Elizabethtown College - Conestogan / Etonian Yearbook (Elizabethtown, PA) - Class of 1965 Page 1 of 222
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Show Hide text for 1965 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1965 volume: “ EMORIALL! ELIZABFJHTOVVN COLi. ELIZARFTHTOWN, PENN... REFERENCE MATERIAL FOR ■ Published by THE STUDENT ASSOCIATION OF ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania ELIZABETHS Page One RIDER HALL n tf i l H i i Poflre Two Editor-in-Chief William A. Carty, III 1966 Associate Editor Lynne Benham 1965 i IE 3 TO 3 TO □ i-ii Ia h Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Freda Crissinger 1965 Dane R. Grove 1967 Page Thre HHI iHHn HPl FOREWORD )( V STAIRWAY to the STARS Dead Darkness —• nothing. blacks more black than blinds An earthly magnificance frozen in mystery. Not even time passes here, until an unknown wonder reveals the dormant responses. Gray and dismal, yet cold, still alone from life, maybe always alone from life. Suddenly — light dawns warmth to every corner of resistence, seeking out its death-giving life. Into crags never reached before, giving hope and love, transforming dark into light. Cast into the reaches of time comes a heavenly fantasy — a brilliant magnificance. Conceived from death to life A star is born. Ckeryl Falkenberg 1966 Page Four TABLE OF CONTENTS DEDICATION Page 6 ADMINISTRATION, FACULTY AND STAFF Page 8 ALMA MATER Page 42 CLASSES . Page 58 ORGANIZATIONS Page 122 SPECIAL EVENTS Page 148 ATHLETICS Page 162 5 Page Five wm: . % I ■, ' Msman imm ■■ r :.:,- nnmi D E D I C A T I O N Constantly striving to keep abreast of changes, Dr. Schlosser works hard at his desk. " Stairway to the Stars, " the theme of the 1965 CONESTOGAN, exemplifies the progressive climb in the life and achievements of one of our professors. Ascending his stairway he has been a strident, a professor, and an administrator — all at Eli zabeth- town College. His climb has been coupled with sixty years of service and academic contributions to the college and surrounding community. His north star, or foremost aim, is helping others. He has dedicated his life and talents to help- ing youth prepare academically and spiritually for life. In this dimension his stairway acquires an in- finite ascension. In fulfilling this purpose, his brilliance will never cease, but will continue to illuminate the lives and the hopes of students in their pursuit of knowledge. With his familiar gait and voluminous brief- case, he is often seen on campus greeting his asso- ciates and hurrying to his next class. His subject matter is presented with enthusiasm and great in- terest. His lectures are not mere acadmic tools but reflections of his philosophies and ideals, and they present the student with a deep understanding of the subject under consideration. Students of diverse Dr. Schlosscr carries a Bible- a star to guide him. academic majors are all welcome in his classes and will gain a particular appreciation for his subject and accompanying lectures. The stairway has great breadth and great height, but we know that a man with such deter- mination will not cease; he will continue to climb. Neither will his steps weaken, nor will his stars lose their intensity. For his contributions, given unreservedly and unselfishly, in guidance, motivation, intellectual stimulation, and appreciation of knowledge, we dedicate this yearbook to Dr. Ralph W. Schlosser, the recipient of the 1965 CONESTOGAN ' S Gold Star for his services above and beyond the call of duty to the college and the community. His grandchildren provide him with many enjoyable memories. Dr. Schlosser poses with his wife and mother. A person who loves to travel. Dr. Schlosser is seen in the rock forma- tions of our Great West. Page Six HHHHaUHHHBn HBJHHMHHHKmnafl -!■ i onraH - 4h .t $ 9fi mm ■ [ wsi mmmmmmatL gBnB m B KBHBl aHHflBHQHIHHnHHHUHHHHHHHHI nni fcrf kp ' Mm mm JEW %Wi$5NR£X I H ■Hki V - )f . ADMINISTRATION, FACULTY, and STAFF Brilliant and scholarly — Stars, thoughtful, sincere, and patient, giving capable guidance. Unselfish — emanating light of wisdom, dedication, and loyalty to the mass of darkness. Giving a torch to the world, sending rays — from knowledge. ¥ i 1 Page Eight Page Nhu HBHHHHH mm Chairman — Dr. Joseph W. Kettering Vice Chairman — Rev. Noah S. Sellers Secretary — Dr. Horace B. Raffensberger Assistant Sect. — Rev.. Norman L. Bowers Establishing much of the school ' s expansion policy, both physically and academically, is the main duty of the Elizabethtown College Board of Trustees. Directly or indirectly these men and women make the vital decisions which mold the college into a successful academic com- munity. Religious ideals play a major role in determining and execut- ing these policies and decisions. The board holds bi-annual meetings over which presides its chair- man, Dr. Joseph W. Kettering. Dr. Kettering is also responsible for calling unscheduled meetings throughout the academic year. New to the organization of the board this year is a Board of Associates, which advises the trustees in matters of campus policy. Members of the board are nominated through one of three sourc- es: the Eastern and Southern Pennsylvania Districts of the Church of the Brethren; the Alumni Association; and the board itself. All nominees are then voted upon by the various church districts in the state, thus placing official ownership of the college in the hands of the Church of the Brethren. However, most influential matters, in- cluding the selection of the college president, are dealt with by board members themselves. High on the board ' s agenda this year is the matter of college ex- pansion. This is most evident in the construction of new men ' s and women ' s residence halls. Under the " Pathway to Fulfillment " cam- paign being conducted, plans have been made for new classroom and physical education buildings, as well as an addition to the library, which is to be completed in 1965. The board ' s expansion policy extends to the school ' s curriculum. This includes the introduction of new cours- es and the hiring of new professors. A growing student body, an en- larged campus, and an expanding curriculum exhibit the work of the Board of Trustees. BOARD OF TRUSTEES (STANDING) S. Clyde Weaver, Elmer L. Esbenshade, Paul M. Grubb, Earl H. Kurtz (Treasurer), Noah S. Sellers (Vice-chairman), Joseph W. Kettering (Chairman), President Roy E. McAuley, I. Wayne Keller, Norman K. Musser, F. S. Carper. (SEATED) Walter Kenney, Carl G. Herr, J. Aldus Rinehart, John G. Hershey, John F. Sprenkel, Howard A. Merkey, Chester H. Royer, Kenneth Hollinger, Martha A. Bucher, Cyrus G. Bucher, Jacob Ruhl, M. Guy West. Page Ten «. Dr. Roy E. McAuley President of the College As president of Elizabethtown College, Dr. Roy E. McAuley is the executive officer of the institution. Chosen by the Board of Trustees for this position, he is expected to choose administrators and delegate re- sponsibilities to them. The duties of his office also in- volve fund raising and public relations, and he is the general college representative to national organizations. It is the opinion of our president that Elizabeth- town should maintain its enrollment at approximately 1200 students for a few years until the facilities have been expanded to meet the need of those now in attend- ance. Then he anticipates an updating of the curricu- lum and a strengthening of academic presentations. Dr. McAuley hopes that these advances will help those associated with Elizabethtown College " to become bet- ter students and teachers within the college framework that allows this. " Dr. McAuley ' s extensive educational training has prepared him well for his position. He holds a B.S. in biology from McPherson, a bachelor of divinity from Bethany Theological Seminary, and a M.A. in English from the University of Omaha, as well as a Ph.D. in college education from the University of Denver. Discussing his aims for Elizabethtown College. Dr. McAuley said that he hopes the college continues to de- velop as " an academically strong, small college with a definite commitment to the Christian interpretation of the meaning of knowledge; and that it is my strong feeling that Elizabethtown should remain loyal to the current kind of student body. " Page Elevt As treasurer of the college, Mr. Earl H. Kurtz is re- sponsible for the management of the business affairs of the college. He is the head of the financial aid committee which deals with providing loans for the students of the college. He is also in charge of the National Defense Stu- dent Loan program which provides government loans. Mr. Kurtz is serving as liaison between the college and the architect during construction of new additions to our campus. He has obtained money for the college from the National Defense Loan program. In the future he hopes to be able to provide more adequate and usable facilities. Director of r Earl H. Kurtz Treasurer As director of public relations of Elizabethtown Col- lege, Mr. James L. Yeingst has the responsibility of coor- dinating the several divisions of the college. He is con- cerned with all the branches of the administration — ac- ademic, student, and financial. Mr. Yeingst ' s efforts are channelled into fund raising and development, a place- ment service for seniors, the maintenance of alumni con- nections, and publications and public relations. All news distributed about Elizabethtown College is administered through the public relations office. Mr. Yeingst received his B.A. from Elizabethtown College and his M.A. from the Pennsylvania State Uni- versity. Dr.Stambaugh,in addition to being head of the Chem- istry Department, has two other important functions. As Director of Summer Sessions, he supervises and co-ordi- nates the academic activities at Elizabethtown during the summer period. His duties include presiding over faculty meetings, counseling and advising summer students, ar- ranging non-academic programs on campus, and organiz- ing the August Commencement Program. Under the title of Faculty Marshal, Dr. Stambaugh serves the college by his supervision of all non-departmental academic func- tions. During the 1964-65 term, Dr. Stambaugh is on a spe- cial assignment as chairman of a committee to study the curriculum at Elizabethtown in order to suggest revisions which will elevate the academic evaluation of the college. Dr. Stambaugh, who joined the college staff in 1946, is a graduate of Lebanon Valley College where he received his B.S. and Pennsylvania State University where he received his M.S. and Ph.D. He is a member of the Amer- ican Chemical Society, the Pennsylvania Academy of Sci- ence, and the National Geographic Society. Page Twelve Dr ;o? ' of Summer Sea Director 01 THE DEANS As Dean of Instruction, Jacob E. Hershman knows his responsibilities and handles them well. His primary concern is seeing to the organization and smooth operation of the instructional program of Elizabethtown College. Among many other things, Dean Hershman helps to set up the course of instruction for each degree offered by the college curriculum up to date, and it is his purpose to maintain the highest possible level of effectiveness in the program. In conjunction with this work, there is, for Dr. Hershma n, the task of helping to select and to supervise the faculty. He serves as chairman to the Committee of Instruction, is a member of the Administrative Committee, and aids individual students in arranging their schedules of courses. Dr. Hershman received his Bachelor of Science degree from Elizabethtown College and his Doctorate in Education from the University of Maryland. An extensive background in the field of education has well equipped him with the knowledge of the problems with which he deals, and the ability to cope success- fully with them. In the future, Dean Hershman hopes to attain a moral-academic excellence on the campus which will produce well-rounded citizens. To maintain a mature and effective program for the institution with practicality of Christian ethics is his goal for the college. Dr. Jacob E. Hershman Dean of the College Our Dean of Students, Edward L. Crill, is a man of many facets. His responsibilities are varied and his duties are executed with tact and efficiency. In his position as dean of students Mr. Crill handles such administrative obli- gations as housing for students, counseling, testing, keeping individual per- sonnel records, and recommending students applying for jobs or entrance to graduate school. Added to these are Dean Crill ' s responsibilities on the committees for student government, the Committee of Men ' s Affairs, and the Student Activities Board. While he holds a very demanding position on the college campus, the dean of students is always ready to fulfill his purpose as Dean of Men. It is in this capacity that he serves as personal advisor to individual students in their adjustment to the development in all phases of the strenuous college life. A man who is very well prepared for his job, Mr. Crill came to Elizabeth- town in 1959 after several years of service in the central administration of the Brethren church. His insight into the working of the government factor in the smooth running of the college. As he sees the college expand Dean Crill hopes to see the fulfillment of its goals. Edward L. Crill Dean of Students Over-shadowing the college campus are those persons laboring endlessly, keeping abreast with the changing times. Such a .person j s Miss Vera R. Hackman, our Dean of Women. Well qualified for her position, she holds an Associate Professor ' s degree in English and a Bachelor of Arts degree from Elizabethtown. In 1936 she received her Master ' s of Arts degree from Columbia University and in 1950 her Teacher ' s College Professional Diploma from Co- lumbia University. Dean Hackman works with her women students helping them interpret their aspirations and deepen their level of ambitions. She also helps to orientate freshmen to campus life. An increasing enrollment demands that Dean Hackman find suitable hous- ing for her on-campus women. This year we have had seven honor houses for the junior and senior women. Only through her influence and consideration do we have adequate housing for our resident women students. Vera R. Hackman Dean of Women Page Thirteen D. Paul Greene Director of Admissii The primary responsibility of the dean of admissions is to supply the college with students. Each year Dean Greene and his assistant, Mr. Garland, process and evalu- ate approximately twelve hundred prospective applicants for admission. This office aims at choosing a cross section of students. Dean Greene must take into consideration the needs of the prospective students as far as the college, the community, and the church are concerned. In addition to holding personal interviews with the applicants, Dean Greene keeps in contact with the pros- pective students indirectly by mailing numerous catalogues, brochures, and other information to them. He visits high schools and attends a number of conferences each year to keep well informed about student trends and ideas and to discuss the benefits and curricula of a church-affiliated, independent liberal arts college where a student can enjoy freedom in intellectual pursuit. Scholarships and grants available to the student are handled through the admissions office, and Dean Greene has been instrumental in investigating the establishment of the parish grants as a member of the College Entrance Board and the American Colleges Admissions Commission. Russell E. Eisenbise Registrar Jason Lindower, formerly the assistant to the treasurer, is now serving the college as manager of the business office. His specific duties are to oversee the general accounting of the college, serve ps purchasing agent, administer the the budget, and prepare budget reports. In addition, he su- pervises the business office and handles student accounts, including the accident and health insurance programs. He also teaches a principles of accounting course. Mr. Lindower holds a B.S. in business from Manchester College, Indiana, and an M.B.A. in accounting from Indiana University. Before joining the staff of the college, he was a tax accountant with an accounting firm. Keeping a careful academic record of students and alumni is the responsibility of the registrar, Russell Eisen- bise. He also schedules classes, adding new courses to ac- commodate the increasing needs of students and the in- creasing requirements for certification. Prof Eisenbise counsels students, telling them what requirements must be met to fulfill their academic desires. With the great increase in the number of students at Elizabethtown College, the registrar ' s office has moved in the direction of automation. At the present, all the record keeping has been shifted to IBM equipment. The records of all the graduates have been microfilmed for protection and preservation. Prof. Eisenbise hopes that the college will be able to get its own microfilm equipment within the near future. In the future Prof. Eisenbise would like to see the college become more selective in choosing its student body, considering a prospective student ' s moral values as well as his academic record. As our college grows, we can no longer accept everyone who applies, but we must seek out those conscientious students who will use their college years wisely. Prof. Eisenbise received a B.S. from McPherson College and a M.A. from Temple University. Page Fourteen Jason D. Lindower Assistant to the Treasurer C. G. Enterline Alumni Secretary and Placement Director Exploring new areas and developing: friends as sources of financial support for the college are the main responsi- bilities of the administrative associate. Many individuals and business industrial organizations share the Christian concept of higher education and are willing to aid the college financially. Mr. Young is concerned with the development and cultivation of people who are interested in the church- founded, independent college. Personal contacts and interviews constitute a great part of Mr. Young ' s duties, and it is necessary for him to travel to distant locations as well as to immediate areas. The col- lege receives financial support in the form of cash, com- memorative gifts, or gifts in terms of " shares. " Many people take great satisfaction in designating the gift for a special building or room. Others wish to share in the development of the college by giving capital assets such as stocks, bonds, farms, or other real estate. Mr. Young ' s office is also con- nected with estate planning work, in which the college re- ceives deferred gifts from people who wish to include the college in their wills. Professor Clarence G. Enterline serves the college in the positions of alumni secretary and placement service director. He acts to establish support between the college and its alumni. This includes the planning of homecoming and alumni days. Included in the duties of the director of the placement office are informing the student body of job opportunities and facilitiating the employment of seniors. Professor Enterline ' s aims for the college are to organize the alumni chapters where they are needed. He is also interested in reactivating the inactive chapters. There have been ten new chapters started within the last year, bringing the total number of alumni chapters to twenty. He is looking forward to the eventual expansion of the placement pro- gram and its separation from the alumni office. Serving for ten years as principal of the Reading High School adult evening school, Professor Enterline gained many experiences which were beneficial in his present work. He holds a B.S. in social studies and an M.S. in secondary school administration from the University of Pennsylvania. He has also done additional graduate work in psychology, mass media, and journalism at the Universities of New Hamp- shire and Maine and the Pennsylvania State University. Robert S. Young Administrative Associate Glenn E. Irwin, administrative assistant in public rela- tions, is new to the Elizabethtown College campus. His duties are in the areas of estate planning, trusts, and fund raising. He works out of the Development Office and is primarily concerned with the York area. Prior to coming to Elizabethtown, Mr. Irwin served in trust and property management and as director of adver- tising for the Fulton National Bank, Lancaster. Most re- cently he was administrator of Calvary Fellowship Homes, Inc. Mr. Irwin holds degrees from Harvard University, Franklin and Marshall College, the School of Banking of Rutgers University, and the Trust School of Bucknell Uni- versity. He is also an organizer, charter member, and past director of the Lancaster Christian School Association and directs a weekly radio program. Glenn E. Irwin Administrative Assistant Wilbur E. Weaver Manager of College Store and Post Office Efficiently and judiciously Dr. Berkebile carries out his responsibilities and duties at Elizabethtown College. These include teaching radio chemistry and directing the extension program. He acts as liaison between the college and the administrative office of the Harrisburg Center and provides them with teachers from our faculty. Dr. Berkebile also serves as the director of the Teachers for West Africa program, which has taken much of his time in the past two years. Under a gr ant from the Hershey Chocolate Corporation, Dr. Berkebile selects twenty-five qualified teachers to be sent to the secondary schools of Ghana and Nigeria. Aside from Dr. Berkebile ' s accomplishments here at Elizabethtown College, he received his A.B. from Manchester College and his M.A. and PhD. from Ohio State University. Prior to becoming a faculty member here, he taught secondary school science, was a princi- pal, and later served as acting superintendent of the Orange Centralized School in Galena, Ohio. After this, he headed the department of chemistry and main- tained the position of Dean at McPherson College. The ordering and purchasing of items and textbooks is one of the responsibilities of Wilbur E. Weaver, manager of the college store. While working within the limits of his budget, he cooperates with the depart- mental heads in the order of supplies for extra course requirements. Mr. Weaver also manages the college post office. The post office handles United States government mail, as well as, intracampus communications. In addition, it renders window service and processes all out-going mail. Mr. Weaver is assisted by two fulltime employees and 12 student assistants. An alumnus of Elizabethtown College, Mr. Weaver received a B.S. in 1937 and an Ed.M. from Temple in 1942. He is continually seeking to expand the store in the way of more desired products and additional services. While holding membership in the national association of college stores, our college store is trying to transmit nationwide developments to our campus. Dr. James M. Berkebile Director of Teachers for West African Program Mr; Kenneth L. Bowers, the director of publications of Elizabethtown College, finds his responsibilities two-fold. It is his concern to assist in informing the public on the nature and activities of the college through news releases and press contacts. His second duty is to advise student journalists as they work on the Etownian, Conestogan, and Elm, and WWEC. Mr. Bowers also teaches a course in journalism. A graduate of Elizabethtown College, he holds his M.A. from the Pennsylvania State University. It is Mr. Bowers ' aim to help create and maintain a good image for Elizabethtown by informing the public. Page Sixteen Kenneth L. Bowers Director of Publications Opal E. Pence Director of Student Activities A college community the size of Elizabethtown involves many meetings and conferences which entail scheduling dates and locations. The office of the director of student activities is the clearing house for the making of these arrangements. On-campus activities fall within the general groupings of clubs and organizations which need direction and over-all supervision. This responsibility is shared with the faculty advisor. It is the hope of Miss Opal Pence, as the director of student activities, to enrich the social and cultural life of the college student so that he does not find himself marooned on the lonely island of only academic interest. She helps the student develop a well-rounded environment. Miss Pence was graduated from Manchester College and attended three years at Fort Wayne Bible Institute. Both institutions are in Indiana. She has been pastor of local churches and has served as director of Christian educa- tion of the Crest Manor Church in South Bend, Indiana. She also served on the District Board of Northern Indiana and on the State Christian Education Commission for the In- diana Council of Churches before coming to Elizabethtown College. Filling the new position of campus chaplain is the Rev. Roy Johnson, a pastor in the Church of the Brethren. Mr. Johnson is available to the entire student body as a confi- dential counselor who will listen to a student ' s questions and concerns. In addition to serving as an advisor to the various religious organizations already functioning on campus, Mr. Johnson is trying to organize a religious group for every denomination represented on our campus. His other duties include arranging our chapel programs and scheduling student and drama deputations to the various churches. Mr. Johnson feels