donald Fitz and Creg Lacov. On the political scene, Carol Jean Strieker was corresponding secretary in the Young Repub- lican Club. James Kipp and Creg Hauseman were committee chairmen on the Student Center Board. Also, other class members actively participated i n many campus activities. We took part in publications, cheerleading, and sports. Several members served as reporters for the Etownian and held key positions on the Conestogan staff. Our athletes excelled in all sports. We emerge from the experiences and events of another college year more mature and confident but already looking to the future with its challenges and opportunities. o PARKE ADAMS RUSSELL ADSITT Philadelphia, Pa. Peach Bottom, Pa. CAROL ALBRIGHT WALTER ANDERSON New Cumberland, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. RICHARD ANGLIN Camp Hill, Pa. MYRA ARROWOOD MARGARET ATWOOD Exton, Pa. Haddon Heights, N. J. Class of 1966 CARROLL AYRES SUZANNE BANTLEY White Hall. Md. Windber, Pa. RUTH BARNDT Perkasie, Pa. RICHARD BECKER MARY ANN BERTRAM Linden, N. J. Englewood, N. J. RONALD BOLTZ MARTHA BONNER BENJAMIN BRENEMAN CORNELIUS BROWN Philadelphia, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. Long Branch, N. J. BARBARA BURG REBECCA BURKETT RUTH CARL Westmont, N. J. Saxton, Pa. Spring Grove, Pa ROBERT BROWN MELIA BRUCKHART Manheim, Pa. SANDRA BUCK Middletown, Pa. WILLIAM CARTY SUSAN CHAMBERLIN Medford Lakes, N J Bound Brook, N. J. SELINA CHERVENAK Highland Park, N. J. CLARK COLBORN Wayne, Pa. ESTHER COOK Dillsburg, Pa. JOAN DETWILER LYNNE DEWEES Oaks, Pa. Media, Pa. VICTORIA CUNNINGHAM L| NDA DAGEN LINDA DeTURK Greencastle, Pa. Ephrata, Pa. Boyertown, Pa. NORMAN DIEFFENBACH CONSTANCE DiSANTO KATHY DOMENECH Womelsdorf, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Havertown, Pa. Sophomores SONDRA EISENBISE Elizabethtown, Pa. JANET ELLENBERGER Duncannon, Pa. GALEN DONMOYER lARRY DQST AUDR£Y Grantville, Pa. LUCY ENCK Harrisburg, Pa. SARAH ENDERS Lancaster, Pa. JACK ESHELMAN Conestoga, Pa. JANE ESHELMAN Smithsburg, Md. VICTORIA EVANS Reading, Pa. Fairless Hills, Pa. Elizabethtown, JOANN ENNIS Mansfield, Pa. JANICE ERDMAN Cherry Hill, N. J. SUSAN EVOY CHERYL FALKENBERG Haddon Heights, N. J. Haddon Heights, N. J. CLEDA FIGGS Havertown, Pa. JANICE FOOTE Elmer, N. J. NANCY GRUBB Media, Pa. SANDRA FREY Lancaster, Pa. LARRY FRY Manheim, Pa. 2£1 ARBARA FUNSTON HERBERT GARBER Churchville, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. GLENN GOSS McClure, Pa. ELIZABETH FRYER MICHAEL FRYER Spring City, Pa. Hamburg, Pa. BARRY GRAHAM STANLEY GREINER Enola, Pa. Columbia, Pa. Class of 1966 DONNA GULDEN Harrisburg, Pa. ANN HALE Arendtsville, Pa. RALDINE HALTEMAN BRONWEN HANCE CRAIG HAUSEMAN ADESSA HERROLD THEODORE HERSHBERGER JOAN HERSHMAN Pottstown, Pa. New York, N. Y. Sanatoga, Pa. Lykens, Pa Hollidaysburg, Pa Lancaster, Pa. ALLEN HICKS KENNETH HILTEBEITEL JAMES HILTON THOMAS HINDMARCH LINDA HIRST Lebanon, Pa. Phoenixville, Pa. Manheim, Pa. Mt. Carmel, Pa. Carleville, Md. BERDELLA HOFFER JAMES HOUSEAL Harrisburg, Pa. Marietta, Pa. JAMES HULTON THOMAS HOWELLS GERALD JACKSON Windber, Pa. Duncansville, Pa. JEANNE JACOBY Gettysburg, Pa. GEORGE KING JAME s KIPP Elizabethtown, Pa. Newport, Pa. JANET KIZENBERGER Haddonfield, N. J. SUE KLINGER MARY KOCH Middletown, Pa. Linwood, Pa. DAVID HOLLINGER MARK HOLLINGER Manheim, Pa. Manheim, Pa. EDNA KREIDER Paradise, Pa. MARY ANNE JONES CLAUDINE KAYLOR Merrick, N. Y. Elizabethtown, Pa. Class of 1966 £31 CRAIG LACOV STEVEN LAMBORGHINI ARTHUR LANDIS New Hyde Park, N. Y. Rye, N. Y. Lancaster, Pa. RICHARD LINDENAUER DAVID LONG Brooklyn, N. Y. Lebanon, Pa. BARBARA LOWICH DONALD MATTER EDWARD MAXWELL JONATHAN MBONl Middlesex, N. J. Springfield, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Nigeria, West Africa AUNDRA McCLEARY CAROL McClOY Lancaster. Pa. Haddonfield, N. J. george Mcdonald kenneth meyers Annville, Pa. St. Thomas, Pa. FRANK MILLER Elizabethtown, Pa HENRY MITCHELL linden, N. J. ROBERT MOORE Harrisburg, Pa. FRANCIS MOQUIN MARJORIE MORRIS Elizabethtown, Pa. Woodbury, N. J. ROBERT S. MORRISON Manheim, Pa. Sophomores PETRA MULKEEN DARLENE MYER Stamford, Conn. Elizabethtown, Pa. GARRY MYERS JOANNA NEFF CLARICE JEAN OTT RICHARD OVERCASH Manheim, Pa. Windber, Pa. Greencastle, Pa. CAROLYN PALMER DAVID PATTERSON Elizabethtown, Pa. Parkesburg, Pa. BETTY PEIFFER Lititz, Pa. MARIE POLLOCK DOUGLAS POORMAN JOYCE POTCHOIBA •owningtown, Pa. Palmyra, Pa Clifton, N. J. SUSAN REESE Manheim, Pa. ROGER RICCARDI Wyomissing, Pa. FAITH RIDER Wormleysburg, Pa. DORIS RISHEL York, Pa. MARK ROPKA FRANCES SATTAZAHN Elizabethtown, Pa. Cleona, Pa. Sophomores KATHRYN SHIELDS LINDA SHOVER Drexel Hill, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. THOMAS ROLLASON CAROLE ROOMSBURG JULIA " OOT Harrisburg, Pa. Abbottstown, Pa. Greenwood, Del DARLENE SAVIDGE DOUGLAS SCHONOUR DEAN SCOTT Spring Glen, Pa. Mehnton, Pa. Mechanicsburg, JUDITH SCOTT Hilldale, N. J. M ANDREW SERRILL KENNETH SHEIBLI Jamison, Pa. Landisburg, Pa. WESLEY SHRUM DAVID SIMMERS MICHAEL SMITH BRUCE SMITH Lancaster, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Marietta, Pa. DAVID SNYDER NANCY SOUDERS Middletown, Pa. Reading, Pa. BRITTA SPOHN GLORIA SPRENKLE CAROL STRICKER EDWIN STRICKLEI Robesonia, Pa. Spring Grove, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa CONNIE TRASK BARBARA TROUT LAMONT TSCHUDY Mansfield, Pa. Seven Valleys, Pa. Terre Hill, Pa. BRUCE VAN ORDER Berkeley Heights, N. J. GARY VOGT Media, Pa. HARLOTTE WATSON KEITH WEISS MARGARET WEISS Saint Peters, Pa. Elizabethtown, Pa. Summerdale, Pa. LOUISE WENGER JEANNE WICHMAN Paradise, Pa. Ridley Park, Pa. HAROLD WILLIAMS PATRICIA WILSON LINDA WINGER Willow Street, Pa. Willow Grove, Pa. Greencastle, Pa. Class of 1966 i k MICHAEL WOLPERT DENNIS WOLFE Newport, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. MARTHA WRIGHT JOSEPH YARWORTH KAREN YOUNG ROBERT R YOUNG Harrington Park, N. J. Ashland, Pa. McClure, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. VIRGINHA YOUNG York, Pa. ROBERT YUNINGER Ronks, Pa. DAVID ZEIGLER Collegeville, Pa. Officers of the junior class are Ralph Engle, President; Suzanne De James Seaton, Vice President JUNIORS EVERY YEAR as we progress through our college career, we find that the class of 1965 becomes smaller. Last spring several of our girls were grad- uated in the medical secretary course. And some of our members, having completed two years here, are now attending nurses ' training schools. We also miss those who are studying abroad. This year the junior class is spread all over the globe, and we are eager to have them back again. Through them we can gain insight into other cultures and philosophies. Judith Ullery is spending this year studying in Tokyo, Japan. Most of our exchange students are on the other side of the globe — in Europe. Phill Bufithis is spending the year at the University of Nottingham in England — in the heart of the Robon Hood country. At the University of Strasbourg in France are Liz Hershberger and Ken Smith. The largest number of students is centered at the University of Marburg in Germany, where they are studying in the Brethren College Abroad Program under the direction of Dr. Robert A. Byerly. This group includes Bill Cave, Kent Douple Dorothy Hess. Ruth Gebhard, Roy Schoemberger, and Bill Smock. On our own continent, but still far from us, are two co-eds. Terry Road is studying at Mexico City College, and Anne Fleming is spending her second semester at the Merrill-Palmer Institute in Detroit, Michigan. While some are spending this year abroad, others are faring quite successfully here. Representing the class in the Student Senate are Mary Jo McConnel. Carolyn Moyer, Bob Guthrie, John Eshleman, and Warren White. Louise Brown and Suzy Deitrich represented us on the Homecoming Court. We are really proud of our athletes this year, and we know they were the mainstays of our teams. Dan Reitmeyer, Larry Evans, and Larry Wyles led our basketball team to the Middle Atlantic Confer- ence championship for the first time in the college history. Sharon Sullivan and Jane Mover were our vivacious cheerleaders who helped lead our boys to victory. Our soccer men were just as successful, bringing home the MAC championship, and adding another laurel to our trophy case. Excelling in this sport were our prize booters — Tony McGlauglin, Henry Pownall, David Myers, John Suffel, and Tom Speak- man. Of course, our greatest pride is in those who prove their success in college in the academic field. Several of our girls were invited to join the women ' s honor society, Sigma Lambda Sigma. They were Carol Gould, Jane Idell, Martha Laudermilch, Connie Nessley, Linda, Stehman, Sharon Sullivan, and Ar- line Thomas. Class members were quite active as presidents of clubs and organizations. In addition to having seven members as co-chairman of the Student Center Board, the class can boast the presidency of two clubs. WALTER APGAR Camp Hill, Pa. ROBERT BARKER Pompton Plains, N. J. ROBERT BARNES Plainfield, N. J. LYNNE BENHAM Haddonfield, N. J. Class of 1965 ROBERT BINKLEY Blue Ball, Pa. JUDY BOLLINGER MARIE BRACKBILL Kimers, Pa. THOMAS BRADLEY Lawn, Pa. LOUISE BROWN Huntingdon Valley, Pa. MARJORIE BROWN North Wales, Pa. £ WILLIAM BROWN Airville, Pa. £ 1 BERTHA CAMPANELLI York, Pa. CAROLYN CAROTHERS CAROL CARPENTER Boiling Springs, Pa. Frostburg, Md. SANDRA CORBETT AUSTIN CORWELL CARLYLE CRANE, JR. Plainfield, N. J. FREDA CRISSINGER Dornsife, Pa. SUZANNE DEITRICH Elizabethtown, Pa. CATHY DELOZIER Harrisburg, Pa. Juniors TERRY DIEHl Lancaster, Pa. KENNETH ESHLEMAN Lancaster, Pa. LARRY EVANS Saxton, Pa. MICHAEL EYSTER New Salem, Pa. THOMAS FARROW Wilmington, Del. GARFIELD FELLMAN Lancaster, Pa. 41 WILLIAM FIKE Elizabethtown, Pa. SUSAN FISHER Lancaster, Pa. bHARON FLACK Marlton, N. J. ANNE FLEMING Penfield, N. Y. ROY FRYSINGER Harrisburg, Pa. CHARLES GEIGLE Harrisburg Pa. MARCIA GEORGE ROBERT GILBERT Lebanon, Pa. ELAINE GISH Elizabethtown, Pa. CAROL GOULD Lebanon, Pa. Class of 1965 i £ SUSAN HAMM SANDRA GREEN KAY GREENFIELD CLYDE GROAH NANCY GRUBB Gibbstown, N. J. Afglen, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. Media, Pa. ROBERT GUTHRIE Watsontown, Pa. Royersford, Pa EUGENE HARTMAN York, Pa. FRANCES HASKETT Elmer, N. J. ROSEMARY HAUSEMAN Portsrown, Pa. KATHRYN HAWN Harrisburg, Pa. JEAN HEALY Lebanon, Pa. ROBERT HEISERMAN Lancaster, Pa. MARGIE SUE HEISEY Rheems, Pa. LYNN HENDRICKSON Harrisburg, Pa. GROVER HERR New Cumberland, Pa. Juniors JUDITH HILLARD Phoenixville, Pa. FRANK HOERNER Elkins Park, Pa. MARY HOFFMAN Halifax, Pa. ROBERT HONTZ Watsontown, Pa. DONALD HOPSON Coatesville, Pa. EDWARD HUZZARD Boyertown, Pa. EUNICE JOHNS Lurherville, Md. NANCY JOHNSON Rheems, Pa. KENNETH KNOSP Leacock, Pa. JOHN KOBLAND Lancaster, Pa. RICHARD KOBLAND Lancaster, Pa. JERE KOSER Mount Joy, Pa. £ LEE KUNKEL York, Pa. Class of 1965 EUGENE LANDIS Media, Pa. MARTHA LAUDERMILCH Palmyra, Pa. HENRY LIST Elizabethtown, Pa. TERRY MARKLE Glenville, Pa. EUGENE MARTIN Lancaster, Pa. GLORIA McCLELLAN Wormleysburg, Pa. MARY JO McCONNEL Jenkintown, Pa. TONY McGLAUGHLIN McClure, Pa. NANCY McMURTRIE WALLACE MACPHERSON Allamuchy, N. J. Cherry Hill, N. J. JACOB MILLER York, Pa. RONALD MITCHELL Lititz, Pa. CAROLYN MOYER Harleysville, Pa. DAVID MYERS Millerstown, Pa. SHARON NACE Spring Grove, Pa. Class of 1965 PATRICIA NACEY HENRY NELSON Lansdowne, Pa. ichmond, Va. KATHLEEN NESS Yoe, Pa. ROBERT NEUMAN Maple Glen, Pa. ROBERT PEDLOW Media, Pa. ROBERT PEEL Harrisburg, Pa. HENRY POWNALL PERNELLA PROVOST Pipersville, Pa. ARLENE RANCK Lancaster, Pa. BERNARD REIMER Bangor, Pa. DANIEL REITMEYER MA RY BELLE ROSEWARNE Boyertown, Pa. Pottstown, Pa. DAVID ROTH Lititz, Pa. JACK ROTHAAR Enola, Pa. THOMAS ROTUNNO Cornwells Heights, Pa. JOAN RUMANA Glen Rock, N. J. JAMES SEATON Clark, N. J. Juniors LINDA SHEIDY Wernersville, Pa. MARVIN SHUBERT I £ 2. ROBERT SEIGEL Lancaster, Pa. THOMAS SINK Collingswood, N. J. RICHARD SMITH Lancaster, Pa. HERBERT SMITH Lebanon, Pa. LLOYD SMITH Ronks, Pa. THOMAS SPEAKMAN Intercourse, Pa. CAROLLE STANLEY Ginter, Pa. GORDON STAUFFER Hanover, Pa. JAMES STEGER Hanover, Pa. LINDA STEHMAN RONALD STEHMAN Lancaster, Pa. JOHN SUFFEL Millerstown, Pa. SHARON SULLIVAN Hasbrouclc Heights, N. J. EILEEN TAYLOR Furlong, Pa. Juniors Brooklyn, N. Y. ARLENE THOMAS Pleasanfvllle, N. J. $ MARGERY WALKER Middletown, Pa. RALPH WANAMAKER Elizabethtown, Pa. MARY WENGER Stevens, Pa. NATHAN WIMMER Lancaster, Pa. JUDITH WISE Linwood, N. J. ROBERT WOLF Pottstown, Pa. LARRY WYLES SANDRA YOUNG Chester, Pa. GLENN ZARTMAN Lititz, Pa. Senior class officers include Esther Strehle, Secrelar President. Mary Jane Moore Seniors GRADUATION IS HERE! Welcome to the Elizabeth- town College Alumni Association! This invitation is for us. seniors. Our four years at good ole ' E-Town come in a close while the doors to our careers open. As we went through our last registration line, we couldn ' t help but remember the other registration lines and .ill the memories we have about our classes, sports, and so ial events. We pass a lingering glance over out past here. Remember the gab sessions in the dorms and honor houses ' Remember the big dances and the college parties? Did you buj anything at the collegt .tuition ' (According to Prof. Dwyer, the under- classmen will have anothei chance next year to buy a beard. 