that his goal as college minister is to try to encourage an understanding between Christian unity and the academic disciplines. Elizabethtown College should be a place where students can get a good education and a clear idea of what our culture is, including its values and its weaknesses. Through education we should come to see our culture in the light of the Christian faith, realizing that Christianity has given much meaning to our culture. Mr. Johnson has a B.A. from North Central College, a B.D. from Bethany Divinity, and an S.T.M. from Andover Newton Theological School. Before coming to Elizabethtown College he served three pastorates. Elizabethtown College ' s athletic program had two com- petitive sports added this year: swimming and golf. Coach Theodore Roscher, director of athletics, worked with this new program and made preparations for the first Middle Atlantic Conference swimming championships to meet at Elizabethtown. Besides coaching basketball and golf, Coach Roscher also helped with plans for the new athletic fields and physical education building. Coach Roscher did his undergraduate work at East Stroudsburg State College, his graduate work at the Uni- versity of Illinois ahd Colorado State University, and is presently working toward his Masters from West Chester State College. Theodore A. Roscher Director of Athletics Page Seventeen Martha A. Farver Office Manager To take care of the increasing responsibili- ties and duties resulting from the growing num- ber of students, Mr. Garland assists Dean Greene in processing and evaluating applica- tions. He interviews many high school students who consider attending the college. Mr. Garland then arranges for these applicants to tour the campus and attend a few classes to get an idea what college is like. Besides his responsibilities as assistant to the director of admissions, Mr. Garland has joined the faculty to teach several classes. Mr. Garland received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Elizabethtown College and a Mas- ter of Science degree from Temple University. Martha Farver has ably served as office man- ager and secretary to Mr. Kurtz, for eleven years. Before coming to Elizabethtown, Miss Farver worked for the Pennsylvania Realtors Association in Harrisburg. Miss Farver ' s many duties include acting as liaison officer between the secretarial staff and the administration. She is also responsible for the work policies of the secretarial personnel. She arranges for vacation schedules and switch- board coverage during the college vacation pe- riod and keeps records of vacations, sickness, and tardiness of all office workers. Miss Farver is a graduate of Pennsylvania Business College. Jerald L. Garland Assistant in Admissions Our increasing alumni and student body has necessitated the addition of an assistant alumni secretary and placement officer. He is Mr. Rob- ert V. Hanle. Presently his job has been to learn the alumni and placement work. He attends alumni chapter and council meetings to invoke enthusiasm for their Alma Mater. In addition, he has visited personnel offices in business and industry to introduce our college and invite them to recruit on our campus. Mr. Hanle in cooperation with Mr. Enterline hopes to widen the operation of the placement services to in- clude career information for underclassmen and to provide a larger selection of personnel offices for our graduates. Mr. Hanle received a Bachelor of Arts de- gree from Elizabethtown College in 1962. He is now pursuing a Master of Arts degree at the University of Pennsylvania. Page Eighteen Robert V. Hanle Assistant in Alumni and Placement E. G. Meyer Rosalie E. Bowers Library Assistants Elizabeth G. Bowerman Irene Saylor Reference Librarian Cataloguing Librarian Dorothy N. Hamilton, Elizabeth A. Miller, Anna V. Yancey, and Grace E. Rhen Secretaries LIBRARIANS The librarians have a tremendous responsibility to the faculty and students of Elizabethtown College. This re- sponsibility can be divided into three distinct areas. First, they, with the help of the faculty, select the materials and books, but also journals, records, newspapers, pamphlets, government documents, films and maps in terms of the academic needs of the students and faculty. Books for reading enjoyment must also be selected. Secondly, the li- brarians must prepare these materials for use by ordering, cataloguing, marking, and housing them in the most effi- cient manner. Thirdly they serve the students by helping them obtain the materials and information that they need. In their attempts to fulfill their responsibilities, the librarians hope that by having the materials organized, learning will be made easier. They want to support in- creasingly the students and faculty in efforts to get more materials. With the new addition to our library, an increase in the collection of books will .be possible. This will not only increase our capacities for research, but it will also be satisfying to the librarians who are working so hard to reach a goal. Anne M. Carper Head Librarian Page Nineteen Robert A. Byerly — Department Head A.B., Oklahoma A. M. College; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary; A.M., Butler University; Garrett Biblical Institute; S.T.D., Temple University Carl W. Zeigler A.B., Elizabethtown College; B.D. United Theological Seminary; D.D., Elizabethtown College BIBLE AND PHILOSOPHY Our departmental anticipations for the future are centered in depth to go along with breadth. We have an adequate choice and spread of basic study areas within our course offerings in both philosophy and biblical studies. It would be helpful, we be- lieve, to provide the opportunity for a student interested in phil- osophy to take more than the introductory history of philosophy (three hour course). This anticipation would imply a full year ' s course in a more intensive introduction to philosophical thought. This choice, along with the advanced courses in philosophy and ethics, would strengthen our philosophy program. In the biblical field we also have a wide range of subjects, very adequate for a collegiate curriculum. The basic survey of biblical history should be intensified to provide an advanced working knowledge of the Bible. Both the above items will be subject to the current study and reappraisal of our college curricula. Our program of inde- pendent study for qualified senior students can certainly be ex- panded to meet any special academic demands. As a department, we can visualize a senior level field service assignment and study program. This could possibly be in conjunc- tion with other departments in the social sciences. The project, limited to seniors, would allow a student to serve on a part time basis in a community welfare center in a neighboring urban area and thus be able to get some first-hand practical experience in the human relations directly related to the student ' s major field of study. We believe this would add strength to our department and would give it another valid expression in the realm of our contemporary social situation. Much planning would be impera- tive for this venture to be effectively inaugurated. We continue to encourage any serious student, in addition to our departmental majors, to seek a mature orientation to our contemporary religious situation by electing some of our advance courses. Armon C. Snowden A.B., Elizabethtown College; B.D., Crozer Theological Seminary Stanley T. Sutphin A.B., La Verne College; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary; S.T.D., Pacific School of Religion Virginia S. Fisher A.B., George Washington University; M.R.E., Lancaster Theological Seminary Page Twenty BIOLOGY The credo of the Department of Biology is : " To provide a source of fact and technique vested in adequate persons; To provide instrumentation in keeping with the abilities of the persons; To provide space in which to adequately per- form the functions of pedagogy; To plan a flexible curriculum that will keep pace with our expanding college; To provide scholastic experience for every stu- dent on the premise that he will continue his edu- cation to the end of his life ; To expect a student body capable of stimulat- ing the department to higher aims through its lust for knowledge. " These aims and expectations are seldom if ever achieved. Thus the department will continuously look forward in its endeavors. Charles S., Apgar— Department Head B.S., University of Pittsburgh; M.S., University of Pittsburgh; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh Bessie D. Apgar A.B. Muskingum College; M.S., University of Pittsburgh; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh J. Robert Heckman B.S., Elizabethtown College Rollin E. Pepper B.A., Earlham College; M.S. Syracuse University; Ph.D., University of Michigan Cleaning out th-c disinfectant pan. Page Twenty-one Edgar T. Bitting—Department Head B.S.. Elizabethtown College; M.B.A. University of Pennsylvania BUSINESS The Business Department intends to channel its im- provement efforts into curriculum and course development and into placement. We feel that certain areas within our curriculum need strengthening to develop the student while at Elizabethtown College, and that the student needs to be assisted in finding the proper position following his grad- uation. A business student now spends approximately half his time studying liberal arts or general courses and the other half studying business or specialized courses. We in- tend to retain this balance but want to adjust and expand our offerings in certain areas with the thought of eventu- ally offering our business administration majors the pos- sibility of a minor in economics, marketing or management. These will be the areas for our concentration. Our curric- ulum for accounting majors will be adjusted to the think- ing of the times. Our graduates have performed admirably but only those companies that have hired our graduates are aware of the resources here at Elizabethtown College. Those firms are eager to return to recruit our graduates. In coopera- tion with the placement office, letters have been sent to additional firms inviting them to participate in recruiting on our campus. We have sufficient confidence in our grad- uates to know they will sell Elizabethtown College. Harold M. Pomroy B.A., Elizabethtown College Hilbert V. Lochner A.B., Lebanon Valley College; A.M., University of Pennsylvania Stanley R. Neyer B.S., Elizabethtown College Elinor Eastlack B.S., The Pennsylvania State University; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State University Martha A. Eppley B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.B.A., Indiana University Aldar F. Kish B.S., Rutgers University; M. University of Delaware Page Twenty-two 0. F. Stambaugh-Department Head B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.S., The Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University Zoe G. Proctor B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.S., Bucknell University Phares H. Hertzog B.S., Bucknell University; M.A., Princeton University CHEMISTRY The chemistry department teaches students with many different in- terests and aims. In addition to chemistry majors who go on to industrial chemistry, graduate school, and secondary teaching, pre-medical and pre- dental students major or minor in chemistry, biology, physics and pre-en- gineering students take one or more basic courses in chemistry, medical technology students receive much of their training in chemistry, and stu- dents with other majors elect a terminal one-year course in chemistry as part of their liberal arts education. In spite of the differences among students and the differences among courses, the philosophy of all courses is basically the same : to help the student gain an awareness of basic facts concerning certain aspects of the behavior of matter (laws) and interpre- tations of these facts (theories). The recent trend in teaching chemistiy at Elizabethtown College has been to put more emphasis on fundamentals and less on descriptive chemistry. This is particularly true in the first-year courses. In a rapidly changing scientific and technological world, it is important that the stu- dent who has taken only one course in chemistry have a framework into which he can fit the new facts and theories that he will read on the science page of the Sunday newspaper (and in his children ' s elementary school textbooks) twenty years after graduation. Laboratory continues to be an essential part of any study of chemistry because chemistry is concerned with behavior of matter rather than ar- rangement of printers ' ink on a page. Hopefully, the laboratory assign- ments in basic courses are becoming more imaginative, more interesting, and more educational. Techniques are taught as tools for gaining chem- ical information rather than as ends in themselves. Quantitative observa- tion of matter, using the analytical balance and other instruments former- ly available only to advanced students, is now considered to be a necessary part of the beginning student ' s study. The most significant recent change in the program of chemistry ma- jors in accord with recommendations for accreditation by the American Chemical Society has been the inclusion of all basic courses including physical chemistry which previously had been considered to be the cap- stone course in the first three years leaving the senior year for election of several advanced courses and research. It is especially in conducting research in a little-explored area that atoms and molecules are completely unaware of theories and hypotheses and if one would gain knowledge, it must be sought in the laboratory rath- er than in textbooks. Fortunately, the chemistry department has steadily increased its instrumentation and equipment for advanced experimenta- tion and research though space for individual work continues to be se- verely limited. Hopefully, the near future will bring more space for stu- dent and faculty research as well as reduced teaching loads to permit more individual instruction (including instruction by example) at the advanced level. Jack L. Hedrick B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.S. University of Pittsburgh John ttanck B.S.. Elizabethtown College; M.S. Princeton University James M. Berkebile A.B., Manchester College; A.M., The Ohio State University; Ph.D., The Ohio State University Page Twenty-three Elmer B. Hoover — Department Head B.S., Juniata College; M.Ed., The Pennsylvania State University. William Klauber B.S., Elizabethtov College. George S. Diamond B.S.. Shippensburg; M.S., Florida State University. Dr. Norman N. Weisenfluh Eugene R. Eisenbise A.B., Dickinson College, M.A., Uni- B.S., McPherson College; M.A., The versity of Pennsylvania, Ph.D., Univer- University of Wyoming; Kansas State sity of Pittsburg College at Emporia. Harry J. Graham B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.Ed., Temple University. D. Paul Rice A.B., Elizabethtown College; M.S. in Ed., Temple University. EDUCATION We cannot live by absolutes ; therefore, life is an exercise in un- certainty. Yesterday is not the criterion and standard for tomorrow. It is for this reason that teaching is an art. As such it is something into which one puts creativity and imagination. Those of us who like to teach here at Elizabethtown College have the conviction that teaching is both a challenging and a rewarding profession. Ours is the responsibility for building a pro- found confidence in public education and a courageous zeal for it. Forging ahead is an effort to strengthen our program. The new curriculum which will be set up must center around the behavior goal needs and persistent social and cultural problems of the individual. It must cut across academic goal lines and increase the student ' s po- tential for exploring new fields and experimenting with new ideas and solutions. This necessitates a direct correlation between methods and content material. This curriculum will stress the laboratory approach to experience gaining in all areas of study and activity. As teachers, we will seek to instill in our students the need for developing a sound philosophy of life. This will embody principles leading to clean living, clear thinking by the freeing of creative capa- city toward social ends, and making social judgments through the so- cialization of experiences. Provision will be made for totality of experience through the deepening, enriching, and extending of our sense of values. This will involve the power to evaluate, to reason, and to choose for oneself the most desirable path to follow. Education will then embrace being and doing, living and experiencing, rather than possessing and know- ing. Each student will be taught how to study and how to think rather than what to study and what to think. Our way of life requires that the physical, mental, emotional, social, spiritual, and aesthetic channels be open to receptive ideas and creative great adventure. If our future teachers are to embrace this concept, they must be secure persons, must understand self, pu- pils, and society, and must act intelligently upon that understanding. Page Twenty-four ENGLISH The aim of the Department of English is in general to offer courses of instruction which give the student the opportunity to acquire both depth and breadth of knowledge, a grasp of ideas as well as facts, an orderliness and openness of mind and clarity, precision and grace of expression. Except for the special field of preparing teachers, we feel that the English major program should be kept free of vocationalism. Its core must be the study of the English language, and of English and American literature, is for their own sake — and for what they contribute to the stu- dent ' s liberal education. Whatever vocationally oriented courses and of the humanities. And these must be studied liberally — that it may be expedient for the English department to offer, these should not be included in the English major program. It is essential that the freshman be trained to read intelli- gently, to think clearly and critically, and to write effectively. To the accomplishment of this purpose, the course in English com- position is offered. In order to make this important course of study more effective, we advocate strongly the lowering of the student-teacher ratio. It would be possible thereby for the indi- vidual student to receive more personal attention from his in- structor. In order that our program of studies may be more complete and well-rounded, we hope to add courses in Anglo-Saxon, Mid- dle English, and Chaucer. Greater emphasis needs to be placed on our linguistic and literary heritage. Several other suggestions may be made as follows: quali- fied students should be encouraged to undertake independent study, the Elm, Conestogan, and Etownian should be more ac- tively promoted, and the possibility of establishing an English club might be considered. And so it is apparent that our aim is quite positive — to strengthen, improve and enrich the English major program. Richard W. Bomberger-Department Head A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; A.M., The University of Virginia Carl J. Campbell A.B., Franklin and Marshall College; M.A., The University of Pennsylvania J. Thomas Dwyer A.B., University of Pennsylvania; M.A., University of Pennsylvania Audrey Rader B.A., Bryn Mawr Jobie E. Riley B.A., Manchester Collepe; B.D., Bethany Seminary; M.A., Northwestern University Ralph VV. Schlosser Pd.B., Elizabethtown College; Ursinus College; A.M.. Columbia University; Litt.D., Ursinus College M. Evelyn Poe A.B., Houghton College; M.A., Cornell University Esther K. Swick A.B., Thiel College; M.A., Columbia University vv 1 w 1 9 r ZTjt f f Page Twenty -five HISTORY The Department of History and Political Science has been hard at work maintaining the standards of excellence traditionally asso- ciated with it. Since its faculty has been committed to the belief that quality teaching proceeds from sound scholarship, each member has been engaged in either research and writing or the attainment of advanced degrees. Its plans for the future are ambitious. Offerings in the field of history will be expanded to include courses in the Asian, Middle Eastern, African, and Latin American areas. In addition, more spe- cialized offerings will make it possible for a student to complete a major in either European or American history. The political science program is to be expanded this coming aca- demic year with specialized personnel engaged to offer the courses needed for a major in this discipline. There is urgent need for trained college graduates in this area, and Elizabethtown College will do its best to help supply it. With dedicated additions to its staff and a new classroom build- ing to house it, the Department of History and Political Science will progress with the college by continuing to build on its foundation of excellence. Clyde K. Nelson A.B., The King ' s College; B.D., East- ern Baptist Seminary; Th.M., Eastern Baptist Seminary; M.A., University of Pennsylvania Joseph P. Zaccano, Jr. A.B., Dickinson College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. J. Kenneth Kreider B.A., Elizabethtown College; M.A. Pennsylvania State University Ben B. Hess A.B., Elizabethtown College; M.A., The Pennsylvania State University; University of Pennsylvania Frank Seiders B.A., Dickinson; L.L.B., Dickinson. Paul L. Wenrich B.S., Franklin and Marshall; M. The Pennsylvania State University. Page Twenty- Irvin L. Bossier — Department Head B.S., Ursinus College; M.S., in Mathematics, Purdue University Robert O. Dolan B.S., California State College; M.A., West Virginia University Norman L. Wykoff A.B., Hanover College; M.A., University of Louisville Ronald L. Shubert B.S., Elizabethtown College, M.A., University of Kansas Donald E. Koontz B.S., Juniata College; M.A. The Pennsylvania State University; Trinity College MATHEMATICS There has been a real forward movement in the mathematics de- partment during the past five years; and this movement is continuing now and into our plans for the future. This progress has been achieved by two main courses of action. First, we have improved the content, incorporated modern mathematics, and rearranged our existing cours- es. Secondly, we have added seven courses during this past period, are offering three additional courses this year, and are considering others in our thinking and planning for the future. All this has been and is going to provide the very best mathematics program for the entire student body and not just for the mathematics and science majors. It was with this in mind that three years ago we instituted a terminal course called Survey of Mathematics, designed particularly for liberal arts majors who desire some mathematics, but plan to take no addi- tional mathematics beyond the freshman year. This fall we offered a course designed strictly for elementary education majors, enabling them to understand the modern mathematics which is now being taught at the elementary school level. We are further planning to in- corporate analytical geometry and calculus into a unified three-se- mester course. We feel that this will enable us to offer a finer course to the students who would normally take calculus. It will also get our students into some calculus during their freshman year. This will be of great benefit to science majors and to anyone taking courses in these areas. To improve our program for our mathematics majors, we have added the following courses: Modern Algebra, Linear Algebra, Math- ematical Statistics, Advanced Calculus. Seminar in Mathematics, and Set Theory and Topology, and Modern Geometry. Our goal here has been to provide our majors with the courses that will help them be- come well qualified to continue their mathematics in graduate school, to teach high school mathematics, or to put their mathematics to use in industry. We sincerely hope that these changes have helped and will con- tinue to help make Elizabethtown College " just a little hit better. " Page Tuenty-seven Liga Grinbergs A.B., Elizabethtown College, M.Ed., Temple University MODERN LANGUAGE The department of foreign languages offers courses in French, German, and Spanish. These courses are designed not only for students interested in a teaching career, but also for those whose interests lie in the fields of diplomatic service, translating, business, or travel. The broader aim of the department for majors and non-majors alike, is to familiarize the student with the cultures of France, Germany, and Spain, and to aid the student in developing a better understanding of his own language. This year Espei ' anto has been added to our pro- gram, which should be of particular value to the language major. Next year we hope to offer also a second semester of Esperanto. Among the practical aids to the language student are collections of books and records in our growing library. Additions to these are made every year, according to the needs of our students. All students are invited to participate in the language clubs. The various activities of these groups offer a closer look at the cultures and customs of the respective countries. The Brethren Colleges Abroad program gives several students an opportunity to study outside the United States. This year four students are studying abroad — two in Germany, and two in France. The immediate plans of the department include further expansion of