1 Remembei the long homs oi studying before last minute exams ' Oi was it last minute studying before long exams ' Our prestige as a class grew as the years passed. Our class provided man] student leaders — President Joe Eshleman, Secretary Bonnie Guinter Treasurer Jack Neibert. and Senators Gerald Greiner. Dennis Hartenstine. and Tom Simpers in the Student Senate; Chairman Linda Young of the Committee on Women ' s Allans and chairman Jeffrej Bensing of the ommittee on Men ' s Allans Our senior class was led bj William Brut dent; Philip Bender vice president Esthei Strehle. si k 11 t.nv Marv .lane Moore, treasurer. Other members of our class wan lead is in cam- pus publications and organizations. Editors of the publications were Edward Holle. Conestogan. Ed- ward Wnnli n ton niuii nin Makowiak. ELM Presidents oi clubs included Dave I and Buskin Anno Makowiak Student PS LA l I hi sin Varsit) I Mar) Ann Poljanec S Lambda Sigma Scott Swank Abraxas ; Thomas Pinncl. Eta Gamma Kappa. Robert Kerr. Phi Beta Chi Gertrude Miller. Eta Phi Sigma. Janet Jones nted our class in the exchange program in I Our class also provided outstanding athletes in the various sports. Janet Espenshade, Sylvia Ingham. and Man Jane Moore did a fine job on the hockey team. Susanne Markey was tops in girls ' basketball while Gerry Greiner was tops in wrestling. The cheerleaders from our class were Bonnie Hancher, Rose Murray, and Sue Wade. Jeff Bensing, Jay Lehman, Dave Merkel, Ray Stern, and Frank Zimmerman had a good soccer year. Al Hershey was named All American and also a mem- ber of the first team in the MAC soccer tournament. Bill Bechtold, John Neeley, and Jim Schlicter helped bring our basketball team into the MAC and NCAA basketball tournaments. Some of our beauties represented us in the Home- coming Court while our Esther Strehle reigned as queen. The senior members in the court were Janice Cramer and Sue Wade. Janice Cramer was May Queen and Carole Glynn, Esther Strehle, Lynne Ben- ham, and Carolyn Moyer were senior members in her court. After student teaching, Graduate Record Exams, applications for graduate school and jobs, we at- tended our Senior Dinner Dance at Holiday West and then after our Baccalaureate, we received our college diplomas. The long last lap has come to an end. Welcome to the Elizabethtown College Alumni Association! As Freshmen Seniors GEORGE APONDO Kenya, East Africa B.S. in Biology ROSS E. ANDERSON Windsor, Pa. B.S. in Accountin SONJA R. BANKERT Hanover, Pa. .A. in Hist. Pol. Sc ROBERT W. BAUMBACH, JR. Middletown, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. BARBARA LEA BECHTEL Langhorne, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. JANET LOUISE BAUSER Northport, N. Y. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Seniors PHILIP M. BENDER York, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. WILLIAM L. BECHTOLD Jim Thrope, Pa. .A. in Social Studies WILLIAM B. BERTOLET, II Hanover, Pa. B.A. in Mathematics MARY ANNA BORKE Harrisburg, Pa. S. in Secondary Ed. Class of 1964 HERSHEY BOWERS, JR. New Oxford, Pa. B.S. in Accounting DAVID P. BROWNBACK Morrisville, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. SUZANNE BUYAKOWSKI Harrisburg, Pa. DON KENT BROWN Gradyville, Pa. B.A. in Psychology EDWARD B. BRUNO Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Accounting BRENDA B. BUTZ New Cumberland, Pa. B.A. in English PAUL ALAN CHASE Washington Depot, Conn. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. Seniors MONA L. CLAPPER Hopewell, Pa. i.A. in Modern Lang. THOMAS H. CLARK Hollidaysburg, Pa. B.A. in Soc. Psych. MICHAEL P. CLAYTON Hatboro, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. LINDA L. CLARY Haddonfield, N. J. ,S. in Elementary Ed. WALTER C. CONRAD Dauphin, Pa. B.S. in Accounting w MARJORIE DARNELL COAR Haddonfield, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. ROBERT H. COOPER Wilmington, Del. 3. A. in Soc. Psych. Class of 1964 JANICE E. CRAMER Haddonfield, N. J. S.S. in Elementary Ed. RALPH EDWARD CROUCH Woodstown, N. J. B.S. in Accounting CHRISTINE CUSTER Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Medical Tech. NEIL BROOKS CUNNINGHAM Elizabefhtown, Pa. B.A. in Mathematics ELLA MARGARET DAUBERT Pine Grove, Pa. B.S. in Biology Class of 1964 LAURA JEAN DeMARIS Woodstown, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. DIANA LOUISE DIBERT Enola, Pa. B.A. in English ELIZABETH H. deVITRY Bainbridge, Pa. B.A. in Modern Lang. HILDA DIEHL Hummelstown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Seniors MABEL E. DOBRONTE Trenton, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. WILLIAM S. DREAN Norwich, Conn. B.S. in Bus. Admin. JANET A. ESBENSHADE Lancaster, Pa. S. in Elementary Ed. JOSEPH ESHLEMAN East Berlin, Pa. B.S. in Chemistry THEODORA A. FAIR Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Class of 1964 KENNETH E. FREY Lancaster, Pa. B.A. in English Seniors CAROLYN FRITS Red Lion, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. SUSAN GIBSON Elizabethtown, Pa. .S. in Elementary Ed. L ELLEN RUTH GLASPEY Haddon Heights, N. J. B.S. in Nursing EDWARD T. GOSNELL York, Pa. B.S. in Accounting ALBERT E. GIBSON Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. CAROLE JOAN GLYNN Cherry Hill, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Seniors LUCRETIA H. GOURLEY Lancaster, Pa. B.A. in Soc. Psych. DENNIS L. GRAYBILL Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. in Psychology C. SAMUEL GROVE Mount Joy, Pa. B.S. in Biology NANCY LEE GRADY Camp Hill, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. GERALD GREINER Manheim, Pa. ..A. in Bible Phil DAVID E. GROVE Middletown, Pa. .A. in Hist. Pol. Sci BONNIE IRENE GUINTER Rochester, N. Y. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Class of 1964 ELEANOR HALL Hopewell, Pa. HENRY E. HABECKER Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Accounting BONNIE LEE HANCHER Central City, Pa. B.A. in English DONNA D. HAMILTON Johnstown, Pa. B.S. in Nursing RITA S. HANLE Eliiabethtown, Pa. .S. in Elementary Ed. | Seniors LILLIAN ESTELLE HARRIS Richmond, Va. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. CATHERINE HEFFNER Orrtanna, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. HARRY WILLIAM HEATH Lewistown, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. VIRGINIA L HEISEY Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Biology Class of 1964 MARGARET HENRY Beaver Springs, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. ALVIN E. HERSHEY Gordonville, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. ADRIENNE ELAINE HOKE Abbottstown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. EDWARD HOLLE Upper Saddle River, N. J. .S. in Bus. Admin. Seniors MARGARET A. JACKSON Springfield, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Class of 1964 GARY L. KENNEDY Hershey, Pa. S. in Bus. Admin. Seniors Class of 1964 JAY GILBERT LEHMAN Mount Joy, Pa. B.S. in Chemistry BARRY LEE LOCKARD Elizabethtown, Pa. l.