our language program. The department recognizes the need for more specialized courses to supplement our present program in order to meet the particular needs of students. The department is also look- ing forward to additions to the language faculty. l x £ 1 £ a x J William P. Simpson B.S.. Kansas State College; M.C.E., Cornell University Porsia Palumbo B.S., Millersville State College; M.Ed., University of Delaware Kathryn N. Herr A.B., Lebanon Valley College; School Library Certification, Temple Univers- ity; French Institute, The Pennsylvania State University. Elizabeth deVitry B.S., Elizabethtown College Suzanne Jane Goodling B.A., Gettysburg; M.A., Middlebury . ' iK ■ ' A 1 ¥§ a k Nevin W. Fisher — Department Head Graduate, Blue Ridge College, Depart- ment of Music-Piano, Voice; Teachers ' Certificate, Peabody Conservatory of Music, University of Rochester; M. Music, Northwestern University William C. Bailey B.S., Mansfield State College; M.Mi Syracuse University; The Pennsylvania State University Eloise L. Johnson B.M., Mount Union College; M.A. Ohio State University David P. Willoughby B.S., Lebanon Valley College; M.E., Miami University of Ohio MUSIC The most important attribute of a college music de- partment is the quality of music it cultivates, together with its influence in instilling a taste for good music in the minds of college students. If true culture is a knowledge of the best which men and women have thought and felt, then a college department of music has this opportunity par ex- cellence of touching the lives of many young people with the message of beautiful and worthwhile music. It is the aim of our Department of Music to make Elizabethtown College better by achieving this objective. Our department hopes to encourage campus partici- pation and listening of a higher calibre of instrumental and vocal music. It is also in our interest to increase the number of music majors on the campus in order to prepare better qualified teachers for public schools and to influ- ence the attitude of all college students towards the art of music. We hope in the near future to be able to provide music electives for liberal arts students as well as good instruction in piano, voice, organ and orchestral instru- ments. It is also one of our aims to give an outstanding course in the History and Appreciation of Music for all college students. Lastly, one of our lesser objectives is to increase the record collection and number of record players in the college library, which will make it possible for good music to be as accessible to college students as good books are now. Carl N. Shull B.S., Bridgewater College; M.M., North- western University; Ph.D., The Florida State University Fafe Tuenty-ni Owen Lee Wright B.A., Bridgewater College; The University of Illinois PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Department of Athletics is progressing by leaps and bounds. The back campus development including the athletic fields is completed and will probably be usable in the next two years. The next project will be the building of a physical edu- cation plant to give adequate indoor facilities. With the new facilities the program should event- ually be unexcelled in course content. This year golf will become the seventh men ' s sport at the varsity level. Men ' s and women ' s swimming has also been scheduled on a junior varsity basis. Additional staff members have been added to the department, each one a real profes- sional in his own right. With these major addi- tions and changes the outlook for the athletic de- partment in the future is extremely bright. Theodore Roscher B.S., East Stroudsburg State College; Northern Illinois University Allegra Hess B.S., Bridgewater College D. Kenneth Ober B.S., West Chester State College Robert M. Tully B.S., East Stroudsburg State College Janice R. Nearing B.S., East Stroudsburg State College Page Thirty PHYSICS A new physics major program is the present and future concern of this department. While it was officially started only last year, already there is one and perhaps three students planning to graduate as physics majors in 1965. Such a new program means that a major reorientation must take place. This year a new course, Electricity and Magnetism, was added, which is our second truly junior-senior level course. Next year the following courses must be taught for the first time : Atomic Physics, Nuclear Physics, and Kinetic Theory and Thermodynamics. Electronics also will be offered as well as an experimental or theoreti- cal seminar. One full time and two part time faculty members are teaching the courses this year. Both appear to be doing excellently. One is a Ph.D. working for R.C.A. and is well qualified to teach upper- level courses. If possible we will have two full time teachers in the Physics Department next year. Over the last several years the administration has been invest- ing much more money in physics equipment than ever before. With- out a physics major such an investment could not really be justified; with one it is essential. The library also has and is purchasing many books so that we may have the much needed reference sources. The Physics Department and the administration are aware that more space is needed. This problem must be solved during the next several years. All concerned are cognizant of the tremendous diffi- culties inherent in establishing a new major. We believe that work, time and faith will produce a successful physics major program. Hubert M. Custer B.S., in E.E., Carnegie Institute of Technology; M.S., Franklin and Mar- shall College. W%7 . C Alexander A. Rotow B.S., Electro-Mech. Engineering, Uni- versity of Belgrade; B.S., Physics, Uni- versity of Belgrade; M.S., Franklin and Marshall; Ph.D., University of Pennsyl- vania. Paul R. Herr B.S.. Millersville State College. Page Thirty- Joel D. West A.B., Temple University; A.M., Temple University; Ph.D., Temple University PSYCHOLOGY The Psychology Department ' s plans for the future include building more flexibility into the program for ac- ademically qualified students. This would enable the stu- dents to develop a program with emphasis on the humani- ties or the sciences. For example, an academically qualified student interested in physiological and comparative psy- cology might focus more on biology and chemistry, where- as a student interested in social psychology might focus more on the humanities. The department hopes to attain better balance through the introduction of courses in comparative and physiolog- ical psychology. It is felt that undergraduate majors should be exposed to the varied phases of psychology; thus the addition of these laboratory courses offers more, strength to the program. Moreover, the department offers advanced courses in applied areas of psychology that are of benefit to students in business, education, and the sciences. A major concern of the Psychology Department is the lack of a counselling center in a college of our size. We feel that a most important need of the college is to bring to our campus a fully qualified clinical psychologist to di- rect a counselling center that would be available to the stu- dents for assistance in vocational or personal adjustment. David I. Lasky — Department Head A.B., Manchester College; B.D., Bethany Biblical Seminary; M.A., DePaul University Antonio Felice A.B., Temple University; A.M. Temple University; Ph.D., Temple University John Yancey B.A., Bridgewater; M.A., University of Florida Page Thirty-two SOCIOLOGY Someone once defined the requirements of a college as " a log, with (eminent professor) Mark Hopkins on one end and a student on the other. " The implications of this statement apply to our own Elizabethtown College. For one thing, both administration and faculty can be justly proud of you students who are in the process of prepar- ing yourselves to meet life head on, positively, and on its own terms. Secondly, Elizabethtown College ' s " log " is immediately apparent and appealing. One need glance only briefly and superficially over our lovely campus to note its substantial physical facilities expanding into still greater usefulness, increased functional efficiency , and con- venient attractiveness. But it is in fulfilling the third requirement for a college that the Sociology Department claims an interest and an active part. The opportunity to stimulate eager intellects is one which it accepts enthusiastically. As a discipline it can contribute not only basic sociological concepts and data which are factually accurate and logically sound, but it can, even more importantly, help the student to develop a more active awareness of, and an enhanced sensitivity to, the social factors in his environment. The consequences of such individual insights must inevitably be more positive and effective group interactions. In implementing these objectives, Elizabethtown College is enlarging the previously stated definition of a college. It is not only making possible stimulating intellectual adventures under present congenial conditions, but it is also on the move toward future challenges of even greater goals. Sociology eagerly accepts its rightful share of responsibility in the task of meeting these challenges and realizing these goals. ' ifca W £ Winifred L. Kaebnick B.A., Western Reserve University; M.N., Western Reserve University; M.A., University of Pennsylvania. John C. Gamaldi B.S., Ithaca College; M.S.W., Univer- sity of Nebraska =4- Members of the Soc. and Psych, depart- ments discuss mutual concerns. Page Thirty-three Taking time out from a busy day are Doris Lewis, Betty Mason, and Emma Horn. Elizabethtown College ' s secretaries not only handle correspondence, filing, appointments, and the usual office routine for their supervisors, but also assume some of the responsibilities usually thought to belong to administrators, thus freeing their supervisors for more import- ant and specialized duties. Many people mistakenly call all office workers secretaries. This is an insult to a true secretary, for she assumes a great deal more than clerical responsibilities. The stenographers on the staff are engaged primarily in typing in their respective areas : the admissions office, the development office, and the library. d Ruth Miller, Carol Zeigler, Jean Kraybill, and Esther Snowdon enjoy talking about some events that happened that day. As an A88t. Dean of Women, Barbara Rau councils women students. Esther Rohr ' er jots dovm telephone messages during her chat with Ruth Mumaw and Janet Hilsher. The postoffice clerk, under the supervision of Mr. Weaver, works with the intra-campus, incoming, and outgoing mail ; the payroll clerk, in addition to the work connected with the college payroll, processes and orders for the business manager ; the store clerk works behind the cash register and handles clerical detail for Mr. Weaver; the business office clerk assists with the accounting procedures of the college. Do you think Ethel Engle could be laughing at the $100 mis- take Nancy Jane Ryder has just made when adding? After Agnes Coble looked up the telephone number, Mildred Lyder writes it down as Ira Brandt calls. Robert Hollingrr looks over a pile of bookkeeping papers Gcraldine Wagner and Doro- thy Reed proofread the letter Gretchen Carskadon has just typed for Mr. Enterline. Do you think John Swick Id agree that the IBM caused some new confusion? Gladys Chastain is busy look- ing over some applications for the Teachers for West Africa program- Waiting anxiously to feed some starving students are Winnie Shubert, Helena Beamensderfer, Evelyn Kolp, and Art Cardinal. Gcraldine Wolverdine and Doris Stiem compare notes on some central service projects. Page Thirty-six Carol Henning " R.N. " Sylvia Myers " R.N. " NURSES Mary Scaba " R.N. " Ruth Dibert " R.N. ' Aside from their academic responsibilities, the college nurses are al- ways on call in case of an emergency. Flu shots, usually the first major duty of the year, were administered last November. Handing out pills for aches and pains, taping sprains, and carrying food trays for their over- night visitors make their job a never-ending one. " It only hurts for a little uhile. ' " What a revolting development this is! " l !■ w% fe r - I mfr 1 V 4jJ t m Page Thirty-s r Mary Cox Myer Hall Ethel Heaton Myer Hall Neff really can pet gome wild tele- e calls in her office at Alpha. How many people will miss n meal because of the sign being put up by Mrs. Co.r as Mrs. Heaton looks on. Through establishing friendly, casual relationships with the stu- dents, the heads of residences assist them in their orientation to college life. The heads of residences or housemothers contribute to the develop- ment of loyalty to the standards of the college. It is the duty of each housemother to be in complete charge of her house. She is directly responsible to the respective Dean for the main- tenance of the house. It is also the housemother ' s duty to supervise the lounge and the social procedures on the first floor. She is also in charge of establishing the students ' understanding and cooperation in the correct use of the house facilities. In addition each housemother supervises the residence in maintaining quiet hours for study and sleep. Margaret Jean Neff Alpha Hall s A i ' ss J?an and A iss Bruckhart strike up conversation in Royer Lounge. Other duties which these women perform include aiding the dormi- tory council in the procedure of house government and helping the stu- dents plan house activities. The head of residence is available to the student who wishes to con- sult her on a problem. If the problem warrants, it is referred to the respective Dean. Having an adult head of residence in each house contributes greatly to the peace of mind of the parents whose sons and daughters are mak- ing the transition from the family circle to group living. Mrs. Huf waters one of the many plants that can be seen inside Fairview. Julia Huf Fairview Hall flfwrnaammammmmmmam o Betty J. Holsinger Dietician The student body ' s main provider of food, the kitchen staff, continuously endeavors to present the students with attractive, well-balanced meals. With the completion of the dining hall, the re- sponsibility of the kitchen staff will be increased. From early morning to late evening they are on the job, and we thank them for their continuous service. Posing for the Conestogan photographer are Mary Brandt, Mrs. Myers, and Louise Stroh. Taking time out from the preparation of the meal are (standing) Kathryn Brightbill, Ruth Ebersole, Marian Kedell, Moyer Craighead, Mary Stoudt, Helga Diffenbach, Sue Eyer, Anna Wolgemuth, and Clayton Hollinger. (Seated) Ruth Kipp, Mary Hackman, and Beatrice Goss. C(j s a o tA Ns WALTER E. BROWN Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds The college maintains its tidy appearance through the efforts of its seventeen custodians. Whether disposing of leaves in the autumn, keeping the pathways cleared from snow in the winter, or trimming the grass in the spring and summer, members of the custodial staff can always be found diligently maintaining the well-kept appearance of the campus. Although many of their labors remain hidden from the public ' s eye, their efforts contribute greatly to the impression of Elizabethtown College. Ray Suiigart nnd Lcroy Faeklcr are seen attaching the snowplow to the jeep. KNEELING, 1. to r.: Irwin F. Eekert, Leroy Faekler, Ray Sweigart, Charles Bailey, Jacob Floyd, Harry Blouffh. STANDING: Walter E. Brown, Jesse Eppler, John War- fel, Paul Gerlach, Howard Ober, Harold Rutt, Warren Grubb, Martin Shearer, Harry Heisey. Page Forty- £ ALMA MATER L, Uniquely modeled — stars, towers of strength and power, crevices of humbleness. Encompassed in beauty and spirit, v JP JK brilliant both night and day — f I in peace. J [ V , L Conceived to become majestic, . r searching for a life of its own. Page Forty-two Page Forty-thr -wKMrnmrnBamMmmmmmmmaami mmmm I 4 Standing out behind the trees, Zug Memorial Library is one of the highlights of our campus. We are about to embark upon a tour of a campus — the Elizabethtown College campus. Below we arrive as the sun rises over the school ' s scenic lake. Some students have risen and are preparing for breakfast or an early class. As the morning progresses, the tempo of cam- pus life increases. The daily assaults upon the post office are made, followed by the return to the dormitories to read the long-awaited letters. Following lunch at midday in the cafeteria, we see the students going to and from scattered afternoon classes. Naps and snacks fill the lazy, late afternoon hours. Serenity settles upon the campus as dinner time approaches. Evening has come to Elizabethtown College. All is quiet. The only sights are a couple walk- ing arm in arm past Alpha and a few lone stu- dents slowly making their way to evening classes. We must leave now, but the lights in the windows assure us that a new day will greet us tomorrow. Music students can always be the vicinity of West Hall. The clicking of typewriters and the grinding of office machines make the Business Building a far from quiet place. Our college minister has his office Alpha Hall Annex. North, Central, and South Halls serve as classroorns, offices, and workrooms. Forty-five Sigma House brightens up the college life of some ten junior and senior women. Why could it be that this women ' s honor house could be called Rosegarden? LET ' S TAKE A STROLL f z. :- - ■ .?fcJ8»5E Directly across the street from the dell, the girls in Maple Hall can keep their eyes on the doings on the campus. Page Forty-six One of (he girl ' s small est honor houses is Cedar Hall. The seven senior girls who live in the Birches have quite a walk up to classes and back. AROUND THE CAMPUS 225 College Avenue is the address of the twelve senior girls living in Holly House. Page Forty-seven HHBHHBHHBMMHa IPP ' lllp j r ie center of culinary activity at Eliza bethtoicn College, Myer Hall also serves as a women ' s dormitory. An array of trees fails to hide the beauty of B. Mary Royer Hall. The two students shown do not project the fact Medical assistance from competent nurses is al- that Fairview Hall is a residence for women. ways available at the infirmary. Alpha Hall provides living quarters for women and also serves as the administrative heart of the college. Page Forty-eight This aerial view easily identified Ober Hall, largest of the men ' s dormitories The center of campus recreational facili- ties is the Baugher Student Center. The men of Witmer Hall proudly display their banner across the doorway. A number of students are shown leaving Gibble Science Hall after classes. Rider Memorial Hall is marked by its pink exterior. Page Forty-nine SPIRITUAL LIFE As a Christian institution affiliated with the Church of the Brethren, Elizabethtown College requires that its students attend a nondenominational chapel service once a week. Although these are provided for the students as a religious experience, not all of the services are religiously orientated. Many are cultural programs and a few are involved primarily with student activities. A welcome addition to the campus religious life this year is Rev. Roy Johnson, our college minister. Rev. John- son ' s efforts have brought us new approaches for chapel services and a greater variety in the type of speakers pre- sented, with even more improvement to be seen in the immediate future. Also, he is chairman of the New Chapel Committee which is responsible for planning a chapel for the Elizabethtown College campus. Students leave the Church of the Brethren after a Wednesday chapel service. Jake Miller and Rev. Johnson discuss plans for the next E.C.C.A. meeting. Dr. T. Wayne Riemin holds a discussion in the Jay ' s Nest with several students and members of the faculty during lunch hour. ■■■■ SES BV 1 Wm m F -r " ™ r™TH s ; ■■ z ijc WL M P woe -J9 C 1 4 Page Fifty COMMUTER LIFE The commuter population of Elizabethtown College is increas- ing in number and participation, and the main parking area is no longer adequate. The congestion in the Jay ' s Nest also indicates a growth in commuter population. Despite the reconstruction in the library, it is still a common place of study during the commuter ' s daily stay. He can also be found in the newly established com- muter lounges on the second floor of Baugher Student Center. The opportunities and facilities of the Student Center are being in- creasingly utilized by the day students. The better organization within the Center has allowed him a more flexible program to supplement his academic pursuits. Elizabethtown College is becoming less divided into resident and commuter students. The two groups are fusing together to maintain a stronger, more coherent, academic community. The commuter ' s importance and participation is spreading throughout all aspects of campus life. They are represented in our student government program and other activities and clubs supported by the college. They are participants in our intramural program — receiving particular honors in the football and volleyball events. The commuter image has changed. He is no longer the student who comes to college, goes to classes, studies, and goes home every day. He has branched out to obtain the full benefits of his lim- ited college life. He has definite disadvantages facing him, but he has learned to counteract these with some very definite com- muter advantages. The commuter is a growing part of Eliza- bethtown College as he becomes more intricately intwined, both in number and participation, in its existing program. Is it true that this commuter really has time for ping-pong in spite of all his studies? It must be a pretty rough test that he is studying so dili- gently for in the Communter ' s Lounge of BJ5.C. It ' s a good thing this commuter has this little bug to zip him between home and campus so he makes it to those wicked 7:iO ' s on time. Page Fifty-on DORM For many incoming freshmen the most difficult aspect of adjusting to college life is adapting oneself to life in the dormitory. Especially for those students who were never away from home for any length of time, living in a dorm represents a challenge to one ' s security. With proper organization and student cooperation, dorm life can be a valuable segment of a college career. Student administration in the dormitory is handled by upper- classmen. These floor leaders are responsible for organizing or approving all dorm activities, maintaining order and discipline, and amiably introducing freshmen to dorm life in general . . . student administrators are under the overall direction of a house- mother in each dorm. Girls play cards, too! A " friend " with a steady razor comes in handy. No betting goes on here. Well-kept rooms are rare. Cleaning is only one of the women ' s chores. Page Fifty-two LIFE Even the most sincere efforts on the parts of floor leaders are inefficient, however, without the full coopera- tion of each student in the dorm. They are the ones who must live, study, work, and play together. With everyone doing his share and assuming some responsibility, the dormitory can become a " home away from home. " A dorm is rooms, desks, chairs, lounge, and an office; but it is also much more. A dorm is people. The personal overtones involved place the success or failure of a dorm to operate efficiently upon those individuals living on each floor and in each room. Jay practices in the quiet of his room. A bed is heavenly after a hard day ' s work. Signs like this arc warnings during " cram " sessions. Coed washes her hair before a big date. Page Fifty-three CAMPUS Tom Bradley makes hittiself at home. Don ' t tell me you ' re going to join the 9:30 mail rush. This looks like Freshmen antics on the Progessive Hike. Top CONESTOGAN editors show signs of bewilderment. Page Fifty-five Mixed reactions are caught at a wrestling match. The library opens wide its doors for conscientious stu- dents. Page Fifty-six Dick ' s bongo steals the shon- Exercise is a vital part of school life. Page Fifty-seven V . V CLASSES Fired and purposeful — stars, from the newborn to the old, they live long, some die. Challanged by disaster, encouraged by circumstance, their rewards overflowing. Bored or ambitious, but free, all still kindle. n • - ■ Page Fifty-eight Page Fifty-nine Barbara A. Tennis Secretary Robert Y. Grosh Treasurer FRESHMEN March 24, 1965 Hi! The Class of 1968 is proud to have David Jarvie, James Eshelman and Janet Ei senbise, represent them on the Student Senate. These senators are privileged to be representatives of the largest class of " ole E.C. " It was only a week ago that Judy Scott and Kathy Fugate were elected as two of our charming coeds to be on the May Day Court. These same two girls also need to receive double recognition, for they were our class representatives on the Homecoming Day Court. Congratulations, girls ! Homecoming Day also brought with it an overwhelming victory of the muscular freshmen boys over the puny sophomore boys in the traditional tug-of-war. Better dry those pants, sophs ! Looking back over the year, one can see many of our talented freshmen outstanding in fields of leader- ship, scholarship, and athletics. Early in the second semester we had the election of our class officers. President John " Suds " Sudduth, Vice-President Bob Dunbar, Secretary Barbara Tennis, and Treasurer Bob Grosh were elected by our classmates. Seventeen intelligent freshmen, Dean ' s List stu- dents, were lauded for