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci C. WESLEY LEIDIG Chambersburg, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Seniors MARILYN LEHMAN Manheim, Pa. 3.S. in Medical Tech RICHARD C. LONG Landisville, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. HARRY J. LUSKY Coatesville, Pa. I.S. in Bus. Admin. SANDRA L. LOY Camp Hill, Pa. .A. in Hist. Pol. Sci Class of 1964 JACK D. MAGILL Altoona, Pa. .S. in Secondary Ed. JUDITH CAROLE MALARIK Camp Hill, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. M. SUSANNE MARKEY Perkasie, Pa. B.A. in Soc. Psych. ANNE MAKOWIAK Norristown, Pa. B.A. in English M. LaVON MANNING Columbia, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. GENE MARDERNESS Reamstown, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. DAVID LOUIS MARTIN Williamsport, Pa. B.A. in English Seniors PRISCILLA A. McVAY Devon, Pa. B.A. in Mathematics DAVID MERKEL Mt. Penn, Pa. B.S. in Biology DARLENE F. MILLER Myerstown, Pa. .S. in Business Ed. MARILYN MEAGHER Trenton, N. J. 5.S. in Elementary Ed. ARTHUR MILLER Atlantic City, N. J. i.S. in Secondary Ed. ) m DALE HENRY MILLER Brodbecks, Pa. B.S. in Mathematics GERTRUDE MILLER Schuylkill Haven, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Class of 1964 MARK LEROY MILLER Newark, Del. A. in Social Studies MARGARET JAYNE MORTON Wilmington, Del. B.S. in Elementary Ed. ROSE MARIE MURRY Columbia, Pa. B.S. in Business Ed. DANIEL A. MOWRER Marietta, Pa. B.A. in English Class of 1964 JOHN H. NEWMAN York, Pa. B.S. in Accounting JACK E. NEIBERT Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Accounting CORINNE LOUISE NISSLEY Lancaster, Pa. B.A. in Modern Lang. ROBERTA NICODEMUS Millersville, Pa. B.S. in Medical Tech. JAMES E. OBERHOLTZER Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Chemistry Seniors DAVID RONALD PARTHEMORE Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. JUDITH L. PELLEY Haddonfield, N. J. .S. in Elementary Ed. THOMAS W. PINNEL Philadelphia, Pa. ■ A. in Social Studies MARY ANN POLJANEC Ely, Minn. B.S. in Biology Class of 1964 JUDITH LEE PRESSMAN Elizabeth, N. J. B.S. in Biology MARYANN ELIZABETH REAGAN Camden, N. J. B.S. in Secondary Ed. CAROLE ANN ROBINSON Cardiff, Md. B.S. in Elementary Ed. BARBARA RUTH QUANN Malvern, Pa. B.S. in Nursing H. GILBERT RINEHART Newport, Pa. B.A. in Psychology JANET R. RISSER Mohrsville, Pa. B.A. in English GARY C. ROHRBAUGH Hanover, Pa. B.S. in Mathematics Seniors BONNIE LEE ROYCE Norwich, Conn. B.A. in Modern Lang. LARRY DALE SAUDER Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. BARBARA ANN RUTH Mohnton, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. OLWYN CECELIA SCHWARTZ Gettysburg, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. VIRGINIA LOUISE RUDY Jenkintown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. CAROLE ELIZABETH SCHOENING Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. in Chemistry JAMES M. SCLICHTER Chambersburg, Pa. B.A. in English Seniors Class of 1964 P. THOMAS SIMPERS, JR. Kennett Square, Pa. B.S. in Business Ed. RUTH ELIZABETH STEHMAN Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. LINDA A. STOVER York, Pa. B.S. in Business Ed. c EDWARD MICHAEL STAMAN Columbia, Pa. B.A. in Mathematics ESTHER E. STREHLE Sellersville, Pa. B.S. in Biology Seniors LINDA LEE VANDERSLICE Pottstown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Class of 1964 CHARLOTTE L. WENGER Quarryville, Pa. .S. in Mathematics Class of 1964 NANCY JO WINGER Greencastle, Pa. 3.S. in Elementary Ed. ROBERT E. WITTUNGER New Providence, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. EDWARD C. WORDEN Claymont, Del. B.A. in English JAMES GEORGE WOOD York, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. LENORE YOUNG SMITH Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. RICHARD ELWOOD WRIGHT Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. in Soc. Psych. LINDA KAY YOUNG McClure, Pa. B.A. in Mathematics ! Seniors NANCY ZIEGLER Lebanon, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Seniors Not Pictured FRANK ZIMMERMAN « V- 1 IIUI i iiui rn Schaefferstown, Pa. B.S. in Biology JOSEPH ARGENTO York, Pa. B.S. in Business Administration JAMES S. ZUCH Mount Joy, Pa. GORDEN CAMPBELL Elizabethtown, ' a. B.A in History and Political Science B.S. in Biology JO GORDON Lemoyne, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education GAIL HOLT New Enterprise Pa. B.S. in Secondary Education L. EUGENE KERNS B.S. in Secondary Education Hancock, Pa. ANDREA LIGHTNER B.S. in Nursing Camp Hill, Pa. BW FISKE MARTIN Cranford, N. J. JOHN NEELY Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in English B.S. in Mathematics JOHN RICHARD B.A. in History and Political Science Sccttsdale, Arizona JUDITH STONER B.S. in Nursing Boiling Springs, Pa. APPRECIATION The Editor Wishes to Thank THE 1964 CONESTOGAN STAFF Business Manager Associate Editor Photography Editor Thomas Bradley Anne Keuhnelian Kerry Rice Literary Staff Greg Bachman Lynne Benham Barbara Burg William Carthy Vickie Cunningham Stanly Delp Bonnie Guinter Lillian Harris Rose Hauseman Ellen Hilkemeier Berdella Hoffer Cass Hoffman Phyllis Lachman Ted Lo Anne Makowiak Frank Moquin Janet Risser James Schlicter Richard Wright Art Staff Henry Habecker Business Staff Frank Miller Loren Nedrow Ralph Wanamaker Photography Staff Larry Fry Robert Herbert Typing Staff Eleanor Hall Alice Lyons Carol Conover Layout Staff Linda Clary Freda Crissinger Pat Criswell Ralph Crouch Joanna de Pietro Larry Dost Diana Dibert Carole Glynn Carol Gould Lynn Hendrickson Linda Hirst Luise Kempel Pat Kuhs Marty Laudermild Carol Miller Janet Nyce Mary Ann Poljanec Joyce Pugh Penny Rudy Owyn Swartz SPECIAL THANKS TO Mrs. Esther Swick, Advisor Mr. Kenneth L. Bowers, Advisi Mr. James L. Yeingst, Advisor SOWERS i OFFSET • LETTERPRESS • BINDING • MAILING Bishop ' s Studio Camera Shop Rememl i tyou GoUetje Pah Si ActtiutUl UnxMXfU ■u Photographic Supplies PORTRAITURE CANDIDS 44 NORTH MARKET ST., ELIZABETHTOWN • • " " ; ■ : i cjUfe ' g omen ' s Qkop 15 EAST HIGH STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 17022 CLEARVIEW LANES Midway Between E-town Mt. Joy ROUTE 230 R.D. -2 MT. JOY Clean Wholesome Recreation tor The Entire Family B b G LUMBER CO. 212 W. High St. ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA ' Small Enough To Know You — Large Enough To Serve You " Mmta mdc Phone 367 1116 Compliments of BAUM ' S BOLOGNA A SELECT PRODUCT KREAMER PHARMACY Center Square ELIZABETHTOWN PENNA. 1U QladeU SUef. LADIES APPAREL On the Squore Elizabethtown, Po. 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 THE DAVID MARTIN STORE MEN ' S AND BOYS ' CLOTHING Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. .Ml THE DRESS SHOP Daisy M. Klein N Center Square EUZABETHTOWN, PA. X X v sXWWWWWW JACOB B. FISHER APPLIANCE STORE Appliances — Television Stereo — Records General Electric Sales Service Phone: 367-1344 22 E. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. The CHRISTIAN LIGHT Book Store Distributors of Religious Merchandise Bibles, Gifts, Greeting Cards Office Supplies 367-1360 48 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. EUZABETHTOWN TRUST CO. 7 Where Students Are Always f Welcome A z. Member F D.I C Pasteurized and Homogenized Vitamin D Milk Cream — Butter — Cottage Cheese Orange and Chocolate Drinks ELIZABETHTOWN. PA. DAIRY . ELIZABETHTOWN S FINEST! 