excellence at the end of the first semester. We can be especially proud of our athletes this year. Brian Crist, Ray Wenger, and Barry Sellers played on the varsity basketball team. This is quite an achievement for freshmen. Our outstanding mer- men were Phil Metzger, Craig Coble, and Mike Bielo. On the soccer field Earl Leacock, Don Sayer, and Al Stolzfus were our freshmen highlights. Our class not only produced its share of male athletes, but female athletes as well. Belinda Hershey, Linda Powell, and Diane Rice were great with the sticks on the hockey field. On the basketball court, Sue Kershner was one of the leading varsity scorers. On September 13, 1964, it was beyond the scope of our minds to realize the great change we were about to go through. Freshmen Convocation, the Dink- ing Ceremony, the progressive hike, and the night of Kangaroo Court were only some of the major events that helped to orient the Class of 1968; add to this the insulting requests from upperclassmen and the com- muters ' never ending task of trying to find an open spot in the parking lot. This year has been only our first taste of college life. At times it may have seemed sour or bitter to us, but like a fine cheese its flavor will improve with age. We must be ever mindful of the great task await- ing us and be optimistic that the future will bring with it many more joyous days for us at " ole E.C. " Freshmen Class Editor, Bob Grosh, Jr. Page Sixty Thomas Morley and Lois Wright interrupt Marilyn Speidets phone conversation to say " Hi " . " Who wouldn ' t be smiling, " says Mary Ann Barley, " when given the opportunity to chat with Barry Hertzler, Dennis Bowser, Ray Wenger, and Jim Wentz. " Hanging their coats up before entering the B.S.C. gamerotim are Florence Walker, David Jarvie, Mike Bielo, Gary Johnson, Judy Sell, and Diane Stopping by the vending machine for another snack to fill their empty stomachs are Dawn Schoen- berger, Jerry Gouldey, Marcia McNair, John Leber- finger, Beverly Briegel, and Fred Folmer. Discussing the latest tactics in shuffleboard are Ron Good, Mary Dorr, Sandy Nelson, Cindy Trenta, and Susan Garret y. Tom Risser, Robert Leonard, Sheldon Knapp, Robert Weiglcy, and Robert Black sit in front of Obex ' s fireplace enjoying the company of Cornic Jones. Sixty-one Jo Ann Hyatt, Linda Schenck and Sue Warren enjoy the view of our Dell. Relaxing in Alpha lounge are Lynn Smoker, Janet Eisenbisr and Milt McFalls who were caught by our camera. Wh-at are Paul Weaver, Barbara Austin, Louise Gaul, and Phil Metzer up to on Obcr steps? Crowded around an exciting program on T.V. are Glenn Walz, Judy Brown, Ed Ermilio, Louis Brooks, and Terry McClellen. Page Sixty-two for Cindy Al Stolzfiis, Linda Wheeler, Eugene Hosier, Janet Meyers, and Colin Kilmer take time out for an interesting ehat in front of Myer. Bob Groan, Katky Rauhauser, Don Wcngcr, Jane Shive, Charlie Kauffman, and Lynda Laitry stov b t the trophy case in the B.S.C. to look at our athletic highlight . Just what we like, freshmen who read the CON- ESTOGAN. They are Robert Horst, Ed Rodrock, Lois Riddle, Judy Schoenly, and Ruth Kehr. Discussing the tack ' s events on the steps of Myer are Glenn Good, Althea Nedrow, Bob Moose, Bob McLaughlin, l.tpin Struck, and Kathy Rauhauser. Going to tee Dean H e r e hm ian t Those entering Alpha are Patricia Keller, Susan Kcrshncr, Jane Hauser, Larry Bucher, Ron Pierce, and Tracy Sanders. Page Sixty-three While walking from the alumni auditorium Jane Tiedemann, Susan Blasberg, Gary Bennett, Jim linger, Jim Wise and Albert Peterson were stopped by the CONESTOGAN photographer. Walking to class along side of Myer Hall are Don- nell Decker, Tom Hindle, Tom Heisey, Elaine Bartush, Patricia Buckley, and Jean Brininger. Carl Herbein, Margaret Kissinger, and Jim Eshle- man are sitting in Alpha lounge leafing through last year ' s CONESTOGAN. Kathleen Murray, Marcia Karvosky, and Karin Tressler are enjoying the sunny afternoon after their classes. Page Sixty- four Laloni Leisey, Joanne McCune, Constance Scott Evelyn Groff and Kathryn Bailey sign out fr Myer Hall before th y leave. Carol Bare, To it, and steps just grt Carol Cope, Cheryl Naylor, Marilyn rt Bender find the view from Ober 5 1Bj 1 nil I ' Wi II 1 4 j nik its f. - H ■ ■ " 3r;J , i ' m Stinr, Janet Swinehari, Paula Herr, Gary Penn and Stephen Stoudnour are seen talking over old times in the Alpha lounge. wonder what Mary Ann Mason, Orinda Getz, John Messick, Elizabeth Dunleavy, Dave Dubble and Christine Bass are scheming? Page Sixty-five Engaged in conversation in the B.S.C. are Charla Oatman, Ken Gingrich, Jessica Wakefield, Gary Alcorn, John West and Joan Scheurich. These four happy freshmen in front of the fireplace are Craig Coble, Gale Metzger, John Heisey and Earl Lacock. Eleanor Barrett, Gerry Blough, and Carol Ulrich take a break between classes. Jane Manifold, Linda Caughey, Ann Styler, Ginny Richie, Lois Zimmerman, and Velvet Stauffer pose prettily outside Royer. Dashing James Laudermilch holds the door for Pam Livingston, Dan Antrim, Alice Hume, Charles Fitz- kee, and Sandy Cannon. Page Sixty-s Gail Kuhn, Belinda Hershey, Jim Kistler, Lynn Kelly, Penny Koxoalski, and Dale Good are care- fully checking over their bowling scores. Deanna Barshinger, Barbara Tennis, Rosanne Mur- ray, Anne Bucher gather around Charles Hash to accompany him to class. Linda Wright, Peryl Miller, Ruthann Miller, April Holmes, Judy Broun, and Rachel Reiner are sitting in the Dell doing their homework. After a week of studies Ann Dashiell, Sam Mont. gomery, Enid Holzrichter, and Alan Wildonger show mixed reactions. These freshmen Anton Ness, Dianne Thompson, Betsy Clark, Kathy Reiff and Nancy Shea coiddn ' t be this homesick, could they? Elaine Graybill, Judy Forst, Janie Walker, and Dcbby Bundens have just arrived in Larry rsh- berger ' s car. Page Sixty-seven The portrait of Dr. A. C. Baugher provides a back- ground for Dennis Gernert, Bob Jordan, Tom Simons and Bob Ulrich. m Freshmen Orientation As students of E-town College there is one experience, Freshman Orientation, which we shall long remember and forever appreciate. With Rudders in hands and anxious hearts we arrived on Sunday, September 13th, just in time for the Freshman Convocation Service. After a complete introduction to the administration and the ideals of the institution we returned to our dorms to await the surprises of the following day. Monday marked the beginning of orientation with highlights centering around the " Dinking Ceremony. " Three-hundred and ninety-six of us were dinked by the Student Senate, after which we officially became members of ' ole E.C. Initiation had just begun! We were now ready to participate in the well-planned get-acquainted capers and numerous indignant frolics. First on our agenda was a Progressive Hike followed by name-recitation parties in the dorms. From eight o ' clock in the morning till eleven o ' clock at night we attended briefings, met advisors, and obeyed the demands of the upperclassmen. The day was not complete until the last dink had been buttoned and the requests of our superiors had been fulfilled. By the completion of Freshman Frolics on Saturday, we were completely orientated to our new way of living. We were lowly Frosh, abased by humiliating stunts and a collection of abstruse games. Sue Houk, Jeff Ranch, Sandy Maddox, and Jim Stine discuss the latest sports news from the ETOWNIAN. rv . 4 I Freshmen Orientation The initiation period was now three-quarters of the way over. We had yet to await Homecom- ing events and the traditional tug-of-war at which we would be permitted to demonstrate our skills. Two-weeks preceding the festivities we organized and created a team which would cream the soph ' s. At last that day arrived. With brawn and brains we beat the sophomores winning the tug-of-war, and out maneuvering their schemes. Victorious.we threw away our dinks and signs, no longer to ap- pear at first glance, a Frosh. We were now well prepared and completely ready to assume the responsibilities and honors of belonging to Elizabethtown College. With a sense of gratification we pledged to " share in the labors of thy hands. " Dan Hoopert, Sue Hen; Linda Wat kins, Jeff Heil, Elaine Brumbaugh, Pamela Chronister asks, ' ' any- one for tennis? " Caught while having lunch in the Jay ' s Xest are Robert. Lafferty, Janice Makovic, Rich Shimp, Arlene Peterson, Diana O ' Connor, and Robert Ludwig. Linda Benfer, Pat Bowe, Judy Cope, Sheila Sheaf - fer, Elana Dragonuk and Gordon Shutter are com- ing into the dining room for their evening meal. Brand " X " users are Sue Wilson, Barbara Werner, Robert Hersh, Gail Strohl, Jay Bixby. Walter Miller, Nancy Kline, Sharon Fulmer, Gail Smith, Ken Bat hurst, Barry Cassel wait for BONANZA to begin in 15 minutes! Barbara Van Aken tries to get change from Carol Root, Bryan Crist, Gerald Federici, Fran Bailey, and Bill Pry or. Page Seventy : AdmMng tttl impressionistic painting in the B.S.C. lounge are Darlene Bates, Ed Stark, Mary Groff, Bonnie Phillips, Rich Scheule, and Neil Knepp. m$ft® AH, Linda Irrin. Jan, Jealous, and Carol Innerst outside Rosier on their way to class. Can that magazine be so interesting to Ray Miller, Jeff Koser, Ray Kunkle, Frank Seidclman, Carol Stoudnour, and Larry Shumanf Bill Taylor, John Vogel, John Montague, Sherry Snyder, Ron Cooke and Mary Ami Wicks peer over the well-trodden Dell. Guess who are first to their mailboxes? Earl San- derson, Harry Wenrich, Ted Hoffman, and Nancy Schoener. Page Sev enty-one Interesting conversation brews in Alpha lounge among Kathy Sutphin, Janet Keller, John Kohler, Susan Straycr, and Donna Morrison. After English class Wayne Uvermiller, Sandra Mad- dox, Don Sayer, Brian Morganweck gather on the steps of Rider to discuss Thoreau. During leisure hours David Beard, Alice Thomas, Ralph Robinson, David Esterly, Bob Ziegler gather around the piano to listen to Linda Wray. Edward Small greets Wendy Van Orden and Betty Yazawich on the steps of Alpha. How unusual! Cheryl Kulp, Jayne Reed, Ann Schrack have time to discuss the latest news and fashions with Joan Ortolani and Jane Eiker in Royer lounge. Mary Kan ff man, Sandy Stauffer and Pat Stevick climb the steps of Myer Hall returning to their rooms after a full day of classes. Page Seventy-two Beverly Smeltz Secretary Suzanne Kurtz Treasurer SOPHOMORES March 24, 1965 Hi! Four o ' clock this afternoon the polls were closed and the Senate Election Committee went behind closed doors to decide the winners of the senatorial race. Those sophomores emerging victorious from a group of twenty-four candidates were Dick Suter, Jackie Roush, and Joyce McConnell. Just one week ago today Ralph Parrett won the vice-presidential seat on the 1965-66 Student Senate. Several days before this Sue Macdonald and Sue Albright were chosen as our rep- reeentativea on the May Court. It has been a good year for the Class of 1967. Upon arrival in September, we assumed our new role as upperclassmen. Memories of performed freshmen antics just one year before lingered in our minds, but were soon to be replaced by anticipated events of our sophomore year. The fall season brought five of our classmates. Bill Zimmerman, Joel Chase, John Gwilliam, Gary Messinger, and Gary Danielson, into the spotlight aa starters on our championship soccer team. Female members of our class, Sue Kurtz, Marian Shaull, Mar- cia Heimbach, and Sharyn Roney proved to be out- standing on the girls ' hockey team. Sue Macdonald and Sue Albright took part in the Homecoming activ- ities scheduled at this time. Athletic excitement continued into the winter sea- son as John Lentz and Dick Suter were stalwarts on the varsity basketball and swimming teams respec- tively. Although John was temporarily sidelined be- cause of an accident, he rallied to participate in the M.A.C. playoffs. Injury stalked the girls ' basketball team with sharp shooter Ann Rodichok sustaining a broken nose which caused her to be benched for sev- eral games. This placed more pressure on other var- sity team members including sophomores Mary Ann Shugarts, Doris Sheibley, and Paula Yanick. Repre- sentative members of our class stood out well on the women ' s swimming team too. These were Joyce Mc- Connell, Lee Blomquist, Margie Sims, Marty Evans, Linda Brown, and Gail Wagoner. The baseball team is anxiously looking forward to a good season in which they will defend their M.A.C. crown. Many sophomores will be standouts on this team too. For the Class of 1967 spring brings with it a good case of spring fever, final exams, and pre- monition of a prosperous and happy junior year! Sophomore Class Editor, Sue Albright Page Seventy-three CLASS OF ' 67 Gibblc Hall ' s columns provide the setting for a friendly chat between Janet Olsoyi, Jimmie Soles, and Kyoke Utsumi. Ayers, Linda L. Azer, Susan J. Batchelor, Martha J. Beck, Frederick Bishop, Bonnie L. Blandy, Robert F. Blankenhorn, Margaret G. Blomquist, Leslie D. Bortz, Richard H. Bossert, Carroll W. Brandenberger, Dane A. Brackbill, Sandra K. Page Seventy-fou in, Linda M. Brumbaucrh, Janet L. Buckwalter, Judith E. Burkholder, Dorothy L. Byers, David R. Carl. Barbara A. Carpenter, Donald V. Cassel, John J. Christman, John D. Cleaver, Carol Coppoek, Sandra B. Coyle, Richard W. Cranks, Jeanne S. Criswell, Patricia J. Daper, Lynne C. Daaidaon, Gary L. Decker, David L. Denlinper, Richard C. DiLucia, Joan A. Dimmick, Carol E. Page Seventy-five Donaldson, Jon M. Dougherty, Linda P. Duloc, Jane A. Dunlap, Marjorie A. Eckhart, Penny L. Edgecombe, David A. Elfvin, Lois A. Emenheiser, Donald S. Engle, Jon W. Epstein, Donald L. Eshenour, Sarah E. Evans, James M. Evans, Martha A. Fake, Terry L. Fisher, Marsha A. M Folmer, Roy R. Formwalt, Carol S. Foust, Barbara J. Fox, Brenda L. Frantz, Dorothy A. Page Seventy-six Fry, Betty J. Fry, John K., Jr Gault, Gary G. Gerhart, Herbert E. Gibble, Gladys IL% Gibble, Judith A. Giles, Laura A. Greenawalt, Bruce E. Greene, Byron P. Groshens, Susan J. CLASS OF ' 67 With all those ntppitM it u May Co tm kov the figwru mount up. Right Ellen Hamilton, Carol V. Hamilton. James R. Overgaard anil Sara haul man ! Page Seventy-seven Dave Lomax, Lynne Dager, tind Dale Smith are discussing their ancestry. CLASS OF ' 67 Haskett, Virginia D. Heimbach, Mareia M. Heisey, Janet E. Herbert, Robert J., Jr. Hewlett, James G. Hill, Carol L. Holsinger, Mary A. Hoopert, Dolores A. Horst, Marilyn L. Hostetter, Aaron E. Huph. s, William E., Jr. Hyde, Noel F. Page Seventy-eight lerley, Blwood I. Irwin, Alice A. Jackson, Hermoine P. Johnson, Marilyn J. Johnson, Peppy A. Kaufman, Sarah S. Keller, Jereth A. Keller, Nancy E. Kieffer, Frances A. Kocher, Ben Kramer, Billie L. Kraybill, Joan E. Kurtz, Suzanne M. Lanphans, Barbara J. Lau, Sue A. Leader, Linda J. Leffler. Linda ( I. inski, Barbara I. ..max, David L. Macdonald, Sue A. Page Seventy-nine Mallory, Barbara L. Martin, James W. Masimore, Patricia L. Mathis, Albert D., Jr. Matthias, Mary McConnell, Joyce C. McDannel, Barbara A. Metzger, Judith M. Miller, Dana L. Miller, Kathleen E. Minninger, Andrea D. Moffitt, Patricia A. Mohn, Doris J. Mummert, James F. Murray, Phyllis M. Musser, Marian M. Myers, Leon S. Nagle, Alice E. Naugle, Denise M. Nesspor, James A. Page Eighty Linda Schnelle smiles as she sees her fellow classmates in biology lab looking for microscopic animals. CLASS OF ' 67 Nussey, Richard H. Olsen, Janet M. Orth, Wlson F. Parrett, J. Ralph Pierce, Gayle M. Pugh, Joyce E. Ranken, Carol A. Ream, Larry J. Reifsneider, Stauffer B. Rice, Jean E. Romero, Kathleen E. Roush. Jacqueline Page Eighty- Schaefer, Virginia A. Schaeffer, Linda L. Schermerhorn, Sally J. Schnelle, Linda A. Sedun, Marie A. Shawver, Dennis E. Sheibley, Doris M. Shope, Shirley A. Shugarts, Mary A. Sierer, Richard L. Simester, George A. Sims, Margaret M. Sloan, Carolyn E. Smedley, James Smeltz, Beverly A. Smith, Dale W. Smith, Jeffrey L. Soles, Jimmy L. Spangler, Jacob A. Stotler, Clarence V. Page Eighty-two Sweigart, James R. Tait, Richard S. Tait, Robert D. Talley, T. Lawrence Thomas, Barbara J. Timberman, Helen J. Totten, Shirley M. Toy, William P., Jr. Trago, Jean L. Troxell, Carol A. CLASS OF ' 67 Ulrich, Linda F. Utaomi, Kyoko Barb MeDamnel asks SaUy Sehermerkorn " When do you think the nru library construction trill be done? " Page Eighty-three Van Cleve, Earl E. Wagner Gail E. Waler, Jerome M. Ward, Donna G. Warfel, Charles I. Warfel, Judith I. Weaver, James N. Weller, Alberto C. Wenger, Leroy B. Wetzel, Thomas C. WMsler, Lillian White, Sally Wilson, Carol L. Wilt, Harriet B. Wortman, Kathryn M. Wraith, Carol Young, Barry W. Zimmerman, Willis L. Zug, Carol L. Bowser, Carole A. Page Eighty-four Martha Wright Secretary Lois Fletcher Treasurer JUNIORS March 24, 1965 Well, Juniors, in a few months we shall be considered seniors, a much sought after distinction. It hardly seems pos- sible. Why, just today we held the election for Senators for next year, and a week ago we elected the Senate officers. The Class of 1966 will be represented in the student government for 1965-1966 with Jim Hilton heading the Senate as President, Victoria Cunningham as Secretary, and Ken Sheibley as Treasurer. Carol Ayres and Gary Moore were elected to the Senate for a second year; newly chosen Senators for our class are Frank Hoffman, David Moyer and Jim Stanley. Also at this time, Bill Carty was re-elected as Editor-in-Chief of the CONESTOGAN. May Court elections were held a few weeks ago, and Barbara Burg and Susan Evoy were chosen to rep- resent our class on May Day. These many elections in a way represented the completion of our Junior year; but before we plunge ahead into our final year at Elizabethtown, let ' s reminisce a bit about the six months behind us. Back in September when we arrived as experienced Juniors, many of us found ourselves immediately in the midst of activity. Our class officers, Gary Moore, President; Don Matter, Vice- President; Martha Wright, Secretary; and Lois Fletcher, Trea- surer; began right away to manage the class business and to plan coming activities. With the autumn season came a host of sports, and our class certainly did not lack athletes. Jack Eshelman distinguished himself in soccer, while Marilyn Fox, Darlene Savidge and Judy Tropp were outstanding members of the girls ' field hockey team. Our man on the cross-country team was Al Owens, who had a terrific season. Also in the fall came Homecoming Day, and our class elected two representatives to grace the Homecoming Court — Barbara Burg and Linda Hirst. As our Junior year moved quickly on, quite a few of our class members attained distinction in campus organizations and activities. Jim Hilton, serving as Vice-President of the Student Senate, had charge of all social functions. Two of the most successful events of the year, the performance of the Lettermen and the Valentine Day Dinner-Dance, were planned chiefly by Jim. With the coming of winter, we found ourselves once again in the season of basketball, wrestling, and swimming. We claimed members in all of those spo rts. Doug Boomershine, Ben Brenneman, and Dave Lebo each aided our outstanding Blue Jays in attaining their record, while in women ' s basketball our class contributed Marilyn Fox, Darlene Savidge, and Karen Jo Young. Jerry Jackson and Bob Yunninger were junior members of the wrestling team, and Doug Schonaur showed his talent in racing for our swimming team. In addition to the athletic events we can hardly forget our vivacious varsity cheerleader Eugenie Kinneman. Now we arrive at the present time and the approach of spring once more, with many more activities and another election to participate in and a great deal of work to accom- plish before June. As we look forward in eager anticipation to the Junior-Senior Dinner-Dance and May Day and not so eagerly to finals, we realize just how many students have worked together to make a successful college year such as this one was for us, the Class of 1966. Barbara A. Burg Junior Class Editor. Page Eighty-five Adams, Parke E., Jr. Adsitt, Russell R., Jr. Arrowood, Myra J. Atwood, Margaret M. Ayres, Carroll F. Rollin Simpson, Linda DeTnrk, and Jack Eshelman have a small talk over a huge CLASS OF ' 66 Bingaman, Stanley J. Boltz, Ronald M. Bomberger, Henry H. Bonner, Martha A. Brant, Daniel L. Brown, Cornelius Neil Burg, Barbara A. Page Eighty-six Burkett, Rebecca R. Carl, Ruth E. Carty, William A., Ill Chamberlain. Susan C. Colborn, Harold C, Ji Cook, Esther M. Cunningham, Victoria B. DeTurk, Linda A. Detwiler, Joan E. Dewees, Lynne S. Di Santo, Constance Domenech, Kathy G. Donmoyer, Galen L. Dost, Lawrence E. Drumheller, Audrey D. Ellenberger, Janet L. Enck, Lucy A. Enders, Sarah C. Ennis. Jo Anr Erdman, Janice S. Page Eighty-seven -ik JSL Eshelman, Jack K. Eshelman, Jane E. Evans, Victoria Evoy, Susan D. Falkenberg, Cheryl L. Felton, Mary A. Fitz, Donald W. Fletcher, Lois Flory, Ronald K. Frey, Sandra J. Fry, Larry E. Fryer, Elizabeth L. Fryer, Robert M. Funston, Barbara F. Garber, Herbert sdt Gillham, Gary G. Gipe, Donald A. Graham, Barry E. Greenholt, Margaret K. Greiner, Stanley W. Page Eighty-eight Grubb, Nancy A. Gulden. Donna R. Hale, Margaret A. Hauseman, Leon C. Hilton, James R. Professor Dwyer serves up some words of wisdom to Dave Long and Ruth Belser. CLASS OF ' 66 Hoffeditz, Jacqueline Hoffman, Carolyn A. Hollinper, Mark A. Howells, Thomas L. Jackson. Bonnie L. Jacoby, Jeanne L. Jones, Mary Anne Page Eighty- 1 Q 3 Kipp, James E. Koch, Mary L. Kreider, Edna I. Lamborghini, Steven Landis, Arthur M. CLASS OF ' 66 Lowich, Barbara S. Matter, Donald C. Linda Hirst, Barry Graham, and Carol Albright share a warm conversati the cold air. Maxwell, Edward C. Mayer, Thelma G. McAllister, Mary E. McCloy, Carol A. Meek, Jeff rey. R. Page Ninety k Ji Merris, Donald L. Meyers, Kenneth L. Miller, Carol Miller, Donald T. Miller, Marian Moore, Robert M. Morris Marjorie V. Morrison, Robert L. Mulkeen, Petra F. Murphy. Emmett Myer, Margaret D. Myers, Garry W. Myers, George Owens, Albert A. Overcash, Richard D. Ott. Clarice J. Patterson, David C. Peiffer, Betty L. Phillips, Donna J. Poorman, Douglas H. Page Ninety-one Potchoiba, Joyce L. Reese, Susan I. Rehmeyer, Cindy L. Riccardi, Roger V. Rider, Faith M Clarice Ott smiles as Ruth Barndt grimmaces in the chilly winter air. CLASS OF ' 66 Sattazann, Frances E. Savidge, Darlene Schaefer, William F. Schonour, Douglas B. Schultz, Gary L. Scott, Dean T. Scott. Judith N. . Page Ninety-two Serrill, Andrew B. Sheibley, Kenneth H. Shetter, Patricia A. Simmers, David W. Smith, Michael D. Souders, Nancy T. Spohn, Britta E. Sprenkle, Gloria P. Sprow, Joseph L. Strieker, Carol J. ££ £ Strickler, N. Edwin Thome, Susan M. Timberman, Barbara J. Trask, Connie J. Trout. Barbara L. Tshudy, Lamont E. Van Order, Bruce Vogt, Gary P. Walters. James M. Wampler, Evelyn Page Xinety-three Weaver, Pamela A. Weaver, Philip M. Weirich, Richard C. Weiss, Henry K. Weiss, Margaret C, CT K! Wichman, Jeanne F. Wickenheiser, Frank J. Williams, Mary K. Wilson, Patricia J. Winger. Linda K. Wood, Michael E. Wright, Martha L. Yarworth, Joseph S. Young, Jeffery R. Young, Karen J. CLASS OF ' 66 Young, Virginia E. Yuninger, Robert L. Ziegler, David L. Zug, Paul R. Page Ninety-four Kathryn Shields Marburg University, Germany Kyoko Utsumi Elizabethtown College Arlene Thomas University of Strasbourg, France INTERNATIONAL Like most other colleges around the country, Eliz- abethtown has students that spend a year studying abroad. During the 1964-65 school year, we had three foreign students enrolled in Elizabethtown College, and of these three, two were brothers. Inaki and Txomin Abiotiz came to the United States from Montevideo, Uruguay. Inaki, who was a junior this year, had been in the U.S. for six years the last two of which he spent at E-town. Inaki ma- jored in biology this year and hopes to continue his studying in the U.S. Txomin, Inaki ' s brother, was a freshman at Eliza- bethtown and a liberal arts major. This is his first year in the United States. Kyoko Utsumi, from Tokyo, Japan, is also follow- ing a liberal arts course of study. In her sophomore year at E-town, Kyoko finds her studies as rewarding as they are difficult. In addition to having foreign students on our campus, Elizabethtown participates in an exchange program whereby American students can study in foreign universities. This year there were four col- legians from E-town taking courses in two European schools. Arlene Thomas and Jim Emery attended the University of Strasbourg in France, while Kitty Shields and John Eshelman were enrolled at Marburg University in Germany. STUDENTS Page Sinety-five Sophomores Not Pictured Inaki Aboitiz Craig C. Ashline Deitra K. Bartel Harry T. Bauerle III Gerald W. Bayer Gary L. Bennett Per»y J. Bertz, Jr. Ammon J. Bomberger Henry H. Bomberger Theodore F. Bond Peter C. Boone Richard H. Bortz David H. Bowlby John C. Boyle Edward H. Brink Elaine H. Brumbaugh Charles F. Buck Marlin L. Bupp Mark A. Buyer Douglas D. Chalmers Joel K. Chase Richard C. Chorpenning David A. Conrad James T. Darnell Ann V. Dashiell Nancy J. Dehmey Richard S. DeMartino Walter L. Dipple William S. Doherty Robert L. Doll Kathleen R. Donaldson Virginia D. Dubs Judith E. Eberley Ellen Edgcombe John R. Elliot Robert R. Eshelman Lucy C. Everett Nancy Feiman Ronald S. Fisher Claudia S. Foulke James T. Fridy John D. Gaskins Marilyn G. Gingrich Glen I. Groff John H. Gwillam Dane R. Grove William Hankee Nancy J. Harbach James E. Heikes, Jr. Richard E. Heisey Frederick