327 North H.nov.i Slcaat ELIZABETHTOWN PENNSYLVANIA LOCALLY OPERATED Blue Ribbon Milk Buttermilk — Cream Orange — Chocolate Drink Phone: 367-1299 S. F. ULRICH, Inc. . BUICK . RAMBLER Sales Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 367-1175 NEWCOMER ' S SERVICE STATION 903 South Market St. ' Phillips 66 ' Products T. M. EBERSOLE, Proprietor Phone: 367-1138 REINHOLDS ' SUNOCO SERVICE LeRoy F. Reinhold 735 South Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Dial 367-9767 OPEN 24 HOURS ' Pick Up and Delivery " MILTON F. EBERLY Furniture of Character at Reasonable Prices SAVOY SHOE CO., INC. Makers of FINE SHOES FOR WOMEN ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Route 3, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-5468 Our Location Saves You Money Elizabethtown Twin Kiss Oven-Fresh Soft Pretzels Hamburgers Barbecues Ice Cream Subs Elizabethtown, Pcnna. Hcrshcy Rood Phone: 367-1694 rOUt COMPl.l It HOMr IMPROU MhfJl HEADQUARTERS ' » c flf MCm P ' BDJIDIHC sum co. " ONI 5TOf SHEARER ' S Furniture Store " The Largest Furniture Store Between Lancaster and Harrisburg " 35-37 South Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-4694 Elizabethtown Chronicle J. G. Westafer Son Printing I Publishing Elizabethtown, Pa. GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY Sunoco Heating Oil Garden Spot Feeds Blue Coal ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. JONES ZINK, INC. INSURANCE — REAL ESTATE ' We Insure Everything Except the Ground You Walk On, That We Sell. " 119 S. Market St., Elizabethtown Phone: 367-1159 £ 3l KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY, INC. Wishes the Class of 1964 the Best of Success and Happiness Elizabethtown ' s Tire Headquarters OFFICE: SERVICE CENTER 250 W. Bainbridgc 30 N. Market St. 367-1251 367-1438 Oldsmobile Pontiac Cadillac H. S. RISSER MOTORS Sales-Service Phone: 367-1165 Elizabethtown, Pa. GERBERICH PAYNE SHOE COMPANY MT. JOY, PENNA. Tf»e Most Popular Line of Boy ' s Shoes in America ■■■ ' ' U ZARFOSS HARDWARE • Home Furnishings • Sporting Goods Phone: 367-1261 On the Square Llizabethtown, Pa. LEHMAN BOOK, Inc. Dry Cleaners Shirt Launderers 35 West High St. Elizobethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-1305 LEO KOB, INC. PLUMBING — HEATING AIR CONDITIONING " Heat King " Gas Oil Boiler YORK Air Conditioning LOSCH Coal Stokers Mueller ' s Flower Shop 55 North Market St. Elizobethtown 367-1581 24 .S. Market St. Elizobethtown, Pa. We Wire Flowers MADE IN CHOCOLATE TOWN SINCE 1923 .••SO THEY MUST BE GOOD I DAVIS imii SERVICE 900 S. Market Street " Official Inspection Station " i Firestone Tires and Accessories Free Pick Up and Delivery Phone: 367-7046 nenri Elizabethtown, Pa. MOYER ' S POTATO CHIPS " Among the Best by Test " R. D. 3 Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-5469 ROTH ' S FURNITURE STORE Modern and Traditional Furniture 206-210 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-1382 Sales Service ARCOMATIC Chlorination Automatic Heating Plumbing Air Conditioning J. L. MECKLEY 233 S. Market St. Phone: 367-1178 Elizabethtown, Pa. BOB ' S FLOWER SHOP We Wire Flowers CORSAGES AND NOSEGAYS BEAUTIFULLY DESIGNED Phone: 367-2211 39 S. Market St. WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE Magnavox TV Stereo 31 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. ■:■- " •■ ' ,-■:-. -■ ' .■ ' :: :: : . ; --y Best Wishes to the Class of 1964 MOOSE ' S 5 10 101 Years Jlie I r (ilier jruneral rro 1863 — 1964 Jxuntjd ntxtn s Pennsylvania-Dutch Ice Cream Assorted Flavors and Novelties ELIZABETHTOWN CREAMERY Phone: 367-1389 Ehzabethtown, Pa. .-■ ' THE CONTINENTAL PRESS INC. EDUCATIONAL PUBLISHERS ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. PASADENA, CALIF. ELGIN, ILL. ATLANTA, GA. DALLAS, TEXAS PORTLAND, OREGON TORONTO, CANADA Index Aboitiz, Inaki ABRAXAS Adams, Janet Adams, Parke Adsitt, Russell Albright, Carol Albright, John Albright, Sue 69, V. Allison, Terry ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Anderson, Ross Anderson, Walter Andrews, Sharon Ann Anglin, Richard Anthony, Bernard Apgar, Dr. Bessie Apgar, Dr. Charles Apgar, Walter Apondo, George ( Argento, Joseph Arnold, Jean Arrowood, Myra Ashline, Craig Atwood, Margaret Ayers, Linda Ayres, Carroll i Azer, Susan Bachman, Gregory 94 Bailey, Charles 25 Bailey, Professor William 32 Baldwin, Michael Baldwin, Mrs. Wallace 87 Balmer, James 92 , 93 177 Baltimore Symphony 76 Bankert, Sonja 94, 1 14 177 Bantley, Suzanne 159 Barker, Robert 167 Barndt, Ruth 159 Barnes, Robert 167 Batchelor, Martha 148 Bauer, John Bauerle, Harry Ted 150 Baumbach, Robert 177 Bauser, Janet 177 Bayer, Gerald 154 Bechtel, Barbara 177 Bechtold, William 132, 133. 178 Beck, Frederick 150 Becker, Paul Becker, Richard 112 159 Belser, Ruth Anne Bender, Philip 1 16, 176 178 Benham, Lynne 73, 75 99 167 Benner, Lloyd Bensing, Jeffery 92, 117, 122, 123, 124, 135, 136, 178 Bentz, William 111, 176 178 Berkebile, Dr. James M. 20 Bernhart, Judith 156 Bertolet, William 117, 132, 139, 178 Bertram, Mary Ann 159 Bertz, Perry " Not Pictured Bingaman, Stanley Binkley, Robert 167 Bish, Carl Bishop, Bonnie 146 Bitting, Professor Edc 87 Blankenhorn, Margare 151 Blomquist, Leslie 91 156 Blouch, Dale 135 Boehringer, Karl 101 178 Bollinger, Judy 167 Boltz, Ronald 125, 140 159 Bomberger, A. James 156 Bomberger, Dale Bomberger, Professor Richard W. 28, 30 Bonner, Martha 159 Boomershine, J. Dougl 132 Boone, Peter 58 Borke, Mary Anna 178 Bortz, Richard 116 Bosserman, Don 146 Bossert, C. William 153 Bossier, Professor Irv n 29, 31 Botdorf, Gerald Botterbusch, Karl 114 Boutselis, John 128 129 Bowers, Hershey 116, 179 Bowers, Professor Kenneth L. 21, 101 Bowers, The Reverend N. L. 14 Bowers, Rosalie 22 Bowser, Carole Ann 156 Brackbill, Marie 167 Brackbill, Sandra 151 Bradley, Saralee Bradley, Thomas 9 , 95 99, 114, 115, 167 Brandenberger, D. Anc y 135 Brandt, Mr. Ira 26 Brandt, Mrs. Mary 24 Brant, Daniel 108 Breneman, Benjamin 132, 159 Brown, Neil 109, 159 Brown, Don 179 Brown, Professor Joseph 39 Brown, Lewanna 117 Brown, Linda 145 Brown, Louise 69, 167 Brown, Marjorie 167 Brown, Robert 159 Brown, William 111, 167 Brownback, David 111, 179 Bruckhart, Elizabeth 26 Brumbaugh, Elaine 149 Brumbaugh, Janet 149 Bruno, Edward 179 Bucher, Cyrus G. 14 Bucher, Joyce Bucher, Martha 14 Buck, Sandra 159 Buckwalter, Judith 156 Burg, Barbara 75 99, 159 Burkett, Rebecca 159 Burkholder, Dorothy 152 Burkholder, Richard Campanelli, Bertha Campbell, Professor Carl Campbell, Gordon Carl, Barbara Ann Carl, Ruth Carothers, Carolyn Carpenter, Carol Carpenter, Donald Carper, Miss Anna M. Carper, Dr. Frank Carskadon, Mrs. Gretchen Carty, William Cassel, John Cave, William Chalmers, Douglas Chamberlin, Susan Chapel Choir Chase, Joel Chase, Paul 12 Chastian, Mrs. Gladys Chervenak, Selina Christman, John Clapper, Mona Clark, Thomas 14 ( I,, Lmda Clayton, Michael Cleaver, Carol Clover, Ethel Coar, Marjorie Coble, Mrs. Agnes Cocklin, Ruth Colborn, H. Clark CONCERT BAND CONCERT CHOIR Conover, Carol Conrad, Elizabeth Conrad, Walter Cook, Esther Cooper, N. Ronald Cooper, Robert Copeland, Professor Ronald M. Coppock, Sandra 157 Corbett, H. Sandra Cor well, Austin Cotterill, Barbara Coyle, Richard Crager, Dillon Craighead, Moyer Cramer, Janice 7 Crane, Carlyle, Jr. Cranks, Jeanne Crescenzi, Claire Crill, Mr. Edward Crissinger, Freda Criswell, Patricia