Herr Jay R. Hess Robert M. Hess Gene C. Hillegas Linda J. Hindman Ray S. Hollinger Susan L. Hoover James J. Houseal Hubert J. Hulton Noble Johnson, Jr. Thomas C. Kile Harold R. Klinedinst Colin L. Koser John B. Layne Linda L. Lewis Jay M. Linard John W. Long David Loych Lewin R. Lutz Patrick A. McNichol Gary R. Messinger Nancy L. Meyer Howard T. Miller Kenneth R. Miller Stephen P. Mitchell Donald E. Myers Nancy C. Myers Ellen M. Overgaard Marilyn E. Patterson Michael H. Payne John M. Peffer, Jr. Thomas E. Perkins Ruth W. Pickering Thomas H. Pontz Charles R. Procopio Donald J. Puchaty John A. Rados James A. Reichley Virginia M. Reinecker Mardee A. Renninger Gary B. Robson Anna M. Rodichok Sharyn L. Roney Vincent T. Santell William F. Schaefer Earle M. Schmuckle Marian H. Shaull Robert L. Shireman Fred W. Shrum William B. Shuey Rollin W. Simpson Richard A. Suter Robert J. Toporcer David P. Unangst Christianna B. Wagner Richard C. Walton Terry L. Wambaugh Timothy L. Waud Thomas D. Welles John R. Whipple William J. Wilbern Gary L. Wildasin Virginia E. Wise Ruelle W. Wolfe Jr. Robert M. Wolf son Paula S. Yanick David S. Young James E. Youtz Harrison Ziegler III David W. Zuck Juniors Not Pictured Harry E. Adams Carol W. Albright John H. Albright Walter F. Anderson Jr. Sharon A. Andrews Ruth Barndt Frederick Bauman Corirre C. Berrett Leroy D. Blouch John D. Boomershine Benjamin L. Breneman Robert Z. Brown Sandra J. Buck Elizabeth J. Conrad Harry Dillon Crager Linda A. Dager Mary E. Davis Robert E. Dey Sondra A. Eisenbise Kenneth W. Eshelman Peter A. Fellman Robert C. Feltman James L. Fitz Marilyn A. Fox Elizabeth S. Gibson Robert C. Gayne Larry D. Gross Homer Hafner Jr. Larry A. Hartman Grover A. Herr Joan E. Hershman Susan L. Hess Allen A. Hicks Frank S. Hoffman Carol A. Horn Gerald E. Jackson Lawrence L. Jackson Glenn H. Johnson, Jr. Martin Barry Shaffer Gary E. Shank Nellie J. Shapbill Fred W. Shrum Dweight G. Smith Karen Smith David B. Snyder Jr. David A. Sonon Donald L. Speece James W. Stanley Sandra K. Stoudt Robert L. Stremmel Mona L. Teeter Judith J. Tropp Page Ninety-six Carolyn M. Moyer Secretary Loren M. Nedrow Treasurer SENIORS March 24, 1965 GREETINGS, The recent May Day Court election was one more reminder that our senior year of college is coming to a close. Louise Wenger was chosen to reign as queen, while Carolyn Moyer will be the Maid of Honor. The other members representing the class will be Lynne Benham and Suzy Deitrich. Of course, a previous election was just as significant. Lovely Louise Brown was elected Homecoming Queen, with Sue Hamm and Lynne Benham gracing the court. The class of 1965 was also well represented in athletics. In the fall, Tony McGlaughlin, John Suffel, Tom Speakman, Ray Stern, and Dave Myers were outstanding on the soccer field. When winter came, everyone watched the five seniors, Dan Reitmeyer, Larry Evans, Larry Wyles, Ted Sutton, and Larry Hollingshead, lead the basketball team to its many victories. Both the teams were aided by the spirited cheer- leaders, whose captain was Jane Moyer. For the girls ' sports, Louise Wenger was terrific in field hockey and Dottie Hess starred on the basketball court. While some of the members of our class performed athletic feats, others showed their efforts in student government. Dave Myers was the able President of the Student Senate and Jane Idell was the Secretary. Senate members included Dick Lohr and Tom Bradley. Our class officers are Bob Guthrie, presi- dent; Jim Seaton, vice-president; Carolyn Moyer, secretary; and Loren Nedrow, treasurer. Other seniors contributed to campus life by becoming presidents of various clubs. These include Committee of Women ' s Affairs, Carolyn Moyer; Committee of Men ' s Affairs, Tom Speakmen; Abraxas, Bob Guthrie: E.C.C.A. Jake Miller; Eta Gamma Kappa, Herb Smith; S.A.M. Loren Nedrow; Sigma Lambda Sigma, Jane Idell; and Student P.S.E.A., Jean Deiten- beck. Also, Betty Derencin was the efficient editor of the ETOWNIAN. Three of our class represented us abroad. Jim Emery and Arlene Thomas attended the University of Strasbourg in France, while John Eshleman studied in Germany at the Uni- versity of Marburg. At the mid-year commencement, forty-six students gradu- ated. To honor the graduates, a senior dinner was held in the new dining hall. Now, these alumni are busy either in their new jobs or at graduate school. As graduation draws near, our thoughts turn not only to this year, but also to the other three years that we have spent at E-town. Seniors, do you remember the crawl up the dell to Park Mellot professors riding bicycles on campus the book store in the barracks record hops in room 142 the " weekend " count by Mrs. Allen at Thursday lunch pouring rain on Homecoming 1961, and the fire-company on campus? Also, what would college have been without the gab sessions in the dorms and honor houses, nightly trips to the Jay ' s Nest, the big dances, and the midnight cramming. Now, we look forward to the Senior Dinner Dance, with graduation soon following. All of us have pained much in our stay here at Elizabethtown. As we look back, there always will be many pleasant memories of our college days. Senior Class Editor, Carol Conover Page S ' inety-seven Walter V. Apgar Camp Hill, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed Richard Anglin Michael J. Baldwin Palmyra, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. Robert A. Barnes Plainfield, N.J. B.S. in Pre. -Med. -Biology Bob Barker, Sharon Lanning, and Kaye Greenfield are anxiously looking for the scores from their graduate record exams. Lvnne C. Benham Haddonfield, N.J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Robert R. Barker Pompton Plains, N.J. B.S. in Bus. Admin. I Dale W. Bomberger Akron, Pa. B.A. in Soc. Psych. Charles R. Binkley Blue Ball, Pa. B.S. in Biology Judv A. Bollinger Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. CLASS OF ' 65 Karl F. Botterbusch, Ji Middleton, Pa. B.A. in Psychology Thomas G. Bradley Lawn, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. John S. Boutselis Grantville, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Lewanna J. Brown West Catasauqua, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Nancy M. Brackbill Kinzers, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Marjorie J. Brown North Wales, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. William L. Brown Airville, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Ed. Louise A. Brown Pipersville, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. CLASS Joyce A. Bucher New Providence, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Philip Bufithis Norwich, Conn. B.A. in English OF ' 65 William W. Cave Hershey, Pa. B.A. in Bible and Phil. Bertha E. Campanelli York, Pa. B.S. in Chemistry Page One Hundred Carol W. Carpenter Frostburg, Md. B.S. in Bus. Ed. Austin S. Corwell Barbara J. Cotterill Bogota, N.J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Carol M. Conover Haddon Heights, N.J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Freda P. Crissinger Dornsife, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Ed. Judith Ullery, Rcgina LeGore, and Warren White are busy discussing that terrible question on their last exam. Cathy L. Delozier Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. in Soe. Psych. Jean B. Deitenbeck Somerdale, N.J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Suzanne M. Deitrich Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Page One Hundred One Betty J. Derencin Somerset, Pa. B.A. in English Ruth E. Dibert Everett, Pa. .S. in Nursing Joan L. Delp Souderton, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Elizabethtown, I B.S. in Chemistry Could it be a picture of the latest Bikini styles or an article on edu- cation that Glenn Yarnell, Gordie Stauffer, and Joyce Bucher are looking at over Eileen Taylor ' s shoulder? Ralph T. Engle Broomall, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Rufus K. Douple Ephrata, Pa. B.A. in English Page One Hundred Two Janice E. Ebersole Martinsburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Larry M. Evans Saxton, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Ed. Michael C. Eyster York New Salem, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Kenneth W. Eshleman CLASS John R. Fahnestock, Ji Springfield, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. OF ' 65 Dalton E. Fine Pottstown, Pa. B.S. in Biology Carolle Fike B.S. in Chemistry Thomas R. Farrow Elizabethtown, Pa. B.A. in English William R. Fike Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Pre-Med.-Biology Page One Hundred Thi Anne C. Fleming Penfield, N.J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Susan K. Fisher Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. CLASS Roy D. Frysinger Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Math OF ' 65 Elaine Gish Elizabethtown, Pa. B.A. in English Robert P. Gilbert Lebanon, Pa. B.A. in Social Studies .a Sharon P. Flack Marlton, N.J. B.A. in Soc. Psych. Marsha George Claretta S. Gobeli Trenton, N.J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Eriden K. Greenfield Giebstown, N.J. B.A. in English Carol J. Gould Seven Valleys, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Sandra Green Lynn F. Grill Severna Pk., Md. B.S. in Nursing Three " expert " bowlers. Dotty Hess, Fran lluskrtt, and Jean Deitenbeck, are ready to hi i in the game. Robert D. Guthrie Walstontown, Pa. B.S. in Pre. -Med. -Chemistry Susan R. Hamm Hanover, Pa. B.A. in French William R. Gross Middleton, Pa. B.A. in English Richard A. Hartman Columbia, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. Eugene L. Hartman York, Pa. B.A. in Psychology Frances E. Haskett Elmer, N.J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Lynn Hendrickson Harrisbunr, Pa. B.A. in English Bob Peel amusingly asks Bob Fahnestock for a ride on his motorcycle. Thomas L. Hendrickson Hellam, Pa. B.A. in Soc. Psych. Margie S. Heisey Rheems, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Judith A. Hillard Phoenixville, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Ed. Dorothy H. Hess Leola, Pa. B.A. in Bible Phil. Richard W. Hildebrand Harrisburp, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. CLASS Kenneth M. Hiltebeitel Phoenixville, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Ed. Dorothy D. Hitz Mount Joy, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Ed. OF ' 65 Berdella Hoffer B.S. in Elementary Ed. Larry E. Hollinpshead Sutton, Pa. H.s. in Blementon Ed. Frank K. Hocrner Elkens Pk., Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Donald C. Hopson Coatesville, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Sally J. Houck Conestoga, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. John L. Holsinger Elizabethtown, Pa. B.A. in Psychology CLASS Jane A. Idell Halifax, Pa. B.S. in Pre. -Med. -Biology Eunice T. Johns Lutherville, Md. B.S. in Elementary Ed. OF ' 65 Michael R. Keys Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Janet K. Jones Enola, Pa. B.A. in French Page One Hundred Eight Stephen K. Reiser Muddy Creek Forks, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Carolyn C. King Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed George H. King Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Accounting Nathan Wirnmer and Glenn Yar- nell brave the cold as Cathy Delo- zier bundles up for their walk to Richard N. Koch Elizabethtown, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. Kenneth L. Knosp Leola, Pa. B.A. in Bible Phil. Thomas W. King Red Lion, Pa. S. in Accounting Page One Hundred Nine Henry J. Koser I.nndisville, Pa. B.S. in Pre.-Med. -Chemistry Victor J. Koser Mount Joy, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admir Michael M. Kohler Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci Lee R. Kunkel York, Pa. B.A. in Psychology Kathy Ness doesn ' t think that the trick that Lynn Hendrikson and Alice Jean Lyons played on her is very funny. Martha Laudermich Palmyra, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Cletus E. Landis Media, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Page One Hundred Ten Sharon E. Lanning Huntingdon Valley, Pa. B.A. in English Henry List Mary R. LeGore Manchester, Md. B.S. in Nursing Richard S. Lohr Indian Head, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. CLASS Barbara Keener Longenecker Manheim, Pa. B.S. in Nursing John E. Lower OF ' 65 in Lyons Wia, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Ed. Terry A. Markle Glenville, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Wallace J. MacPherson v Hill, X..I. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Page One Hundred Eleven Tony N. McGlaughlin McClure, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Gloria K. McClellan Wormleysburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Wilbur C. McClelland Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Accounting CLASS Nancy G. McMurtie Allamuchy, N.J. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Eileen P. Meily Lebanon, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. OF ' 65 Ralph P. Meyer Palymra, Pa. B.S. in Accounting Glenn A. Miller Red Lion, Pa. B.S. in Math Mary J. McConnell Melberger Jenkintown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. i Ronald M. Mitchell Carolyn M. Moyer Harlysville, Pa. B.A. in English Carl P. Mitchell, Jr. Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. .layne E. Myers York, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. David D. Myers Millerstown. Pa. B.S. in Chemistry Henry L. Nelson Richmond, Va. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Sharon Lee Nace Spring Grove, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed Loren M. Nedrow King Ferry, N.Y. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Kathleen M. Ness Yoe, Penna. B.A. in English Michael A. Payne Harrisburg, Penna. B.S. in Mathematics Bernic Anthony laughs unknowingly as Jim Steger and Jack Rothaar watch the snowball coming their way. Richard C. Payne Mickleton, N.J. B.S. in Biology Gary A. Owen Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Bernard R. Reimer Bangor, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Robert H. Pedlow Media, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Robert G. Peel Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. CLASS OF ' 65 Frances Risser Annville, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Daniel W. Reitmeyer Boyertown, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Kerry A. Rice Middletown, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Mary B. Rosewarne Pottstown, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Jack P. Rothaar Enola, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. David E. Roth Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. CLASS Joan C. Rumana Glen Rock, N.J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Cecil E. Saunders, Jr. Myerstown, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. Joyce Saylor Red Lion, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. OF ' 65 James A. Seaton, Jr. Colonio, N.J. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. Page One Hundred Sixteen Douglas A. Shaw Manheim, Pa. B.A. in Mathematics Nellie J. Shapbell Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Marvin L. Shubert Rheems, Pa. B.S. in Mathematics Robert J. Siegle Lancaster, Pa. It Kenneth R. Smith, Jr. Hudson, N.Y. B.A. in Hist. A Pol. Sci. Carol Conover and Margie Sue Heisey can ' t 7! i7e understand irhat Dick Lohr has just told them about the last Senate meeting. William Smock Butler, N.J. B.A. in English Adam H. Smith Lebanon, Pa. B.A. in Bible Phil. Llcyd I. Smith Ronks, Pa. B.S. in Mathematics Page One Hundred Seventeen James M. Stambaugh Salem, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. James Steger Linda J. Stehman Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Page One Hundred Eighteen Eileen M. Taylor Furlong, Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Alan S. Teller Brooklyn, N.Y. B.A. in Psychology Kennard R. Sussman York, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. CLASS Judith K. Ullery Feasterville, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. John R. Waggoner Quarryville, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. OF ' 65 Louise E. Wenger Paradise, Pa. B.A. in French Ralph H. Wanamaker Elizabethtown, Pa. B.A. in English James L. Weikert Wormleysburg, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Page One Hundred XineUen Mary W. Wenger Stevens, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Warren W. White Havertown, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. Henry R. Wigand Steelton, Pa. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. CLASS OF ' 65 Nathan B. Wimmer Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Larry A. Wyles Saxton, Pa. B.S. in Secondary Ed. Judith E. Wise Linwood, N. J. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Glenn M. Yarnell Glen Mills, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admin. Jesse S. Wright Fullerton, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Admi: Roger Sliker Richard C. Smith, Jr. Lancaster, Penna. B.A. in Social Studies Stanley C. Smith Richland, Penna. B.S. in Mathematics Sandra J. Young Chester, Penna. B.A. in Soc. and Psych. Glenn R. Zartman Lititz, Penna. B.S. in Accounting John Albright Lancaster. I ' u. B.S. in S.rondary Ed. SENIORS NOT PICTURED B.A. in Social Sciences Jean Recker Harrisburg. Pa. B.A. in English Paul D. Bcck.r Mount Joy. Pa. II S in Biology Carl H. Bish Elizabethtown. Pa. HA la Hist A Pol. Sci. B.ttv M Bortner York. IV B.A in English Nancy H. Brmt..n ttom, Ta. ■ t Pol Sci Rosemary H Buckcndorf Potts town. Pa B.A. in English Linda R. Buckwalter Lancaster. Pa. BS in Nursing Kayc I. Butler West Reading. Pa. B.S in Nursing Richard Chorpenning Harrisburg, I ' a. B S. in Bus Adm. Carlyle Crane Plainfield. NJ B.A. in Soc. Psych. John K. Esheleman East Berlin, Pa. B.S. in Pre-Mcd.-Che Garfield L. Fellman. Kenneth E. Frey Lancaster, Pa. B.A. in English Judith L. Good Elizabethtown. Pa. BS in Nursing Judith Graham Kathryn Hudock Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Medical Technology Gerald Kemper Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Forestry Barbara A. Lohman Somerville, N.J. B.S. in Medical Technology Janet M. Lohr Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Nursing Jean Healy I ' etry Lebanon, Pa. B.A. in English Henry J. Pownall Gap. Pa. B.S. in Chemistry larrishurg. t. in Englis Groah icaster. Pa. n Secondary Ed Carol A. Henning lUrfi-M. Pa B.S in Nursing Edward I. Hoff. Ill Rio Grande. N J B.S. in Accounting John M. Richard Seottadalc. Arizona B.A. in Hilt. A Pol. Sci. Thomaa E. Rotunno Richard S Schirato Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. in Busineaa Ed. Paul M. Sch. Camp Hill. B.S. in Busin. Arthur G. Se Lititz. Pa B.S. in Broomall. Pa. Thomas L. Sink Collingswood. NJ. B.A. in Hist. Pol. Sci. Raymond C. Stern K.nzcrs. Pa. B.S in Secondary Ed. Theodore W. Sutton Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Accounting Arlene Thomaa Plcazantville. NJ B.S. in Soc. t Psych. Kay Ulrich Elizabethtown. Pa. B.S. in Elementary Ed. Sharon A. Wriner Harrisburg, Pa. nicnUry Ed. Robert K. Wolf PotUtown, Pa B.A. in Moden " Robert G. Wood Groaae Point. Mich B.S. in Elem Ed. Dennis S. Woolf Harrisburg. Pa. U.S. in Elementary Ed. Earle Zinn Staton Island. B.A. in Engineer William Herahe Medical Technolo H. LuU Page One Hundred Twenty-one J ORGANIZATIONS Proud and harmonious — stars. and in its achievements all participating in life, . and in its achievements. W Powerful and strong — united, V " r pi created to build and grow, Jk ± radiating warmth to feed the world. y i if . L Experience is sent afar, l ' W , i by the rays of light, Pape One Hundred Twenty-two Page One Hundred Tuenty-three WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL COUNCIL In the second year since its conception, the Women ' s Intramural Council is headed by members of the Student Senate. Each dormitory had one representative while one coed sits in for commuting women. In regular meetings the council set up the entire intramural program for Elizabethtown Col- lege women in close cooperation with the Athletic Department. Tennis and volleyball in the fall, basketball and bowling in the winter, and softball in the spring are included on the program of activities. Teams are formed with team names and team captains from various areas of the campus, and special awards are given after each sport season to the members of the winning team. ATHLETIC VARSITY E This year the Varsity E club, an honorary athletic organization, was headed by President Al- bert Owens, Vice President Jack Eshelman; Secre- tary Karen Jo Young; and Treasurer Tony Mc- Glaughlin, with Coach Roscher and Miss Nearing as advisors. Membership to this honor society is open to anyone who has been awarded a varsity letter in any of the colleges intermural sports. To start off the new year, the club held an informal meeting in the Baugher Student Center. In the meetings to follow, the members of the club engaged themselves in numerous activities such as revising the constitution, hearing Mr. Tully speak, seeing films on hockey and soccer, attending an ice hockey game at Hershey and establishing a new standard emblem and design for the Varsity E jackets. Page One Hundred Twenty-four r n The membership in the Varsity E club grows bigger and bigger each year. ELM The Elizabethtown Literary Magazine — the ELM — published twice yearly by the students of the college, is a slender volume of prose and poetry reflecting the maturing insights of creativity of both students and faculty. Each semester students and faculty members contribute original manuscripts for consideration and editing by the ELM staff, assisted by Miss Eve- lyn Poe, faculty advisor, and Mr. Kenneth Bowers, publications advisor. Predominating in the recent editions of the ELM was poetry of contemporary nature, character- isntic of a restless, fastpaced generation. Tradi- tional forms, including art, are to be found in the magazine, however, attesting to the broad range of expressions published. The 1964-65 editions of the ELM exhibited a newly designed cover, which included the seal of Elizabethtown College : This, the fourth year of pub- lication, produced a literary magazine of generally higher caliber than the previous editions as a re- sult of greater student interest and collating skill. Members of the 1964-65 ELM staff, Margaret Weiss, Petra Mulkeen, Carol Miller, Inaki Aboitiz, Donna Ward, Faith Rider and Cheryl Falkenberg, gather to finalize the publication of the fall edition. COMMUNICATIONS ?i ' t THE RUDDER The Rudder is the official handbook for Elizabethtown College students. Sent to incoming freshmen prior to their arrival on campus, the Rudder provides a means of orientation for the freshmen as well as a record of college policy for their refer- ence throughout the year. Appearing annually in the Rudder are the general statement of purpose of the college, the constitution of the student as- sociation, and the bylaws and traditions of campus life. A directory of faculty mem- bers and student offices is a standing fea- ture of the publication. The Rudder staff, advised by Dean Vera Hackman, begins preparations for the new edition in the spring of each year. Standard features are verified, revisions in college procedure noted, and personnel lists revised. Throughout the year students and staff alike refer to the Rudder. Page One Hundred Twenty-five CONESTOGAN Kerry Rice Gary Alcorn Photography Coeditors Thomas R. Hindmarch Sports Editor Russell Rupp Layout E ditor Noting events and persons which are preeminent during the college year is the principal task of the Con- estogan. The yearbook informs about the purposes and scopes of our administration, faculty, and staff. It re- cords our best memories and Alma Mater. The different staffs supplement each other in pro- ducing this " memorial book. " The photography staff captures the exact images, while the literary staff de- scribes them. Of course, the publishing of the finished product must be financially supported. This is the re- sponsibility of the business staff. Page One Hundred Twenty-six These staffs are not in themselves enough, for it takes the leadership and cooperation of editors to exe- cute the completed yearbook. These persons have much responsibility in effectuating duties, many of which are obscure. Beginning during the spring of the previous year, the editors plunge forward. These persons gradually formulate their ideas on the cover, layout, and com- position of the Conestogan. Out of such confusion and expediency emerges our memories. Class editors look over their copy. They are Bob Grosh, Sue Albright, Barbara Burg, and Carol Conover. Keeping their business files current are Loren Ned- row (editor of the Business Staff), Lois Fletcher, Bob Grosh, and Larry Jones. k t Members of the Literary Staff are, STANDING: Vicki Cunningham, Joyce Pugh, Lewanna Brown, Kathy Fugate. SITTING: Linda Irvin, Linda Hirst, Berdella Hoffer (editor), Cheryl Faulkenberg, and Doris Rishel. The Layout Staff — Barry Mentzer, Russ Rupp (editor), and Rick Schiff — pose with members of the Typing Staff — Janet Olsen, Sue Blasberg (editor), Penny Kowalski, and Margaret Weiss. The members of the Sports Staff, edited by Tom Hindmarch, Jere Bender, Polly Yanick, Beverly Briegel, and Sue Albright. Page One Hundred Tuenty-seven The Etownian To The Jayi i 01 ixkabethtowii couxac f..do r l.b.uory ]« IMS Dr. Stambnugh Student Elections Set; M Schedule Outlined Reading over what they took hours to produce are, SEATED: Jean Rice, Vickie Cunningham, Diane Rice, Lewanna Brown, Lynn Heiserman, Margaret Weiss. STANDING: Virginia Wise, Sharon Lanning, Virginia Reineker, Debbie Bundens, and Joyce Potchoiba. The editorial platform of the Etownian states its purpose : To inform students, faculty and alumni; to promote Christian higher education; to stimulate thought; and to adhere to the principles and ethics of good journalism. This year the Etownian has quite ably fulfilled its objectives. Under the leadership of an editor-in-chief, the staff includes two assistant editors, a sports editor, a photographer, a cartoonist, and twenty-one student reporters. Two features have been added in the 1964-65 Etownian — a political-opinion column and a regular cartoon feature. In addi- tion, letters from Elizabethtown students studying abroad have been published with letters from those who have returned to our campus this year. The editorial board of the Etownian requests and accepts from the student body letters containing comments, praises, or gripes. All letters are printed with the complete understanding that the opinions expressed are not necessarily those of the newspaper. Serving the campus with news, information, and thought- provoking editorials, the Etownian continues to adhere to the principles of good journalism. Laying out a newspaper is not the easiest job. SEATED: Joyce Pugh, Marjorie Morris, Jeanne Davis, Donna Ward. Judith Ullery. STANDING: Ken Eshelman, Clarice Ott, Carolyn Moyer. These writers and workers for the Etowian try to get ideas for the next issue of the paper. WGAL-TV Elizabethtown College, as in previous years, was affiliated this year with WGAL-TV in the presentation of an adult-level educational lec- ture series known as College of the Air. This past term marked the twelfth consecutive year that VVGAL has provided time for the broad- cast. Various colleges in the channel 8 area furnished professors for the half-hour pro- grams each weekday morning. During the first semester, Esther K. Swick, assistant professor of English at Elizabeth- town, conducted the course entitled " How We Write Effectively " each Friday morning at nine o ' clock. Enrolled members of the course received one hour of college credit at the suc- cessful completion of the semester. The course required the writing of one theme approxi- mately every two weeks and the taking of a mid-semester and a final examination. James L. M. Yeingst, director of public rela- tions at Elizabethtown, served as coordinator of the program between WGAL and the college. Mrs. Esther Swick appeared the College of the Air instruct ing a class in English Compo sition. The college is affiliated ivith WGAL-TV. jsm mmmmM COMMUNICATIONS WWEC WWEC executive board meets in the radio studio. Members are Bob Fahnestock, Craig Hauseman, Ken Bowers (Advisor), Lynn Hieser- man, Gordy Stauffer, Jim Steiger, Dick Denlinger. WWEC is a student operated radio station which transmits on a closed circuit AM system with an outreach limited to the general campus area. This year through improvements to the transmission system, WWEC was able to reach a larger percentage of resident students than ever before. The purpose of the station is to educate, entertain, and inform the students of the col- lege. Prepared tapes such as Men and Mole- cules, Radio Moscow, College Author ' s Forum, and Time interviews were sources of a wide variety of informative and educational pro- gramming. World news on the hour and the Campus News Roundup, which featured cam- pus news, weather, sports, and bulletin board, were broadcast daily. Various types of music including rock and roll, jazz, easy listening, and classical were played by the disc jockeys, both men and women. The station operated from 6 P.M. to 12 mid- night Monday through Friday and from 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. on Saturdays. WWEC is a member in good standing of the Intercollegiate Broadcast- ing System, a nationwide organization of many college stations. Although WWEC is a young organization, its staff, though lacking in experience Page One Hundred Thirty Advisor Gerald Garland chats with Joyce Potchoiba, Lynn Strack, Sue Dohoney, Deanna Barshinger, and Laura Giles during a club meeting. THE DRAMATIC WORKSHOP The Dramatic Workshop operates to pro- vide student actors with the necessary skills and information for their use in their per- formances. Specifically, the Dramatic Workshop had twelve active members and is sponsored by Sock and Buskin, another dramatic club on campus. The faculty advisor is Gerald Garland and the student chairman is Joyce Potchoiba. Meetings are held on a monthly basis when necessary. Some of this year ' s workshops were cen- tered around the areas of acting, staging, costuming, and reviewing. Also, the point system for admission to Sock and Buskin was revised at one of the meetings. DRAMATICS Members of Sock Buskin this year are, STANDING: Advisor Gerald Garland, Don Fitz, Bob Peel, and Henry List. SEATED: Patsy Wright, Suzy Deitrich, and Mary Davis. SOCK BUSKIN Sock Buskin is the honorary dramatic organization on campus. Directed by Mr. Gerald Garland, the student members of this club choose, cast, and produce various pro- ductions throughout the year. Among this year ' s production were Joan of Lorraine by Maxwell Anderson and Hi art- break House by Bernard Shaw. The group also sponsors the traveling dramas, the one act plays, and trips to Broadway and other professional performances. Membership in the organization is at- tained by earning points through acting and backstage work. This year Donald Fitz served as president. Suzanne Deitrich, vice- president; Martha Wright, secretary; Henry List, treasurer; and Mary Davis, historian. Page One Hundred Thirty-ont STUDENT | SENATE David D. Myer President James R. Hilton Vice-President Jane A. Idell Secretary Lois Fletcher Treasurer GOVERNMENT The Student Senate is the coordinating body between the administration, faculty, and stu- dents. Its purpose is to discuss problems, find solutions, and coordinate and plan all student activities. It is composed of four officers and ten Senators, each elected for a one-year term by the students. Each Senator heads a com- mittee dealing with one phase of college life — academic, social, foreign exchange, athletic. Under the leadership of President Dave Myers, the 1964-65 Senate has sponsored the Letterman. It has also organized Freshman Week, Homecoming, and May Day activities. It currently has taken charge of all campus elections. The Caledonia Dancers and Singers, Suzanne Bloch, the New York Brass Quartet, and Joe Callaway have comprised part of the cultural program it offered to the students. In addition, the students were encouraged to at- tend the record hops, movies, and recreational programs. The highlights of the year for many s tudents were the Christmas, Valentine, St. Patrick ' s, and Spring Dances. The Student Sen- ate has also worked with the Curriculum Com- mittee and the Campus Council in improving the academic environment of the students. The Student Senate strives to provide a well- rounded program of intellectual and social ac- tivities. Page One Hundred Thirty-two This year ' s Senate was composed of — STANDING: Jim Hilton, Vice-President; Gary Moore, Ralph Parrett, Dick Lohr, Carroll Ayres, Tom Bradley, Merv Piersol, Dick Suter, Dave Myers, President. SEATED: Jim Kipp, Karen Jo Young, Lois Fletcher, Treasurer; Jane Idell, Secretary, and Les Blomquist. STUDENT ACTIVITIES BOARD The Student Activities Board, under the leadership of Chairman James Hilton consisted of three major and several subordinate commit- tees. The purpose of these committees was to plan and coordinate the majority of Elizabeth- town ' s social events. Perhaps the most familiar of the commit- tees was the social committee headed by Glenn Yarnell. Weekly events such a record hops and on-campus dances were supervised by this com- mittee. Sandra Young served as chairman of the special events committee. Highlighting the work of this committee were the Homecoming dance and the Saint Patrick ' s dance and the pre-May Day dance. Many of the off-campus activities Members of this year ' s Student Senate Board are — SEATED: Mrs. Nees, Sandy Young, Jim Hilton, Joyce Potchoiba, and Glenn Yarnell. STANDING: Galen Don- were under the jurisdiction of this committee. Posters and announcements showed the work of Joyce Potchoiba ' s publicity committee. In di- rect contact with all of the others, this committee arranged for advertising of the various ac- tivities. Within the Baugher Student Center, the rec- reation committee, headed by Eileen Taylor, reg- ulated the use of such facilities as the pool, bowl- ing alleys, and recreation room. Working in close connection with all of the committees were Vera R. Hackman, Dean of Women, and Edward L. Crill, Dean of Men, who served as advisors. Opal Nees, Director of Stu- dent Activities, served in direct association with the board. moyer, Tom Rotuno, Homer Hafner, Jere Koser and Sharon Sullivan. Page One Hundred Thirty-three STANDING: John Suffel, Dick Overcash, Tom Speakman, Jerry Koser. SEATED: Jack Eshelman, and Gordie Stauffer call a break in one of their meetings. COMMITTEE OF MEN ' S AFFAIRS The Committee of Men ' s Affairs is com- posed of eight members elected by the men students of Elizabethtown College. These mem- bers deal with problems encountered by the student as a result of college life, both dormi- tory and commuter. The jurisdiction of this committee is delegated by the Student Senate, and the Committee is responsible for the per- formance of duties concerning men. The 1964-65 Committee of Men ' s Affairs, under the leadership of Thomas Speakman, has worked in various areas carrying out their re- sponsibility as liaison between the students, the Senate, and the administration. These areas include the selection of dormitory proc- tors, helping the Senate to carry out the ac- tivities of Freshmen Week, helping to formu- late plans for a future dormitory government, planning and supervising the annual contests between the Sophomores and Freshmen on Homecoming Day, and helping the administra- tion, while protecting the views of men stu- dents in finding solutions and actions to be taken on conduct problems encountered during the college year. GOVERNMENT Miss Hackman makes her home available for Committee meetings. The mem- bers are, BACK ROW: Linda Hirst, Bertha Campanelli, Jeanne Jacoby and Carolyn Moyer. FRONT ROW: Lynne Benham, Jean Deitenbeck and Barbara Trout. COMMITTEE OF WOMEN ' S AFFAIRS The Committee of Women ' s Affairs, repre- senting both resident and commuting women, is composed of eight students elected by the Elizabethtown College women. The chairman, Carolyn Moyer, was elected by the committee members. The main purpose is to plan activi- ties and projects for women students and to see that the duties for which the college women are responsible are carried out. During Freshmen Week, the Committee worked with the Student Senate in planning initiatory activities. The Big and Little Sister Tea, climaxing Freshmen Week, was also spon- sored by this committee. Another of their tasks is to work closely with the four campus dormi- tories in planning parties and programs for Myer, Royer, Alpha and Fairview. Collecting money for U.N.I.C.E.F. was the women ' s Christmas project. The highlight of the Christmas season was the All-College Women ' s Christmas Program where member? of the dorms got together for some seasonal cheer. Page One Hundred Thirty-four ABRAXES Abraxes, the men ' s honor society, recognizes and promotes high standards of scholarship and leadership at Elizabethtown College. Mem- bership is open, by invitation, to members of the faculty, and to junior and senior men who have demonstrated exemplary scholastic achievement and leadership in collegiate life. The meetings of Abraxes are designed to be intellectually stimulating. Among the lectures delivered to the society were " The Supreme Fiction " by Prof. J. T. Dwyer and " The Rise of Hitler " by Dr. Joseph Zaccano. Mr. Henry M. Libhart conducted the membership on a tour of the Philadelphia Museum of Art, and Dr. Mark Ebersole of Bucknell University was the Great Alumni Lecturer. Abraxes also presented the Sophomore Schol- arship Award to the man who best exemplified the qualifications for membership in the so- ciety. The Abraxes members pose for their picture. They are, STANDING: Dr. O. F. Stambaugh, Bill Brown, Ken Smith, Joe Yarworth, Carlyle Crane, and Jim Kipp. SEATED: Prof. Armon Snowden, Herb Smith, Bob Guthrie, and Steve Keiser. HONORARIES Pretty, as well as intelligent, are the members of Sigma. They are, BACK ROW: Sharon Sullivan, Carol Conover, Jean Deitenbeck, Clarice Ott, Karen Jo Young, Betty Derencin. FRONT ROW: Jane Idell, Eugenie Kinneman, Louise Wenger, Jeanne Jacoby, Carol Moyer and Linda Hirst. SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA Sigma Lambda Sigma, the women ' s honor society, recognizes and encourages scholarship, leadership, and service to Elizabethtown Col- lege. Membership is by invitation only to such junior and senior women who have exemplified leadership as well as academic excellence. New members are inducted annually and remain as members throughout their college life. The women ' s honor society has continually sponsored and aided in carrying out programs that benefil college life, such as establishing honor houses for women, serving as h at social functions, and bringing qualified speakers to the campus. This year the women ' s honor society will have been in existence for five years, and thus is eligible to make application to the national women ' s honor society, Mortar Board. Hundred Thirty-five FRENCH CLUB The French Club has felt a considerable expansion in membership this year. The stu- dents continued to improve their understand- ing of this romance language. They also in- creased their knowledge of the French people and their culture. Here members gained an opportunity for using the French language in a more informal atmosphere than the classroom. The members informally conversed in the French language. Many traditional French songs were learned. The club also enriched its members ' knowledge of the French cul- ture by listening to records. The club ' s advisor, Mrs. Kathryn Herr, and its officers directed the members ' inter- est into channels of profitable, intellectual expansion by obtaining interesting guest speakers and holding diverse discussions con- cerning France and her people. Teen Jackson, who will spend next year various French songs. France, plays the club members LANGUAGES The German Club gain much knowledge by reading newspapers in German. GERMAN CLUB The purpose of the German Club this year has been to learn a little more about Ger- many in an informal way, outside the class- room situation. The club has been kept small, friendly and informal for the monthly meetings. Several students from the college spent a year in Germany and other European countries; these people enriched the meetings in many respects. Bob Eshelman discussed the Brethren Vol- unteer Services illustrated with slides. Dot Hess, Kent Douple, and William Smock lec- tured about the Brethren Colleges Abroad program in which they took part for the academic year 1963-64. A provocative panel discussion was held during the March meeting in which Phil Bufithis, Judith Ullery, and Dot Hess, all of whom spent a year abroad, defended the academic superiority of the European uni- versities. The highlight of the year was the spon- soring of a film of Goethe ' s Fatist in April. This was the latest and best filming of this German classic. Page One Hundred Thirty-six 1 , %• • , .« « vv. ,v ,;n, M V] V " 77ie Concert Band strikes a pose after the performance of their Winter Concert. MUSICAL CONCERT BAND The 1964-65 school year was a growing ex- perience for the Elizabethtown College Concert Band. Many new students joined the band this year increasing its membership to fifty persons. The band was directed by Professor David P. Willoughby. The band provided entertainment for various special events throughout the year. It presented a musical exhibition on Homecoming Day, as well as a winter concert in February. High- lighting the Concert Band ' s musical contribu- tion was the annual spring concert given on May Day. Several select groups are formed within the Concert Band. One such group was the String Ensemble; another, the Brass Ensemble. Both groups have entertained the students and fac- ulty. Growing by leaps and bounds, the Concert Band was awarded with new uniforms this year for the first time. Parke Adams, Gordy Stauffer, John Christman, Sue Albright, and Doris Shiebley, band officers, show off their new uniforms. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Choir Officers Carolyn Moyer, Bob Hess and Bill Cave keep their voices in fine condition. CONCERT CHOIR Concert Choir is a select group of mixed voices under the direction of Professor David P. Willoughby. This musi- cal group provided programs for chapel, convocation exer- cises, spring commencement, and the spring concert. During the Christmas season, they entertained the college and community with their presentation of the The Christmas Story. The Concert Choir also performed on the campuses of Bridgewater and Juniata. Beginning in April, the choir ' s annual tour took them to schools and churches in Virginia; Maryland; and Washington, D. C. The choir was accompanied by Marion Over. William Cave served as the choir ' s president assisted by Barry Graham, the choir manager. MUSICAL Elizabethtown College is very proud to have such an outstanding Concert Choir on our campus. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight J 1 B5i CHAPEL CHOIR The Chapel Choir provided special music for the Wednesday Chapels. It was under the direction and supervision of Dr. Carl N. Shull. The choir was accompanied by Barry Hertzler and Dr. Shull. The Chapel Choir had a membership of forty persons this year. Its membership is open to anyone interested. The Women ' s Ensemble is a select group of ten girls from the Chapel Choir. They performed for Thursday chapels and ac- companied deputation teams. The Chapel Choir provides excellent music for the Wednesday Chapel services. MUSICAL Taking time out from practice to pose for their yearbook picture are members of the Women ' s Chorus. WOMEN ' S CHORUS The seventy members of Women ' s Chorus, meeting once a week during the year, sang sacred, secular, and popular songs. The membership is not select, but open to anyone who enjoys singing. Wil- liam C. Bailey, assistant professor of music, directed the chorus and planned the programs which the chorus presented. This year the Women ' s Chorus performed for the Christmas chapel, featuring sacred and secular Christmas selections. During the spring, the Wo- man ' s Chorus was one of several musical groups to present a concert. The music featured in this pro- gram was more secular and popular. The Triple Trio consisted of • " ' -- girls selected from the chorus. This group was occasionally fea- tured in chapel services. Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Members of E-town ' s debating team worked very hard this year to make the season a big success. ETA PHI SIGMA Eta Phi Sigma, the Elizabethtown College Foren- sics Society, began its fourth year with Professor John E. Riley coaching its various activities, including de- bating, oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. Mem- bers of the organization attended and took an active part in several tournaments. A few members also took a trip to Indiana to make negotiations concerning entrance into DKR-TSA, the National Forensics As- sociation. Also, this year, Eta Phi Sigma initiated Elizabeth- town ' s First Small College Debating Tournament, an outstanding accomplishment to be continued in sub- sequent years. An oratorical contest was held with eleven participants giving orations on drinking, smok- ing, and drug addictions. Intramural debating as well as Spring Forensics Festival were also undertaken by members of the society. POLITICS YOUNG DEMOCRATS CLUB This year the Young Democrats experienced a political success with the election of President Johnson. Richard Hartman was president of the club while Carl Botterbusch served as treasurer. Faculty advisor for the club was Carl Campbell, assistant professor of English. Although there was no formal roster of mem- bers, many students were active in the club ' s activities. The club planned special events and the presentation of guest speakers, such as Sidney Lens. The History Department co-operated with the club in organizing its events. The club was primarily interested in presenting speakers who represented diverse and unbiased opin- ions. In this way, the club appealed not only to Demo- cratic students; but also to the general student body. It looks like the Democrats had a really successful year this year. Page One Hundred Forty The speaker at this monthly meeting of the Political Club seems to have had a good effect on the members. POLTICIAL SCIENCE CLUB The purpose of the political Science Club is to foster an interest on politics, governmental organization, and political philosophy. In working toward fulfilling its ideas, the Political Science Club joined with the partisan political clubs to bring Senator Joseph Clark (D.