Crouch, Ralph Crowe, Sharpless Crum, Phyllis Cur Do, Cunningham, Neil Custer, Profess Dagen, Linda Dager, Lynne Danielson, Gary 12 149 Darnell, James i Daubert, Ella Davidson, Robert Davis, Mary Decker, David Dehmey, Nancy Deitenbeck, Jean Deitrich, Suzanne c 168 Delozier, Cathy Delp, Joan Delph, W. Stanley 9 181 DeMaris, Laura Jean Denlinger, Richard dePietro, Joanne Derencin, Betty ' DeTurk, Linda Detwiler, Joan deVitry, Elizabeth 11 182 Dewees, Lynne Dey, Robert Dibert, Diana 105, 1 Dibert, Ruth Dickey, John Dickson, Candace Dieffenbach, Norman Diehl, Hilda Diehl, Terry Diener, Ray Dietz, David DiLucia, Joan Dimmick, Carol Dipple, Walter DiSanto, Constance Dobronte, Mabel Doherty, William Doll, Robert K Domenech, Kathy Donaldson, Jon Donaldson, Kathleen Donmoyer, Galen K Dost, Larry 1 ' Dougherty, Linda Douple, Kent DRAMATIC WORKSHOP Drean, William V. Drumheller, Audrey Dubs, V. Diana Dulany, Lucinda Duloc, Jane Dunlap, Marjorie Duvall, Joyce Dwyer, Professor J. Thomas : ■ Eastlack, Professor Elinor Eberly, the Rev. Henr 10 Eberly, Judith Ebersole, Janice Ebersole, Mrs. Ruth 24 Eckhardt, Linda 126, 127 146 Eckhardt, Penny Lu 153 Edgecombe, David Eggleston, Joan Eisenbise, Professor Eugene R. 33 Eisenbise, Rodney Eisenbise, Professor Russell E. 18 Eisenbise, Sondra 73, 109 160 Elfvin, Lois Elizabethtown College Christian Associatio 106 Ellenberger, Janet 130. 160 ELM 94 Emenheiser, Donald 135 156 Emery, James 80 Enck, Lucy 160 Enders, Sarah 160 Engle, Ralph 166 Ennis, Jo Ann 160 Enterline, Professor Clarence G. ' 20 Enterline, Professor Mildred H. 31, 76 , 81 Eppley, Professor Martha 39 Epstein, Donald 114 152 Erdman, Janice 130 160 Esbenshade, Janet 126. 127, 183 Eshelman, Dan 25 Eshelman, Jack 124 1 60 Eshelman, Jane 1 6i ' ; Eshenouer, Robert Eshenour, Sara 145 Eshleman, John 90. 101 Eshelman, Joseph 63 90, 91, 183 Eshleman, Kenneth 97, 168 Eshleman, Linda 72 , 73 ETOWIAN 98-99 ETA GAMMA KAPPA 108 ETA PHI SIGMA 116 Evans, J. Michael Evans, Larry 132, 133, 168 Evans, Martha 149 Evans, Victoria 1 60 Evoy, Susan 73 160 Eyer, Mrs. Sue 24 Eyster, Michael 168 Fackler, Leroy 25 Fackler, Robert 113, 183 Fahnestock, J. Robert • Fair, Theodora 183 Fake, Terry 155 Falkenberg, Cheryl 94 160 Farmer, David 184 Farrow, Thomas 152 168 Fellman, Garfield 168 Fellman, Peter Felton, Mary Anna 130 Not Pictured Ferrell, David 61 81, 105, 184 Fetter, the Rev. Raymc nd 107 Figgs, Cleda 160 Fike, William 168 Findley, John 184 Finkbiner, Kenneth Fisher, Marsha Ann 151 Fisher, Professor Nevin W. 28, 30 Fisher, Ronald 135 Fisher, Susan 168 Fisher, Professor Virginia S. 33 Fitting, Patricia 146 Fitz, Donald Flack, Sharon 168 Fleming, Anne 168 Flemming, Elaine 184 Fletcher, B. Lois Flory, Ronald Floyd, Jacob 25 Folmer, Roy 145 Foote, Janice 69, 158, 161 Formwalt, Carol 154 Foulke, Claudia 157 Fox, Brenda 146 Fox, Marilyn 126. 127, 130, 131 Frantz, Dorothy 151 Frantz, Richard 184 Freeburn, Wesley 147 Frey, Joyce 184 Frey, Kenneth Frey, Sandra 161 Frey, William 184 Fridy, J. Thomas 145 Frits, Carolyn 185 Fry, Betty 156 Fry, the Rev. Franklin D. 107 Fry, John 128, 153 Fry, Larry 161 Fryer, Elizabeth 161 Fryer, Michael 161 Frysinger, Roy 168 Frysinger, Hiram 87 Fulmer, Virginia 152 Funston, Barbara 161 Garber, Herbert Garland, Mr. Jerald L. Garrett, Robert 1 16, Gaskins, John Gault, Glen Gebhard, Ruth Geigle, Charles George, Marcia Gerhart, Herbert Gibble, Judith Gibson, Albert Gibson, Susan Gibson, Susette Gilbert, Linda Gilbert, Robert 125, Giles, Laura Gillham, Gary Ginder, Edward Gingrich, Carolyn Gingrich, Professor Henry F. Gingrich, Marilyn Gish. Elaine Glaspey, Ellen Glynn, Carole 75, Gobeli, C. Sue Goldstein, Eliot Good, Harold Good, Mrs. Mary Gosnell, Edward Goss, Glen Gould, Carol 110, Gourley, Lucretia Goyne, Robert Grady, Nancy Graham, Barry Graham, Professor Harry J. Graybill, Dennis 113, Green, Anne Green, Sandra Greenawalt, Bruce 135, Greene, Dean Paul Greenfield, E. Kaye Greiner, Gerald 90, 117, 128, 129, 186 Greiner, Stanley Grilk, Miss Guiliana Groah, Clyde Groff, Glen Groshens, Susan Gross. William Grove, C. Samuel Grove, Dane Grove, David Grubb, Christopher Grubb, Mary Ann Grubb, Nancy Ann 161, Grubb, Mr. Paul M. Grundon, Jo Grinbergs, Professor Liga 116 Guinter, Bonnie 90, 99, Gulden, Donna Guthrie, Robert 90, 93, Hassinger, Gerald Hausch, Astrid Hauseman, L. Craig Hauseman, Rosemar 93, 161 97, 99, H Habecker, Henry Habecker, John 1 Habecker, Joseph Hackman, Miss Vera R. Hafer, Homer Hale, M. Ann Hall, Eleanor 117, 1 Hall, Jannette Halteman, Geraldine Hamilton, Carol Hamilton, Donna Hamilton, Mrs. Doris Hamilton, William Hamm, Susan 1 Hance, Bronwen Hancher, Bonnie 1 187 Hancock, Carroll Hanle, Rita Harbach, Nancy Harman, Paul Harrington, Judith Harris, George Harris, Lillian 93, ' 188 Hart, Judith Hartenstme, Dennis Hartman, Eugene Hartman, Larry Hartman, Richard Haskett, Frances Haskell, Virginia 153 115 Hawn, Kalhryn Healy, Jean 97, Heath, Harry Hedrick, Professor Jack L. Heffner, Catherine Heikes, James Heimbach, Marcia 127, Heintzelman, George Heiserman, H. Robert Mi »Ty Heisey, Janet Heisey, John Heisey, Margie Sue Heisey, Richard Heisey, Mrs. Sue Heisey, Virginia Helm, Barry Hendrickson, Lynn 1 Hendrickson, Thomas Henning, Carol Henry, Larry Henry, Margaret Herbert, Robert 1 Herbster, David K 189 Herr, Carol Herr, Frederick Herr, Grover Herr, Professor Kathryn N. Herrold, Adessa Hershberger, Elizabeth Hershberger, Theodore Hershey, Alvin 1 123, 124, 135, 137, 1 Hershey, Mr. John G. Hershman, Dr. Jacob E. Hershman, Joan Hertzler, John Hertzog, Professor Phares H. Hess, Professor Allegra 130, 138 Hess, Professor Ben B. Hess, Dorothy Hess, J. Ronald Hess, Robert Hewlett, James Hicks, Allen Hilkemeier, Ellen Anne 115 Hill, Carol Hillard. Judith Ann Hillegas, Gene Hilshcr, Mrs. Lois Hiltebeitel, Kenneth Hilton, James 158, Hindman, Linda 117, Hindmarch, Thomas Hirst, Linda 92, 109, Hise, Professor Richard T. Hitz, Dorothy Hoerner, Frank Hoff, Edward Hoffeditz, Jacqueline Hoffcr. Berdella 99, H offman, Carolyn Hoffman, Mary Hoffner, Larry Hoke, Adrienne Holle, Edward 99, 114, 115, Kaylor, Claudine Marderness, Gene 125, 135 189 Kearney, Barbara 191 l 137, 195 Hollinger, Mr. Clayton 24 Keene, Wayne 191 Lachman, Phyllis 116, 117, Markey, Rev. H. A. 14 Hollinger, David 162 Keener, Barbara 127, 193 Markey, Susanne 117, 130, Hollinger, Marjorie 81, 105. Kehr, Philip 191 Lacov, Craig 101, 105, 162 195 190 Keiser, Stephen 151 Lamberghini, Steven 162 Markle, Terry 171 Hollinger, Mark 162 Keller, Jereth 156 Landis, Arthur M. 162 Martin, David 195 Hollinger, Ray 153 Keller, Nancy 156 Landis, C. Eugene 171 Martin, Eugene 132, 171 Hollingshead, Larry Keller, Dr. Wayne 14 Lane, Frederick 193 Martin, Fiske 207 Holsinger, Professor Kempel, Luise 191 Langhans, Barbara 130. 