-Pa.) and Craig Truax, chairman of the Pennsylvania Republican Party, to our campus. The highlights of the first semester ' s activity was the holding of a mock election one week before the national election. The students of Elizabethtown College cast their ballots in the same percentage as the national results. The Political Science Club had the support of the partisan clubs in its venture. The entire second semester was spent preparing for and attending the Intercollegiate Conference on Government. The regional meeting was held at Gettysburg on March 13; Eliza- bethtown College served as director of the central region. The state convention was held at Harrisburg, April 1-3. The project for this year was a model congress. The students of all the colleges that participated wrote and submitted bills for consideration. These were debated before the entire assembly for approval. The club from Elizabethtown, one of the largest to attend the conference, took an active part and the various political philosophies held by its members were well presented before the convention. POLITICS The Republican Club certainly hopes to have a much more successful year next year with the state elections. YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB The Young Republican Club of Elizabethtown College had its birth as a continuing club in the fall of 1962 during the Pennsylvania Gubernatorial race. Prior to that time, the club would form and function only during a Presidential election. The club is organized primarily to spread the philosophy of the Republican Party and interpret it on the campus level. In addition, it provides a " political home " for the college student who is aware of and interested in his government. The club is a chartered member of the Republican College Council of Pennsylvania and, as such, is the legal and authorized voice of the Republican party, both state and national, on the campus of Elizabethtown College. The Young Republicans sponsor many activities which are beneficial to the students. Each year they bring speakers of state-wide importance to the campus. Craig Truax, Chairman of the Republican Party in Pennsylvania, spoke during the 1964 elections to Republicans, as well as some Democrats, at Elizabethtown. In November the club made available to every registered student on campus an absentee ballot and helped to conduct a student mock election for the Presidency. Each year the club sponsors the broadcast over WWEC of a tape called " Radio Moscow " , which is a monitored portion of Radio Moscow and an American reply. In addition, the club sponsors and administers the Time Current Events test in the spring of the year to samplings from each class. The Young Republicans also publish a newsletter, The Campus Republican, for campus circulation. Page One Hundred Forty-one A.CJ5. members really don ' t spend all of their valuable time in the lab. STUDENT AFFILIATE CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY The Chapter is sponsored by the Amer- ican Chemical Society. It is an organization to afford an opportunity for the students of chemistiy to become better acquainted, to secure the intellectual stimulation that arises from professional association, to secure ex- perience in preparing and presenting tech- nical material before chemical audiences, to foster a professional spirit among the mem- bers, and to instill a professional pride in chemistiy. Membership as a Student Affiliate is open to students, pursuing a Bachelor ' s Degree in Chemistry, who have successfully completed one semester ' s work. The status of a Chapter Associate is open to any student interested in the objectives of the Chapter. Membership drives are in the autumn and near the be- ginning of the second semester at which time interested chemistiy freshmen may join. The activities are varied, including guest speakers, field trips, conventions, student projects, and assistance with Sectional American Chemical Society meetings. PROFESSIONAL Before beginning their meeting of the month, members of Phi Beta Chi pose for their annual yearbook picture. PHI BETA CHI The Phi Beta Chi Science Club was orga- nized for the scientifically minded set and provides an extra curricular medium for the expression of interest in science. The major objective of the club this year was an ex- tensive membership drive which was an overwhelming success. The monthly meet- ings are designed to broaden the members ' understanding and knowledge of their cho- sen field by featuring films, slides, discus- sions and speakers from the various scien- tific fields. Among the noteworthy speakers were Dr. Alexander Mazerski from the Lan- caster Osteopathic Hospital and Mr. John R. Sams of the Indian River Poultry Farms, who spoke on experiments and research with chickens and tissue cultures. Under the able leadership of faculty advisor, Miss Zoe G. Proctor, the club had an extremely active program during the college year. Page One Hundred Forty-two PROFESSIONAL PSYCHOLOGY CLUB The purpose of the Psychology Club, as stated by the Con- stitution, is to advance the science of psychology and to en- courage, stimulate, and maintain the scholarship of the indi- vidual members. At the present time the Executive Committee of the club is in the process of reviewing and changing some aspects of the club ' s constitution. The club continued last year ' s cooperative program with the Crippled Children ' s Hospital. Several students did volunteer work with individual children at the hospital. Dr. Keith Osborn of Merrill-Palmer Institute, Detroit, Michigan, was a guest speaker for the club. The club arranged for a Danford Guest Lecturer to visit. Combination dinner- lecture meetings were with Franklin and Marshall. In connection with four or five other college psychology clubs, the Psychology Club planned a yearly lecture series by a prominent man in the field of Psychology. Field trips have included trips to lectures at the Harrisburg State Mental Hospital. The officers of the Psychology Club discuss their activities for the year. They are Alan Teller, Gary Danielson, Dr. Lasky (Advisor), Anne Flemming and Marilyn Fox. S.A.M. The primary goal of the Society for Advancement of Management, an organization for all business and accounting majors, is to promote and advance the art and science of management. The Club strives to give its members a diversified know- ledge in all fields pertaining to business. This is achieved primarily by field trips (i.e. DeWalt — Black Decker — Lan- caster) and the engagement of special speakers at its monthly meetings. Management training, executive leadership, person- nel management, stocks and bonds, insurance, and commercial credit are examples of the many fields crossed and critically examined by S.A.M. members. This year S.A.M. was successful in securing Dr. Clay J. Anderson of the Federal Reserve Bank in Philadelphia to speak on the federal system at its annual spring banquet. This topic was one of great interest and of importance to business-minded students. All interested students who have completed one college semester are eligible for membership. The Society for Advance- ment of Management offers an excellent opportunity to formu- late an expectation of the future through a present presentation of facts by the varied speakers. S.AM, officers, Steve Kaiser, Tom Speakman, Janet Ellrn- berger. Dean Scott, and Loren Nedrow, take time out from a meeting. STUDENT PENNSYLVANIA STATE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION— H. K. OBER CHAPTER The purposes of the Student Pennsylvania Education As- sociation is threefold. This organization develops among the students on our campus, who are planning to become teachers, a local education association which offers its members all the opportunities, responsibilities, and privileges of associate mem- bership in the National Education Association and Pennsyl- vania State Education Association. Moreover, it provides mem- bers with many opportunities for practical experience in working together in a democratic way on the educational prob- lems of the community and the teaching profession, so that they may develop skills in cooperative action and leadership. The last purpose is to provide and to develop a program designed to acquaint all students with the history, ethics, and programs of the organized teaching profession, thus impressing upon them the importance of membership in professional organizations. The Student Pennsylvania State Education Association serves its members in many ways. It provides them with mem- bership in the National Association of Education and Pennsyl- vania State Education Association, and it provides thorn with monthly magazines. All the benefits and privileges given to the National Education Association and the Pennsylvania State Education Association members are provided for the Stndenl Pennsylvania State Education Association members. Speakers, films, free literature, workshops, and regional and state con- ventions for all college chapters are available to members. Prof. Graham meets uith the S.PSHA. officers — Carrol Ayers, Patsy Wright, Sally White, Jean Deitenbeck and Carol McCloy. Page One Hundred Forty-three B.S.C.M. Membership in the Brethren Student Chris tian Movement is open to all Brethren students at Eliza- bethtown College. The purpose of the organization is to increase the bonds of fellowship among the Brethren students on campus and to give them a chance to share their mutual interests in religion. In keeping with the aim, the year was started off well by a Halloween Party in a nearby fire hall. The evening activities were highlighted by a scavenger hunt and square dancing. During Thanksgiving vacation seventeen of the members and their advisor, Rev. Johnson, drove to Juniata College where the National B.S.C.M. confer- ence was being held. These four days of worship, dis- cussion, and fellowship were one of the highlights of the year. Especially enriching were the lectures de- livered by Rev. Alvard Beardslee on the conference theme " Christ Alone. " Early in the second semester the organization held a retreat at Camp Swatara for the purpose of dis- cussing topics of mutual interest. Several members of B.S.C.M. who have worked hard for the organi- zation are Bob Hess, Nancy Meyer and John Cassel. RELIGIOUS Taking time out from a meeting of E.C.C.A. are SEATED: Advisor Roy Johnson, President Jake Miller, Vice-President Jeanne Jacoby, Donna Ward, Treasurer Dan Brandt. STANDING: Bill Cave, Susie Kurtz, and John West. E.C.C.A. This year the Elizabethtown College Chris- tian Association has offered a varied program of worship, work, recreation, and learning. Headed by President Jake Miller, Vice Presi- dent-President Jeanne Jacoby, Secretaiy Jud- ith Wise, Treasurer Dan Brandt, Advisor Roy Johnson, and members of the program com- mittee, ECCA has endeavored to help students relate their Christian faith to college life. Some of the meetings have featured Father William Sullivan of the local Roman Catholic Church, a movie by Norwegian producer Ingmar Berg- man, and a Hootenanny led by Craig Hause- man. In addition, ECCA sponsored a program of Christmas caroling the evening before Christmas vacation. In February a project of social action was begun in Harrisburg by mem- bers of ECCA. Page One Hundred Forty-four ETA GAMMA KAPPA The objective of the organization is to stimu- late and promote the fellowship of students inter- ested in preparing for full-time church vocations and to give special pre-professional orientation and guidance in such fields. Activities of the club include visitations to re- ligious services (Jewish synagogue, Catholic Mass, Unitarian Service, Greek Orthodox Service, Morman Service) and discourses in the areas of theology, liturgy, and philosophy. Guests invited throughout the year included seminary students, clergymen, and professors. The height of the club program is the annual weekend retreat at which the group has presentations and reactions to topics of interest. Various members of the organization partici- pate in the deputational programs. Representatives from this group frequently teach at the Elizabeth- town Crippled Children ' s Hospital. Rev. Johnson (top left) and pre-ministerial students pose in a very apt setting. RELIGIOUS Noel Hyde, Carol Fike, and Linda Ulrich meet with the two local Lutheran ministers who serve as club advisors. ill k 9 1 t p LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION L.S.A. aims at promoting the fellowship of Lutheran students and their understanding of the Lutheran Church. The association began this year ' s activities with a spaghetti dinner. Other activities included a dis- cussion of the legal aspects of confession and the panel on capital punishment. L.S.A. also held meet- ings concerning the subjects of Advent and Christ- mas. Members of the club attended the convention at Buckhill Falls. The last event of the year was a fellowship picnic. Page One Hundred Forty-five i, ft ' 4 rw f Mrs. Clifford B. Huff the Women ' s Auxiliary. i, president, addresses the members of SERVICE Mrs. Walter Mellinger, treasurer, presents a check to Miss Anne Carper, head librarian. WOMEN ' S AUXILIARY Since its formation in March, 1956, the Women ' s Auxiliary has provided services to the college not covered by the regular budget. With a membership of over 1,000 friends and alumnae, the women served punch at May Day and held a bazaar on Homecoming Day. Currently the auxiliary is raising funds for the library project under the leadership of its president, Mrs. Clifford Huffman of Lancaster. Page One Hundred Forty — ifiiMbcrhroiUH College — ©wa Certifies clue ' . fri fmnmMtu on Awardi in tecogmlion oi pui1«,pa1,on fa Extramural program and Srotttici AWARDS Under new award system which now features four levels of awards for participation and achievement in extra-cur- ricular activities, Awards 1 (upper left) and 2 (above) are identical to certificate and " E " pin awarded in previous years. Through new " unit " system, however, all awards arc more difficult to earn and carry more prestige. I s Award S (above), Danish bonkrnds with College seal simi- lar to Temple Univenity ' a sample, will he awarded for out- standing achievement in one extra-curricular arra. Award i (right), a metal wall piece resetnbling a pewter plate with the seal in the center, uill be awarded for outstanding achievement in two or more areas. Page One Hundred Forty-sevi w SPECIAL EVENTS T Pleasure and reward — stars, placing light on special life, happiness and gains. Beams of creative life 4 pour freely from afar V ' to all who accept it. - C 1 Its flair is modeled V in magnificance. ,k ™ X. Page One Hundred Forty-eight Page One Hundred Forty-nine ' m m m All eyes are upon Janice Cramer as she is crowned Queen of the May by last year ' s queen, Linda Eshelman. Members of the queen ' s court are (left to right) Carol Mainworing, Barbara Burg, Carolyn Moyer, Carol Glynn, maid-of-honor Marilyn Young, Esther Strehle, Lynne Benham, Louise Wenger, and Sue Macdonald. Judy Buckwatter is the crownbearer. Our May Queen " rules " intently over the day ' s festivities. MAY DAY Janice Cramer began her reign as Queen of the May after being crowned by last year ' s queen, Linda Eshelman. Representatives of the classes presented majestic gifts — the footstool, scepter, globe, and gar- land — to the queen in the presence of her court. Queen Janice was attended by Sue Macdonald and Carol Mainwaring, freshmen; Barbara Burg and Louise Wenger, sophomores; Lynne Benham and Carolyn Moyer, juniors; Carole Glynn and Esther Strehle, seniors; and her maid of honor, Marilyn Young. The Queen and her court were honored by the presentation of an Hawaiian wedding. During the Hawaiian feast, entertainment was provided by hula and can pole dancers. The celebration closed with the traditional May Pole dance performed by girls of the freshman class. Queen Janice and her attendants reigned over oth- er events throughout the day. First of these was the Queen ' s Tea, held in honor of our queen. After this brief social, Queen Janice made the traditional " first throw " beginning our victorious baseball game with Juniata. Following the game, a synchronized swimming exhibition was presented at the pool. A spring concert performed by the band, choir, and various choral groups culminated the activities of the day. Gary Moore gallantly presents the sceptre to Queen Janice. 1964 These brave " Hawaiian " dancers will be sunk if they miss even one step. With all her might Queen Janice throws the first pitch fo the May Day baseball game. The Mini Polr dance fa being performed for the qucci and her court by several " Hawaiian " frosh. Page One Hundred Fifty-one Our Homecoming Court was comprised of (LEFT TO RIGHT) Kathy Fugate, Sue Albright, Linda Hirst, Sue Hamm, Louise Brown, Lynne Benham, Barbara Burg, Sue Macdonald, and Judy Scott. HOMECOMING DAY 1964 Homecoming 1964 was a memorable two days of excitement and activity. By the end of classes Friday afternoon, the rise of anticipation had begun to mani- fest itself in frantic preparation for the evening ' s homecoming dance. The Scottish Rites Cathedral in Harrisburg was once again the scene of the crowning of the homecom- ing queen, Louise Brown, and the presentation of her court, seniors Lynne Benham and Susan Hamm, jun- iors Barbara Burg and Linda Hirst, sophomores Sue Macdonald and Sue Albright, and freshmen Judith I. Scott and Kathleen Fugate. The dance, " Autumn Splen- dor, " featuring the Stan Fields orchestra, was the first in a series of events that made the whole weekend a spectacular success. Early Saturday morning, alumni, parents, and friends turned out to watch the Freshmen Fighters ' bout with the Sophomore South Sea Islanders. Even though the Sophomore Islanders proved they had the superior talent for eating pie and catching greased pigs the Frosh Fighters won the last round — the annual Tug of War — and jubilantly discarded their well-worn dinks. Our lovely " Queen Pinky " began her reign over the varied activities of the day with a visit to the Jay- gals ' hockey game with Dickinson. After a parade through Elizabethtown, the Queen and her court re- turned to the college for a busy afternoon on the soccer field. They attended a concert by the college band, under the direction of. Prof. Donald Willoughby. The concert included show tunes and marches and a baton- twirling performance by five freshman majorettes. Then, to signal the start of the homecoming soccer game, played this year with Howard University, the Queen placed the first ball on the midline. After the soccer game, a cross-country meet with West Chester ended the athletic events for the day. Saturday evening the play Joan of Lorraine pro- vided a dramatic finale for the reign of Louise Brown and her attractive court and for a wonderful homecom- ing for 1964. Page One Hundred Fifty-two President Dae " Pinky " Myers places th P yrz .• ' Jc pi HZ? i» r T - C8 3|P rfc«tr optimism paid dividends . . . as the Sophs lose the Tug-O-War Queen Pinky looks over her subjects Jaygals show form as they romp over and end up in the pits. from her throne on a convertible. Dickinson. E-tovm ' a Cross Countrymen set thi Our Blue Jays drop a heartbreaker to Howard University. Page One Hundred Fifty-three The Letter-men provided campus ever had. of the most successful highlights that E-town CULTURAL Occasionally the college student desires an abrupt change of pace and renewal in the appreciation of finer arts. With this need in mind, two committees at the college plan cultural affairs throughout the year for the students and college community. The Lyceum Com- mittee, composed of representatives of the administra- tion, faculty, and student body, is headed by Dr. Carl Shull. A division of the Student Center Board, the Cultural Committee, under Chairman Jerry Koser, rep- resents the student body in creating a balanced pro- gram of events. Emlyn Williams, a noted English dramatist, pre- sented " Charles Dickens " in October in the first Com- munity Cultural Program of the year. He was followed in November by a performance of the New York Brass Quintet. A colorful program of music and dance was presented in January by the Caledonia Singers and Dancers of Scotland. The Curtis String Quartet, ap- pearing in April, rounded out the list of Community Cultural Programs, all held in Elizabethtown High School Auditorium. Outstanding among the campus events this year was the appearance of The Lettermen, a popular vocal group, in October. This highly successful event created a great deal of enthusiasm, assuring that performances of this nature will continue to be included in each campus calendar in the future. Suzanne Bloch offered a program entitled " Music in Shakespeare ' s Time " in December. For many stu- dents, this was their first encounter with the Medieval and Renaissance instruments such as the lute, the Some very beautiful music came out of the Brass Quintet when they performed for us on campus. E-town College has come to enjoy some beautiful music, one of the talents being that of the Curtis Strings. Some beautiful Elizabethan folksongs were performed for us by the talented Suzanne Blooh. Emlyn Williarns brought Charles Dickens right into the auditorium with us when he read those famous works. LIFE virginals, and the recorders. In January, Joe Calloway, a playwright and critic from New York, presented a program in the Alumni Auditorium. Two Danforth Lecturers appeared on campus in the spring. Ira Progoff spoke on " The Atmosphere of Creativity " to an at- tentive audience in March, and Zelma George lectured on the field of sociology in May. Culture certainly came to campus appearance. Dr. Ira Prgoff presented us with a very interesting public lecture on " The Atmos phere of Creativity " . One of the famous Danforth Lecturers to visit our campus this year was Zelma George. Drama critic, actor, and director of stage, screen, television, and radio, Joe Gallaway spoke t-o us on the topic " Broadway Play by Play. " Jl to m mi LIFE CHRISTMAS ACTIVITIES The Christmas Dance eas the highlight of the season at college. ii.w Jack Eshelman and Ed Hoff make cookies for the boys dorm party. Dave Jarvie adds the final touch to the Christmas tree. This is one of Myer Hall ' s prize winning doors. ■fag E " ' " » ' ■ " " ■■ ■» | r I " " ' M . » t • Ik 1 1- wt r- - JS Ca 1 1 li L ' l •iM »S vk " SJ L " B liu sin Jff A r«. Heaton dispenses Christmas cheer. VALENTINE ' S DANCE CAMPAIGN Chairman Bradley relates election requirements to a prospective candidate. ■a I " b ' Vd 3 j| . J 5 ® TJb BP Mt m J7 v -a 1. ■ IH ■■■iM " 5 iir — 1 ww J ft b SjiS L ii 4, E.C. coed ponders over the choices. Students leave the polls after casting their ballots. The " Jarviettes " pause after performing for their candidate. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight CANDIDS Senate officer election draws to a close. t JLEF Gwip campaigns for " Roman Rule. Signs depict election enthusiasm. Jackie Roush casts her ballot for May Queen. Page On, Hundred Fifty- fcl Louise Wenger Girvin 1965 MAY COURT Sur Mardnnald, Kathy Funatr, Sue Evoy, Barbara Burg, Sue Albright, Judy Scott, Maid-of-Honor Carolyn Moycr, Lynne Benham, and Suzy Dritrich. Page One Hundred Sixty-one ATHLETICS Precision and spirited — stars, competition among the best, training and skill — then success. Time has its limits with strength and challenge, a team, a group, a cluster. The more united, the less divided. i 1 Page One Hundred Sixty-two «H I V " Hi Pa e One Hundred Sixty-three The Elizabethtown diamond men are: (FRONT ROW) Rich Wright, Gene Marderness, Bob Doll, Al Hershey, Dave Myers, Jeff Bensing, Tony McGlaughlin, Gary Messinger, Berney Reimer, John Suffel, Tom Speakman, Ray Stern; (BACK ROW) Coach Wright, Andy Brandenberger, Dennis Shawver, Jim Youtz, Don Emenheiser, Dale Blouch, Bud Stotler, Gary Robinson, Ron Fisher, Corky Weiss, Tyke Wanamaker, and Managers Bruce Greenawalt and Richard Lindower. 1964 Baseball The baseball team completed the triple crown sweep in the major sports by winning the Middle At- lantic Conference Championship with an 11-1 record in Middle Atlantic competition and an overall record of 13 wins, 5 losses. The two key victories in the season were a thrilling double-header sweep over previously undefeated Juniata College by scores of 4-3 and 6-4. The Blue Jays were led by the strong right arm of senior Gene Marderness and the heavy bats of Ray Stern and Tony McGlaughlin. Also helping the Jays to their victorious season were several freshmen includ- ing Ron Fisher, Andy Brandenberger, Gary Messinger and Bob Doll, who swung big bats in time of need. E-town ' s heads-up ball playing brought to the team an N.A.I. A. bid. In their first game of a double-header the Blue Jays were victorious over East Stroudsburg with an 8-0 decision. But victory was not to be in the second game as the Indiana State College team handed the Jays a 10-4 loss. With many Blue Jay sports teams, there will be the loss of several outstanding seniors who have contrib- uted greatly to the team. The baseball team is no ex- ception. But the coming season has its bright spots with promising incoming freshmen along with this year ' s experienced players. As in the past season, the success of next year ' s team will depend greatly on the pitching. If Elizabeth- town is to retain the M.A.C. title, an uphill battle is ahead of them in the field of pitching. THE RECORD izabethtow 8 Lebanon Valley Oppone 2 9 Drexel 6 5 Millersville (2) 4 1 2 12 Western Maryland 10 1 Dickinson (2) 6 5 Rain Franklin Marshall Rain 3 Susquehanna 1 3 East Stroudsburg 12 Rain Kutztown Rain Rain Scranton Rain 5 Gettysburg 6 11 Lebanon Valley 6 4 Juniata (2) 3 6 4 Rain Lycoming Rain 1 Moravian 4 8 Albright 1 8 East Stroudsburg 0 4 Indiana State 10 « 2 Ursinus 1 (2) Double Header M.A.C. Record: 11-1 (Northern College Division Championship) Overall Record: 13-5 N.A.I.A. District Playoff Page One Hundred Sixty-fa strike three call as the ball whistles toicurd Batsman from Dickinson prepares to slide after a bunt, as Bob Doll awaits catcher ' s throw. E-town baserunner arrives safely ahead of the throw to third base. A swing and a miss — the catcher squeezes the ball in his glove as umpire prepares to make the call. Page One Hundred Sixty-five Men ' s Tennis THE RECORD Elizabethtown Opponent 5 Washington 4 2 Lycoming 7 Rain F M Rain Dickinson 9 9 Lebanon Valley Rain Dickinson Rain 1 Gettysburg 8 3 Susquehanna 6 4 Juanita 5 1 Muhlenberg 8 Juniata 9 3 Albright 5 3 Ursinus 6 The Racketmen are (KNEELING) Gary Danielson, John Waggoner, Bill Bertolet, Mike Keys, P. Tom Simpers; (STANDING) John Cassel, Chris Grubb, Warren White, and Coach Smith. 1964 MEN ' S TENNIS The men ' s tennis team did not fare so well this year as some of the other major sports teams, but with the whole squad coming back next year, there should be much im- provement in the record. This year ' s squad was well bal- anced, with no noticeable drop in ability from number one position to number six. The squad was composed of one senior, four juniors and three freshmen. Mike Keys, play- ing the number one position for most of the year, com- peted against some of the toughest players in the area and gave them a good fight to the wire. Warren White, num- ber two man, played steady tennis throughout the season and contributed many points towards a victory. Two of the three freshmen on this year ' s squad, Chris Grubb and Gary Danielson, numbers three and four players respect - ively, gained much experience from their thirteen game schedule. Dan Reitmeyer, playing number five with his booming serve, won many matches for the netmen. Bill Bertolet and John Waggoner played good tennis all year and made a strong number six spot. Bill Bertolet, the lone senior, lost many heartbreakers but always battled his op- ponents into three sets. The doubles were composed of Reitmeyer and Danielson, Grubb and Keys, and Waggoner and Cassel. Like the women ' s tennis team, the men ' s team is look- ing forward to a new and hopefully better year. 1964 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Dejection! One loss appeared to lead directly to an- other with the girls ' team. The squad could not be accused of lack of ambition or the desire to play. Sharyn Roney proved herself quite a fighter as she took several of her matches into three long-playing sets. Jean Arnold, number one player, stood with fine fortitude against several of the hardest serving players the team had ever seen. Kim Romero held third position, while Ruth Pickering stood in fourth and Sue Albright in fifth singles. The doubles play- ers, Marilyn Fox and Paula Yanick, played well, sometimes giving the team the one point it needed to prevent a shut out. Second doubles were Jean Arnold and Kim Romero. Coach Hess certainly had a rough season. Her expectations were not too high since all her starters were freshmen with the exception of one, Marilyn Fox. Next year is another year. It is difficult to look ahead optimistically when the odds seem so great, but with a showing of desire and gen- uine interest, the tennis team will have better times com- ing. Players of the Women ' s Tennis Team are (KNEELING) Jean Arnold, Sharyn Roney, Kim Romero, Sue Albright; (STANDING) Connie Trask, Billie Kramer, Paula Yanick, Marilyn Fox, Anna Marie Rodichok, and Coach Allegra Hess. Women ' s Tennis Elizabethtown 5 2 Rain 2 2 THE RECORD Moravian Millersville Millersville Dickinson Gettysburg East Stroudsburg Shippensburg Opponent 2 5 Rain 5 Page One Hundred Sixty-six lizabethtown 8% 6 1% 4 5% Golf THE RECORD Muhlenberg Hershey J. C. Dickinson Hershey J. C. Dickinson Opponent 9% 9 16% 11 12% Just about ready to tee off are members of the golf team: Coach Roscher, Dennis Woolf, Don Hopson, Jim Stanley, Ron Boltz, and Tom. Clark. 