157 Martin, James 152 Betty J. 24 Kemper, Gerald Lannin, Sharon Martin, Kenneth Holsinger, Mary Ann 149 Kennedy, Gary 191 Lasky, Dr. David 29 31, 113 Masimore, Patricia 147 Holt, Gail Kerns, Gene 207 lau, Sue Ann 157 Mason, Mrs. Betty 23 Hontz, Robert 111 170 Kerr, Robert 95, 111, 112, Laudermilch, Martha 110, Mathis, Albert 150 Hood, Professor Henry G 31 192 171 Matter, Donald 97 162 Hoopert, Dolores 146 Kerstetter, Ernest 124, 148 Lawrence, Henry Matthias, Mary Ellen 149 Hoover, Carol 190 Kettering, Dr. Joseph W. 14 Leader, Linda 155 Maxwell, Edward 162 Hoover, Professor Elm er B. 29, Keuhnelian, Anne 95, 96 99, Leary, Michael 147 Mayer, Thelma 30 112, 192 Lebo, David 132 Mbonu, Jonathan 84, 162 Hoover, Edward 190 Keys, Michael 139 Leffler, Linda 145 McAuley, Dr. Roy E. 12 13, Hoover, Susan 151 Kieffer, Frances Ann 153 Lehman, Jay 95, 111, 117, 14 Hopper, Barbara 146 Kieft, John 192 123, 124, 194 McCleary, Saundra 127, 163 Hopson, Donald 140 170 Kile, Thomas 149 Lehman, Marilyn 194 McClellan, Gloria 171 Horn, Carol Ann Kimmel, J. Pauline Lehr, Professor McClelland, W. Clark Horn, Mrs. Emma 23 King, George 162 R. Bruce IS , 34 McCloy, Carol 163 Hostetter, Aaron E. Houch, Sally Ann 153 King, Suzanne King, Thomas Kinneman, Eugenie Ra Leicht, Jean Leidig, C. Wesley 116, 194 McConnell, Joyce McConnell, Mary Jo 90, 145 171 Howells, Thomas 160 127, Lentz, John 132 23 McCray, David McCullough, Boyd 134, 155 Hudock, Kathryn Lewis, Mrs. Doris Hughes, Carol 190 140 Lewis, Linda 130 McDannel, Barbara 148 Hughes, William E„ J r. 156 Kinsmen 64 Libhart, Professor Henry McDonald, George 163 Hulton, H. James 99, 124, Kintzer, Joyce 192 M. 8, 9, 34 , 94, 111 McGlaughlin, Tony 123, 134, 162 Kipp, James 83, 91 93, Liebich, Roberta 135, 136, 137, 171 Hunt, Barbara 190 107, 112 Lightner, Andrea McGuire, Donna Huzzard, Edward 170 Kish, Professor Alada 39 Linard, Jay 124, 156 McMurtrie, Nancy 171 Hyde, Noel 147 Kizenberger, Janet Klassen, Norman 162 Lindenauer, Richard Lindower, Mr. Jason 135, 162 20 McVay, Priscilla Meagher, Marilyn 196 196 1 Klingenmaier, Marlene Linn, Cornelia Meek, Jeffrey Klinger, Sue 162 Linski, Barbara 154 Meckley, Thomas 146 Idell, Jane 92, no. 112, Klopp, John 156 List, Henry 105. 108, 171 Meily, Eileen 170 Knapp, Gail 192 Lloyd, Warren Mello Macs 65 Ingham, Sylvia 126 127, 190 Knosp, Kenneth 108, 170 Lo, Theodore 84, 9 , 98 Menges, John 148 Irwin, Alice 148 Knox, Carolyn 152 Lockard, Barry 194 Merkel, David 124 196 Irwin, Mr. Glenn E. 21 Kobland, John 171 Lohr, Richard 91 Messinger, Gary 124, 135, Ishler, Mrs. Bertha 24 Kobland, Richard 171 Lomax, David 128, 129, 151 136 J Jackson, Bonnie Koch, Albert Koch, Mary Koch, Richard Kocher, Ben Leon 192 162 156 Long, David Long, John Long, Richard Lorsong, Emmons Lower, John 162 153 194 152 Metzger, Judith Meyer, Mr. Ephraim Meyer, Nancy Meyer, Ralph Meyers, Kenneth 116 145 14 163 Jackson, Gerald 128 162 Kohler, Michael Lowich, Barbara 162 Miller, Arthur 196 Jackson, Hermoine 157 Koons, James 192 Loy, Sandra 194 Miller, Carol 96 Jackson, Lawrence Koontz, Professor Don Id t 39 Lubushutz and Nemenoff 77 Miller, D. Terry Jackson, Margaret 126, 127, Koser, Colin Lusky, Harry 113, 194 Miller, Dale 196 130, 190 Jacoby, Jeanne 162 Jemisen, Eugene Koser, Henry Jerry 197 112 LUTHERAN STUDENT Miller, Dana 148 106, 109, Koser, V. Jere 171 ASSOCIATION 107 Miller, Darlene 196 77 Kozubal, Lawrence Kraft, Francis 193 LYCEUM COMMITTEE Lyons, Alice 76 171 Miller, Diana Miller, Frank 73 163 Joe The Juniors Johns, Eunice Johnson, Marilyn Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Nobel, Jr. Johnson, Peggy Ann 127 81 64 170 154 170 156 130, Krai), Kenneth Krall, Lorraine Krai), Vernetta Kramer, Billie-Lynne Kratzer, Mary Jane 93 146 193 193 151 138 148 Lyter, Mrs. Mildred AA 23 Miller, Gertrude 109 Miller, Glenn A. Miller, Jacob (Student) Miller, Jacob (Trustee) Miller, Kathleen Miller, Kenneth 196 197 171 14 153 149 148 Kraybill, Mrs. Jean 23 Macdonald, Sue 75, 152 Miller, Mark 100, 101, Jones, James Kraybill, Joan 156 Macpherson, Wallace 171 197 Jones, Janet 85 Kreider, A. Clyde 106, 116, Magill, Jack 195 Miller, Ronald » Jones, Mary Anne 162 193 Mainwaring, Carol 69 75, Miller, Mrs. Ruth 23 Jones, Samuel 116 Kreider, Edna 162 156 Millery, John 14 Joseph, Ronald 191 Kuhs, Patricia Kumer, Grace Ann 193 Makowiak, Anne 195 94 95, Mininger, Andrea Mitchell, Carl 145 K Kunkel, Lee 171 Malarik, Judy C. 195 Mitchell, Henry 163 Kurtz, Earl 14, 16 Maneval, Charles Mitchell, Ronald 115, 132, Kaufhold, Harry 191 Kurtz, Suzanne 126, 127, Manning, M. LaVon 97, 146, 172 Kaufman, Sarah 152 144, 152 195 MODERN LANGUAGE CLUB 113 Moffitt, Patricia 149 Mohn, Doris 156 Moon, Carole Moore, G. Dennis 154 Moore, Gary 158 Moore, Mary Jane 117, 127 176, 197 Moore, Robert 163 Moore, Thomas 197 Moore, William Moquin, Francis Morris, Marjorie 163 Morrison, Elizabeth 153 Morrison, Robert L. 163 Morrison, Robert S. Morton, Margaret 197 Mowrer, Daniel 197 Moyer, Carolyn 75. 90 92, 117, 130, 172 Moyer, David 172 Moyer, M. Jane 140 Muamu, Mrs. Ruth 23 Mulkeen, Petra 94, 163 Mullin, Alexander 151 Mundy, David Murphy, J. Emmett Murray, Phyllis Murry, Rose 140, 197 Musser, Marian 157 Musser, Rev. Norman K. 14 Myer, Darlene 163 Myer, Rosemarie 148 Myers, Betty Myers, David 92 123, 124 135 Myers, Donald 146 Myers, Garry 125, 163 Myers, George Myers, Jayne Myers, Leon 125, 148 Myers, N. Carole 157 N Nace, Sharon Nacey, Patricia Nagle, Alice Naugle, Denise Nearing, Professor J. R 126, 127 Nedrow. Loren Neely, John Neff. Hazel M. Neff. Joanna Neff, Margaret Neff, Richard Neibert, Jack Nelson, Professor Clyde 32, 115 Nelson, Henry Ness, Kathleen 109, Nesspor, James Neuman, Robert Newman, John Newton, Susan N.ckey, Paula Nicodemus, Roberta Nissley, Connie N.xdorf, Carol Nussey, Richard Nyce, Janet Not Pictured Ober, John D. Oberholtzer, James 96, 198 Olsen, Janet Orlick, Elaine Orth, W. Fred Ott, Clarice Overcash, Richard Overgaard, Ellen Overgaard, Esther Owen, Gary Owens, Albert Owens, Hildreth R. Palmer, Carolyn Papson, C. M. Parrett, J. Ralph, Jr. Parson, Robert 134, Parthemore, David Patterson, David 116, Patterson, Marilyn Patterson, Rachel Payes, Michael Payne, Richard Pedlow, Robert Peel, Robert 116, Peffer, John Peiffer, Betty Pelley, Judith Perkins, Thomas Peters, Dustin Pfautz, Jean PHI BETA CHI Pickering, Ruth Pierce, Gayle Pierce, Ronald 106, Piersol, Merwyn, Jr. Pinnel, Thomas 108, Piperno, Linda Poe, Professor M. Evelyn POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB Poljanec, Mary Ann 92, 110, 112, 199 Pollock, Marie Pontz, Thomas Poorman, Douglas 112, Portzline, Gloria Potchoiba, Joyce 93, Pownall, Henry 172 Pressman, Judith Pries, Margaret Procopio, Charles Provost, Pernella 172 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Puchaty, Donald Pugh, Joyce Quann, Barbara Raffensberger, Dr. H. Ranck, Arlene Ranck, Professor John Ranken, Carol 123, Rao, Dr. H. V. R. Rawle, Richard Reagan, Maryann Ream, Larry Reed, William Reese, Susan Reichley, James Reifsnider, Stauffer Reimer, Bernard Reinecker, Virginia Reitmeyer, Daniel 61, 132 Rhen, C. Gail Rhen, Mrs. Grace Riccardi, Roger Rice, Professor D Paul Rice, Jean Rice, Kerry Rice, Thomas Richard, John 61 Richcrick, Clair Rider, Faith Riley, Professor Jobie E. H. Gilber 93 2.-,., Rinehart, J. Aldus Rishel, Doris Risser, Frances Risser, Janet 1 Robinson, Carole Robson, Gary Rodichok, Anna Marie 139, 147 Rohrbaugh, Gary Rohrer, Mrs. Esther Rollason, Thomas Romero, Kathleen 1 Roney, Sharyn 1 149 Roomsburg, Carole Root, Julia Ropka, Mark Roscher, Professor Theodore 39, 61, Rosenberg, David Rosewarne, Mary Belle Roth, David Rothaar, Jack Rotunno, Thomas Roush, Jacqueline Royal Lancers Royce, Bonnie Royer, Rev. C. H. Rubin, Gerald RUDDER Rudy, Virginia 116, 201 Rumana, Joan Ruth, Barbara Ryder, Mrs. Nancy 154 138 Santell, Vincent • Sattazahn, Frances 164 Sauder, Larry 105 201 Saunders, Cecil 124 Savidge, Darlene 127 130 164 Saylor, Joyce 173 Schaefer, Virginia t 52 Schaeffer, Linda 153 Schermerhorn, Sally 151 Schleif, James Schlosser, Dr. Ralph W. 31 Schmuckle. Earle 149 Schnelle, Linda 12 154 Schoenberger, Roy 84 Schoening, Carole 201 Schonour, Douglas 164 Schultz, Gary Schwartz, Olwyn 114, 201 Schwartz, Paul Schlichter, James M. 98 132, 201 Scott, Dean 164 Scott, Judith 164 Seaton, James 166 173 Selchar, William 156 Seiders, Professor Frank J 9 Sellers, Rev. N. S. 14 Seitzer, Linda Shover ' 64 Senior, Carole 202 Serrill, Andrew 164 Shaefer, Russell 45 Shaffer, M. Barry 107 Shank, Gary Sharp, Reed 202 Sharpe, Anne 202 Shaull, Marion 94 152 Shaw, Douglas 93 Shawver, Dennis E. 135 154 Shearer, Mr. Martin 2 5 Sheibley, Doris M. 149 Sheibley, Kenneth H. 124 164 Sheidy, Linda 173 Shen, Professor Shu-Chin 35 Shenberger, Jon Shields, Kathryn . ' . ' 1 17 127, 164 Shireman, Robert 147 Shinier, John 20 2 Shoemaker, Robert M 146 Shope, Shirley Ann 157 Shrum, Wesley 164 Shubert, Marvin 173 Shuey, William • Shugars, Patricia 202 Shugarts, Mary Ann 130 155 Shuker, William 2 ' . 2 Shull, Dr Carl N. 35 76 Sieber, Carol 155 Sieber, Edwin 9 ' 2 ' : Siegel, Robert ' 73 Sierer, Richard 150 SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA 110 Silar, Jay Simester, George ' 52 Simmers, David 164 Simpers, P. Thomas 9? ' 132 139, 203 Sims, Margaret 127 ' 46 Singher, J. Peter • Sink, Thomas 173 Slater, Jack 22 Sliker, Roger Smeltz, Beverly 144 152 Smith, A. Herbert ice 111, 173 Smith, Dale I4S Smith, Prof. Donald F 3 5. 61, 132, 139 Smith, Dwight Glen Smith, Jeffrey Smith, Kenneth B5 Smith, Lenore 206 Smith, Lloyd 173 Smith, Michael 164 Smith, R. Bruce Smith, Richard Smith, Stanley Smith, Susan Snowden, Prof. Armon C. 35, 111 Snowden, of. Glen Snyder, David SOCIETY FOR THE AD- VANCEMENT OF MAN- AGEMENT SOCK AND BUSKIN Sohr, Jack Soles, Jimmie L, Sonon, David A. Souders, Nancy Spangler, Jacob Spangler, James Speakman, Thomas 92, 124, 135, 173 Spohn, Britta Sprenkle, Gloria Sprenkle, John Sprow, Joseph Staltzfus. Eli Staman, Michael Stambaugh, D. C. Stambaugh, James Stambaugh, Mary Stambaugh, Dr. 0. F. 29, Stanley, Carolle 107, Stanley, James 140, ' Stauffer, Gordon 166, ' Steger, James 101, 1 Stehman, Linda ] Stehman, Ronald 1 Stehman, Ruth 106, 1 110, 203 Stepler, Howard 2 Stern, Raymond 123, 1: 135, 203 Stevens, Lee Stoner, Judith Stotler, Clarence 124 K 153 Stoudt, Sandra Stover, Linda 2 Strauss, Stanley Strehle, Esther 68, 69, 7 75, 176, 203 Stremmel, Robert Strieker, Carol Jean 114, li Strickler, N. Edwin 1, Strine, Robert, Jr. 21 Stroble, Nina 110, 11 126, 127, 204 Stroh, Jay Stroh, Sousie ; STUDENT CENTER BOARD STUDENT PENNSYLVANIA STATE EDUCATION SOCIATION STUDENT SENATE Suffel, John 123, 135, 174 Suter, Richard Sulphin, Prof Stanley Sutton, Suzanne Sutton, Theodore Swan, George Swank, Scott Sweigart, James Sweigart, Mr. Roy Swick, Prof. Esther K. Swick, Professor John Symanski, Joyce Tait, Richard Tait, Robert Talley, Thomas Taylor, Eileen Teeter, Mona Thompson, David Tice, Gail 113 Tice, William Timberman, Helen Toole, Allen Toscan, Salley Toften, Shirley Toy, William, Jr. Trago, Jean Trask, Connie Trexler, Carolyn Tropp, Judith 126, Trout, Barbara 117, Troxell, Carol Tshudy, Lamont TURNAU OPERA PLAYERS Tushup, Stephen Tuzik, Donna Tvaroha, Helen u Ulrich, Linda Unangst, David Utsumi, Kyoko Van Cleve, Vanderslice, Van Order, VARSITY E Vogt, Gary w Sull- smart, Kennard ARD 93 Waddell, Peggy NIA Wade, Susan AS- Waggoner, John 112 Wagner, Christia 90-91 Wagner, Gail 24, 125, Waldron, Edward Waler, Jerome 93, 110, Walker, Margery Walker, Ruth Wallace, Peter Walters, James 108 Walton, Janet 20j Wambaugh, Terry 156 Wanamaker, Ralph 1 :■ , 174 Ward, Donna 94, 97 144, 155 Ward, Edward 134 I r ,n Warfel, Charles, III 105 Warfel, Judith Warner, William 147 Watson, Charlotte 165 Waud, Timothy 150 Weaver, Rev. Clyde K. 14 Weaver Pamela Weaver, Philip Weaver, Professor E. Vilbu 19 Webb, William 45 Weikert, James Weiner, Sharon Weirich, Richard Weirich, Robert 2i ii Weiss, H. Keith 135, 165 Weiss, Margaret 94, 165 Weller, Albert 150 Welles, Thomas 154 Wenger, Betty no, 205 Wenger, Charlotte 205 Wenger, Miss Ethel 87 Wenger, Glenn Wenger, Louise 69 75, 126, 127, 140, 165 Wenger, Mary 174 Wenger, S. S. 14 West, Professor Joel 3. 36 Wetzel, James 150 Wetzel, Thomas 96, 150 Whipple, John 149 Whisler, Lillian 147 White, Sara 148 White, Warren 90, 139 Whitmoyer, Professor Paul WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY B7 WOMEN ' S CHORUS 103 Wood, James 206 Woolcock, Daniel 128 Woolf, Dennis I 41 165 Worden, Edward 96, 206 Wortman, Kathryn 149 Wraith, Carol 130 149 Wright, Martha 81, 127 165 Wright, Professor C),v en Lee 29 37, l 23 Wright, Richard 98 135, 206 Wright, Ronald WWEC RADIO 100 Wykoff, Professor No man Yanick, Paula Yamell, Glenn Yarworth, Joseph Yeingst, Professor Ji L. M. Young, Barry Young, David YOUNG DEMOCRATS Young, Karen Jo 130, 165 Young, Lenore Young, Linda 92, 1 206 Young, Marilyn 75, YOUNG REPUBLICAN Young, Robert R. Young, Robert S. Young, Sandra Young, Virginia Youtz, James Yuninger, Robert ] Wilbern, William Zabitchuck, Nicholas Wildasin, Gary 151 109, 147 Williams, Harold Willoughby, Professo 165 Zaccano, Dr. Joseph Zartman, Glenn David P. 26 104 Zeigler, Dr. Carl W. Wilson, Carol 146 106 Wilson, Darl 146 Zeigler, Carol Wilson, Jo Ann 205 Zelenski, Joseph Wilson, Patricia 165 Zellers, Mr. Abram Wilt, Harriet 107 Ziegler, David Wimmer, Nathan 174 Ziegler, Harrison IV Winger, Linda 165 Ziegler, Nancy Winger, Nancy 92 204 Zimmerman, Franklin Wise, Judith 106, 174 123, 124, 207 Wise, Virginia 155 Zimmerman, Willis Wittlinger, Robert 93, 206 150 Wolf, Robert 174 Zingaro, Eileen Wolfe, Michael Zuch, James Wolfson, Robert 150 Zuch, Dr. Nevin Wolgemuth, Mrs. Ann 24 Zuch, Samuel Wolpert, Michael 116, 165 Zuck, David WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC AS Zug, Carol Zug, P. Ronald SOCIATION 117 (Ill ! ffl HL " .-■ ft [HP vt - HI ffl fflJ i AAYER WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE


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

1961

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

1962

Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

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

1965

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

1966

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1967

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