1964 GOLF Elizabethtown College added its tenth intercolle- giate sport this year with the addition of golf. The first year ' s team was composed of sixteen students. The team played a five-match exhibition schedule in prep- aration for its first official season in 1965. The team, coached by Theodore A. Roscher, the college athletic director, had a number of bright spots to look back on although the scores may not have looked too impressive. The team lost a close match to Muhlen- berg and two matches each to Hershey Junior College and Dickinson. All but one of the matches were played on the Her- shey Park golf course, the home links for the Jays. The Hershey Park golf course will again serve as the home course for the Blue Jays in the 1965 season, which already sees a varsity schedule of approximately ten matches. Don Hopson is caught practicing his drives. Dan Reitmeyer is in the midst of one of his powerful serves. Ready to receive Dan ' s serve is Sue Albright. H 1 1 1 Hi ■WP Page One Hundred Sixty-seven Louise Wenger Eugenie Kinneman Jane Moyer CHEERLEADERS Cheerleading is not a one season affair for the cheerleaders of Elizabethtown College. During soccer season, these agile girls can be seen out on the field leading the yells. On the court the girls are real spirit boosters. The cheerleaders support the team at all games within a fifty mile radius of Eliza- bethtown. Judy Cope Linda Brown Kim Romero Linda Powell Polly Aquilina Page One Hundred Sixty-eight The spectators join the cheerleaders in wondering how in the world the basketball team is going to get out of this jam. 1E Cheerleading captain, Jane Moyer, really leads the squad in cheering up a storm. F -I -G-H -T yell the five E-town cheerleaders as they push the Jays toward another victory. Sandy Coppack, Linda Brown, Polly Aqualina, Jane Moyer, and Cornie Jones lead the E-town crowd in a mighty cheer for the basketball team. §T- ai — ' VP The Blue Jay hooters are, STANDING: Ass ' t Coach Ron Shtibert, Al Stoltzfus, Don Sayer, Gary Messinger, Jack Eshehnan, Bill Zimmer- man, Joel Chase, Earl Lea- cock, Bud S to tier , Gary Daniehon, Ken Sheiblcy, Coach Owen Wright. KNEELING : John Gwil- liam, Tony McGlaughlin, Ray Stern, Dave Myers, Henry Pownall, John Suffel, Tom Speakman, Cecil Saunders, and Warren White. SOCCER The 1964 edition of the Blue Jay hooters continued E-town ' s domina- tion in M.A.C. play by winning their third straight M.A.C. crown. After taking the Northern Division title with a league record of 6-1, the Wright- men squared off against the Dragons from Drexel Tech, Southern Division champs. The Jays took the measure of the previously undefeatd Dragons by a score of 3-0. Sophomore goalie Joel Chase registered the shutout while Gary Danielson, John Gwilliam, and Tony McGlaughlin dented the nets for E-town. The highlight of the season actually came in the fourth game when the Jays registered a 3-2 victory over the West Chester Rams. This was the first time an E-town soccer team emerged victorious from an en- counter with the Rams. The game was a real thriller with the winning goal being scored on a " head " by sophomore left outside Bill Zimmerman with only 2:05 remaining in the game. The team was led by such stars as All American left halfback Ray Stern, center halfback Tom Speakman, right fullback John Suffel, and center forward Tony McGlaughlin, all of whom were named to the Penn- sylvania-New Jersey-Delaware all star squad. McGlaughlin took indi- vidual scoring honors tallying 14 goals. This left him with a career total of 58, three shy of the all time school record of 61 held by All American Al Hershey ( ' 64). Although the Jays did not receive a post season tournament bid for the first time in three years, the M.A.C. championship and the victory over West Chester made the 1964 season quite successful. THE RECORD 3,C. Opp 5 Gettysburg 2 Lycoming 1 6 Millersville 1 3 West Chester 2 1 St. Joseph ' s 4 1 Susquehanna Howard U. 1 5 Moravian 1 3 Bucknell East Stroudsburg 1 2 Lincoln U. 4 3 Drexel ' ' Middle Atlantic Conference Championship Playoff The Tri-captains were Ray Stern, Tony McGlaughlin, and Tom Speakman. Page One, Hundred Seventy Joel Chase makes another great save. Unidentified Jay is doubleteamed. Leacock passes to Stoltzfus. Tony McGlaughlin foils free kick attempt. McGlaughlin boots the ball on the big Ray acts Stern as Joel Chases the ball. bounce. Page One Hundred Seventy-one PICTURE I— Blue Jays ' J. V. Booters are STANDING: Ass ' t Coach Ron Shubert, Frank Defoire, Bill Moreland, Bob Leonard, John Chapin, Sam Montgomery, James Tice, Shelly Knapp, Coach Owen Wright. KNEELING: Galen Donmoyer, Ron Good, Txomin Aboitiz, Bob Tait, Bob Dunbar, Paul Weaver, Bob Moose, and James Unger. Defensemen close hooter. Bill Zimmerman charges toward Ram goal. John Suffel boots a goal kick toward his teammates. Ray Stern uses his great dribbling ability to out maneuver his opponent. Tom Speakman uses his head to score a goal. Page One Hundred Seventy-two UrfflPjrilN Bill breaks the barriers for the Harriers. CROSS COUNTRY Under the direction of first year Coach D. Kenneth Ober, the Elizabethtown College cross- country team compiled the best record since the sport was initiated in 1956. They won 8 while losing only 4. The Blue Jays were led by stand- out sophomore Ted Bond and junior co-captains Al Owens and Bill Reed. Also instrumental in the highly successful season were juniors Mike Smith and Lamont Tshudy, and freshmen Dennis Anderson, Dave Dubble, and Carl Herbien. The Harriers started the season by winning their first two meets, but could gain only one vic- tory in their next five starts, this being over Muhlenburg. After a midseason slump, the Har- riers rallied to win their last five outings. THE RECORD E.C. Opp 22 Moravian 37 24 Albright 31 38 Lebanon Valley 21 30 Susquehanna 27 19 Muhlenberg 38 41 West Chester 21 29 Millersville 26 20 Juniata 41 25 Lock Haven 32 22 Gettysburg 35 25 F M 30 24 Dickinson 31 As a tune up for the M.A.C. run in Phila- delphia, the Harriers entered the 6 Mile A.A.U. Open Invitational Run in Harrisburg. As a team they placed 5th in a field of 1 1 teams and had 3 individual medal winners in Bond, Owens, and Reed who finished 10th, 19th, and 23rd respec- tively. The Jays completed their season by placing 5th out of 12 college division teams entered in the M.A.C. championship run held at Fairmont Park in Philadelphia. In a field of approximate- ly 100 runners, Bond, Owens, and Reed led the Jays across the finish line placing 5th, 12th, and 27th respectively. One of the high points of the Jays ' successful season was the record breaking performance of Ted Bond who smashed the course record with an excellent time of 21 minutes and 52 seconds against Gettysburg on November 4th. With all eight letter winners returning, Coach Ober ' s Harriers loom as a potent power and team to beat in the ' 65 season. The Blue Jay Harriers are, STANDING: Coach Ken Ober, Bob Gilbert, Tom Risser, Robert Weigley. KNEELING: Ted Bond, Bill Reed, Al Owens, Carl Herbein, Dennis Anderson, Dave Dubble, Mike Smith, and Lamont Tshudy. Pane One Hundred Seventy-three m ? Members of the 1964 Field Hockey Team were, STANDING: Sandy Coppock, Jeanne Kinneman, Kathy Fugate, Paula NiCi Lj , Carol Grill, Martha Batehelor, Bev Briegel, Alice Nagle, Mary Ann Wicks, Gail Wagner, Kim Romero, Patsy Wright, Polly Yanick, Kathy Bailey, Margie Sims, Carol Cleaver, Carol Wilson, Fran Risser, Gladys Gibble, Margie Morris, and Coach Ruth Nearing. KNEELING: Darlene Savidge, Marilyn Fox, Marian Shaull, Carol Greene, Marcia Heimbach, Louise Wenger, Sharyn Roney, Suzanne Kurtz, Belinda Hershey, Linda Powell, Judy Tropp and Diane Rice. HOCKEY With only four varsity players returning the Jay- gals posted a 3-3-2 record. This record in part was due to the fine efforts of the spirited and skilled freshmen. In the team ' s encounters, 28 goals were tallied. The majority of these goals were scored by the trium- virate of Louise Wenger, Marilyn Fox, and Susie Kurtz. Post season tournaments placed five of Coach Nearing ' s Jaygals on the Central Penn Teams. Four of the girls went on to the Mid-Eastern Tournaments held at Webster, New York — with Louise Wenger, right inner, proceeding to the National Finals in Phila- delphia. Next year ' s season should prove to be more profit- able for the team with all but one member returning. Captain for the 196U-65 Jaygals Hockey Team was Louise Wenger. THE RECORD E.C. Opponent 7 Moravian 1 2 E. Stroudsburg 7 West Chester 5 Millersville 1 1 Lebanon Valley 1 Dickinson Lock Haven 4 Gettysburg 1 Page One Hundred Seventy-four Marcia Heimbach finds herself in the open field. Blue Jay gals battle for anothe The Homecoming crowd cheers on our attack. E-town ' s offense penetrates the opponent ' s defense. Belinda Hershey slaps ball past ZKcfctMM opponent. Seventy-fit RECORD E.C. Oppon 70 Lebanon Valley 67 87 Scranton 79 76 P.M.C. 53 71 Albright 74 82 Millersville 58 98 Baltimore U. 72 102 Rutgers 64 106 Wilkes 62 88 W. Maryland 76 87 Juniata 68 80 Moravian 69 100 Lycoming 75 78 Dickinson 74 87 Lebanon Valley 64 92 Susquehana 81 92 Lincoln 71 75 Juniata 69 75 Millersville 72 87 Drexel 92 62 Dickinson 77 82 Gettysburg 70 M.A.C. Playoffs Blue Jay Captains were Dan Reitmeyer and Larry Evans MEN ' S BASKETBALL The Blue Jays of Elizabethtown College bas- ketball team held a spotlight in the basketball world throughout the season with an 18-1 record and was recognized as one of the top small college teams in the nation. With only one defeat in the conference the Jays earned the right to play in the M.A.C. playoffs at Muhlenberg College. The first night the Jays lost to a vastly improved Dickinson team, and in the second, the E-town men found the going just as tough, as they were defeated by Drexel. In the last game of the year, the Jays came back strong to beat a powerful Gettysburg team. The Jays finished the season with an impressive 19-3 record, and continued the undefeated home games string to three seasons or 29 games in a row. Varsity basketball team takes camera break during pre- season workout. KNEELING, 1. to r.: Milt McFalls, mgr.; Ben Breneman, Doug Boomershine, John Lentz, Larry Wyles, and Dick Nussey.STANDING:Garry Myers, mgr.; Lynn Smoker, Chris Grubb, Dan Reitmeyer, Larry Evans, Larry Hollingshead, Dave Lebo, and Coach Ted Roscher. Page One Hundred Seventy-six After a well executed play Larry Evans gets off his jump shot. Larry Wyles executes a two-handed set shot. Dan Reitmeyer ' s height gives him an edge on the jump ball. Larry Evans out maneuvers his Juniata opponent. If you can ' t beat ' em, squash Page One Hundred Seventy-seven The J.V. courtmen are, STANDING: Tom Morley (mgr.), Dick Nussey, Lee Neifert, Ken Gingrich, Brian Crist, Tim Waud, and Coach Jack Hedrick. KNEELING: Barry Sellers, Tim Stine, Neil Brown, and Charlie Hash. The opening tap begins another titanic tussle. Coach Roscher discusses strategy with his Big Five. Larry Evans pulls down a rebound against P.M.C. Doug Boomershine executes an easy lay- up shot. E.C. 59 Millersville 30 St. Joseph ' s 66 P.M.C. 29 Dickinson — Gettysburg 26 Lycoming 30 Dickinson 27 F. and M. Frosh Opponent Coach Tulley sits at the head of the men ' s swimming team. In its first year of varsity swimming, the E-Town mermen, coached by John Tulley, swam their way to a fifth place tie in the Middle Atlantic Conference, College Division Swimming Championships which were held here at the college pool. Under the expert leadership of Coach Tulley, the team ended the season with a 2-5 record. The season ' s wins were over Mil- lersville State and P.M.C. The losses came from meets with St. Joe ' s, Lycoming, F. and M., and twice from Dickinson. Outstanding on this year ' s team was freshman Phil Metzger who churned his way to four medals in the M.A.C. meet and went to the National Collegiate Athletic Association meet in Illinois. There he com- peted with swimme rs from all over the country. Other standouts were junior Doug Schonour, sophomore Dick Suter, and freshman Craig Coble. SWIMMING TEAMS The newly formed women ' s swimming team, coached by Miss Ruth Nearing, laid the groundwork for many exciting swimming seasons to come. The mermaids were organized on a junior varsity level for their first year of intercollegiate competition. Al- though they had an unsuccessful season with an 0-4 log, the girls gained much valuable experience. In their first meet, against East Stroudsburg, the lizzies were ahead until the relays, when they lost two in a row. Wilson College, their next opponent, beat the E-town coeds by only ten points. Early in March the girls traveled to Penn Hall Junior College, only to be defeated by four tenths of a second in the final relay and drop the meet. Posing prettily on the diving board are the mermaids . mm p-5 — K ' l Opponent 25 E. Stroudsburg 11 2n ; Wilson 27% 23 West Chester J.V. 37 31 Penn Hall Junior College 38 Page One Hundred Seventy-nine The niaids are — BACK ROW: Marty Evans, Suzanne Kurtz, Margie Sims, Gail Blankenhorn, Enid Holzrichter, Betsy Clark, Betsy Withers, Jane Hauser, Mary Anne Shugarts, Carol Wilson, Patsy Wright, and Judy Heiser. FRONT ROW: Gerry Blough, Jane Jealous, Anne Styer, Suzanne Bantley, and Wendy Van Order. SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING Elizabethtown College ' s first synchronized swimming club was organized this past fall. A constitution was drawn up after recognition was granted by the Student Senate and officers were elected. Beginning in November, the girls were taught the basic skill of synchronize d swimming by the cabinet members. All the training and practice was geared towards one goal — the presentation of a water show on May Day. The theme of the show, Songs of the Season, was chosen early in the second semester. In March the writing of the show began and before spring vaca- tion, the girls were working on the numbers in the water. The four officers are Marty Evans, Suzy Kurtz, Margie Sims and Margie Morris. The mermaids look at home in the college pool. One Hundred Eighty THE RECORD E.C. Opponent 53 Messiah 25 44 Shippensburg 36 67 Millersville 35 33 E. Stroudsburg 65 40 Millersville 30 24 Gettysburg 39 28 Bridgewater 38 31 Lebanon Valley 17 48 Muhlenburg 50 45 Moravian 28 54 Lebanon Valley 31 30 Lock Haven 40 The captains are Darlene Savidge and Karen Jo Young. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL With all but one of last year ' s squad back the Jaygals started off their season with a win over Messiah. After winning the next two the squad dropped their first game of the season to East Stroudsburg, then beat Millersville only to lose the next two games to Gettysburg and Bridge- water, respectively. Two wins over Lebanon Valley and a win over Moravian followed be- fore the Jaygals dropped two heartbreakers — one to Muhlenburg, 48-50, in a closely matched contest and the last game of the season to the teachers of Lock Haven, 30-40. Sophomore Anna Marie Rodichok led the team in scoring with a 20.3 point average; Sue Kershner followed her with a 9.3 average. The Jaygals led by co-captains Darlene Sav- idge and Karen Jo Young finished with a 7-5 log. With only one starting player not return- ing, the outlook for next year looks excellent. The Women ' s Basketball Team is composed of— STAND- ING: Coach Allegra Hess, Doris Sheibley, Dorothy Hess, Linda Lewis, Peggy Johnson, Paula Yanick, and Janice Erdman, (Mgr.) KNEELING: Anna Rodichok, Marilyn Fox, Darlene Savidge, Karen Jo Young, Mary Ann Shugarts, and Sue Kershner. Page One Hundred Eighty-one The Blue Jay Grapplers were, STANDING: Dave Lomax, Bob Orwan, Jerry Jackson and John Elliot. STANDING: Coach Ken Ober. Ron Spinner, John Fry, Bob Yunninger, John Kohler, and Don Bosserman (mgr.). WRESTLING The Elizabethtown College wrestling team under the coaching of Ken Ober and leadership of co-cap- tains, Jerry Jackson and Dave Lomax compiled a 6-6 log for the 1965 campaign. Although the .500 record fell behind last year ' s mark, this was a successful sea- son for the Jay grapplers when one considers that the starting team usually consisted of two juniors, three sophomores, and three freshmen. This year ' s most consistent starters were Dave Lomax, 123, Bob Orwan, 130, Jerry Jackson, 137, John Elliot, 147, Ron Spinner, 157, John Fry, 167, Bob Yunninger, 177, and John Kohler, heavyweight. The stalwarts of the Jay lineup were Jerry Jackson and Dave Lomax. Jackson set a school record by going undefeated in an entire season of dual meet competi- tion. He mustered a 12-0 record and scored 50 points. Lomax posted a 11-1 record while accumulating 47 points. The entire eight-man team traveled to Gettysburg College on March 5 and 6 to compete in the post-season Middle Atlantic Conference tournament in which nine- teen colleges and universities participated. Jackson and Lomax were the only two Jay wrestlers to reach the semi-finals. Jackson won third place honors in winning four of his five tournament matches and compiling eight of the eleven team points for Eliza- bethtown. THE RECORD E.C. Opponent 12 Albright 23 21 Muhlenburg 11 3 E. Stroudsburg 25 27 P.M.C. 10 8 Gettysburg 20 21 W. Maryland 9 14 Lebanon Valley 13 16 Ursinus 14 11 Moravian 19 15 Bucknell 19 13 Juniata 16 18 Dickinson 16 Co-captains of the E-town matmen were Jerry Jackson and Dave Lomax. Page One Hundred Eighty-two Dave Lomax battles for a takedown against East Straudsburg. A Blue Jay grappler pulls his opponent into a pinning combination. Bob Yunninger is on top as he outmaneuvers his rival. A tight waistlock is applied by John Elliot against his P.M.C. foe. Another five points for E-toun as a Blue Jay pins his opponent. Page One Hundred Eighty-three Elizabethtown College diamondmen are, KNEELING: Richard Tait (mgr.), Bernard Reimer, Gary Wildasin, Andy Bradenberger, Gary Messinger, Keith Weiss, Dave Myers, and Richard Walton (mgr.). STANDING: Neil Brown, Gary Robson, Ron Fisher, Ben Wenger, Tony McGlaughlin, John Suffel, James Hulton, and Coach Owen Wright. 1965 BASEBALL A 1965 GOLF A Elizabethtown College duffers are, KNEELING: Ben Brenneman, Ron Boltz. STANDING: Coach Roscher, Don Hopson, Jim Stanley, and Doug Boomershine. Page One Hundred Eighty-four The Elizabethtown Racketmen are, KNEELING: David Thompson, William Hamilton, Ed Wenrick, Willis Hershberger, and John Lentz. STANDING: Coach Ken Ober, Glenn Yarnell, Tom Speakman, Gary Gault, Chris Grubb, John Cassel, and Jere Bender. 1965 MEN ' S TENNIS A 1965 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Members of the Women ' s Tennis Team are, FRONT ROW: Coach Allegra Hess, Carolyn Bare, Linda Powell, Sharyn Roney, Virginia Young, Polly Yanick, and Jean Rice (mgr.). BACK ROW: Kim Romero, Marilyn Fox, and Ann Rodichok. % $ w% y. Page One Hundred Eighty-five INTRAMURALS Girls prepare to rebound a missed shot. Neil Brown finds the going rough in flag (?) football. Tom Farrow heaves a long pass as Dick Overcash charges in. iruce Greenwalt puts up a hook shot in a heated basketball tussle. Blocking forms as Tom Farrow receives the snap from center. Page One Hundred Eighty-si INTRAMURALS Coeds struggle for possession of a jump-ball. Intramural courtmcn warm up before the big game Rick Shimp grabs for his opponent ' s flag. Good blocking enables Tom Farrow to complete another pass. A dozen players get into the action on an end-run. Page One Hundred Eighty-seven Ray Stern, star halfback of the Blue Jay soccer team, received Second Team All-American rating. Dan Reitmeyer, lanky center of the basketball team, became the second highest scorer in the college ' s court history. ATHLETIC it Jerry Jackson was the first undefeated, untied wrestler in dual meet competition. Page One Hundred Eighty-eight AWARDS t Louise Wenger scored honors by winning posts on the First Team Central Penn All Stars and the Second Team Mideast All Stars in field hockey. Dean Crill presents Larry Evans with a basketball in recognition of his scoring 1000 points in his college career. Phil Metzger won the M.A.C. championships for the 50-yard freestyle. Page One Hundred Eighty- Jt ADVERTISING . . Illuminating and attractive — stars. Illuminating and attractive — stars, gleaning eyes from all, who look upon their beams. l Spreading knowledge, V ' further than ever before — JM X . around the world. JL Without them — k ' W " V r i there - . Pape Owe Hundred Ninety Page One Hundred Xinety-one Bus. 367-1491 Le MAR Jewelers 44 S. Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. R. E. HERSHEY, INC. Quality Meats Dutch Sweet Bologna Hickory Smoked Hams Visit our Store at Plant Phone : EM 7-1347 935 Grof f Ave. Elizabethtown, Penna. SENIORS Congratulations and Welcome to the ELIZABETHTOWN COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION As you leave this campus, you are closing a chapter in the book of your life and opening another. Yet your years here at " Old E.C. " will count from now on in every chapter of that book. The Elizabethtown College Alumni Association welcomes you into the warm fellowship of all who have fared forth in life ' s adventure from this beloved campus. Keep your life ' s book open for us. The Association would be honored to have a part in all the chapters of your life. Sincerely, Paul M. Grubb, Jr., Elizabethtown College Alumni Association President Don ' t forget to join us often . . . . and please keep in touch through REGIONAL CHAPTERS, THE ALUMNI BULLETIN and THE ETOWNIAN Page One Hundred Ninety-two Elizabethtown Chronicle J. G. Westafer Son Printing I I Publishing Elizabethtown, Pa. ZARFOSS HARDWARE • Home Furnishings • Sporting Goods Phone: 367-1261 Li On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa. 0k ■ THE CONTINENTAL PRESS INC. EDUCATIONAL PUBLISHERS ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. PASADENA, CALIF. ELGIN, ILL. ATLANTA, GA. DALLAS, TEXAS PORTLAND, OREGON TORONTO, CANADA lx5 AUNT SALLY ' S KITCHEN I T lA 1 Banquet (Specialty) 715 N. Market St ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 367-1268 JACOB B. FISHER APPLIANCE STORE Appliances — Television Stereo — Records General Electric Sales Service Phone: 367-1344 22 E. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Page One Hundred SHnety-three )OLR COMF1 HI immF IMPROl ' EMEN1 HEADQUARTERS " apgmvm y °A sumr co, •xjhi JTor - B G LUMBER CO. 212 W. High St ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Best Wishes to the Class of 1965 =f MOOSE ' S 5 10 LEHMAN BOOK, Inc Dry Cleaners Shirt Launderers 35 West High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-1305 £» 3l KLEIN CHOCOLATE COMPANY Wishes the Class of 1965 the Best of Success and Happiness The CHRISTIAN LIGHT Book Store Distributors of Religious Merchandise Bibles, Gifts, Greeting Cards Office Supplies 367-1360 S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. SHEARER ' S Furniture Store " The Largest Furniture Store Between Lancaster and Harrisburg " 35-37 South Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-4694 Page One Hundred Ninety-four NEWCOMER ' S SERVICE STATION 903 South Market St. ' Phillips 66 ' Products Phone: 367-1138 Compliments of THE W. T. GRANT CO. Phone: Area Code 717-367-1266 MARTIN ELECTRI CAL SERVICE, INC. P. O. Box 347 Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Electrical Engineering and Construction THE MARKET BASKET RESTAURANT Eliaabethtown, Pa. Serve to Please and Pleased to Serve WILLIAM ARNOLD, Mgr. 59-61 College Avenue OLDSMOBILE PONTIAC CADILLAC H. S. RISSER MOTORS Sales — Service Phone: 367-1515 Elizabethtown, Pa. Compliments of MAGIC CHEF 95 Anchor Road (Route 230) Catering to Private Parties and Banquets Page One Hundred Sinety-five . - • t - MOYER ' S POTATO " Among the Best by Test " CHIPS thrown. Pa. R. D. 3 Elizab Phone: 367-5469 REINHOLDS ' SUNOCO SERVICE LeRoy F. Reinhold 735 South Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Dial 367-9747 OPEN 24 HOURS " Pick Up and Delivery " LEO KOB, INC. PLUMBING — HEATING AIR CONDITIONING ' Heat King " Gas Oil Boiler YORK Air Conditioning LOSCH Coal Stokers 24 .S. Market St. Elizabethtown, Pa. JONES ZINK, INC. INSURANCE — REAL ESTATE " We Insure Everything Except the Ground You Walk On, That We Sell. " 119 S. Market St., Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-1159 MILTON F. EBERLY Furniture and Floor Coverings of Character at Reasonable Prices i -H V yr B " P " S Kl f f jH ll P|HjsJ } u mffiwr) ' ■ w- xftwy Route 3, Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-5468 Our Location Saves You Money Compliments of BAUM ' S BOLOGNA A SELECT PRODUCT Page One Hundred Ninety-six WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE Magnavox TV Stereo 31 South Market Street ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. S. G. HERSHEY SON DEPARTMENT STORE S. Market and Park St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Compliments of GARBER MOTOR COMPANY FORD - MERCURY - HONDA Sales and Service Elizabethtown, Pa. XVNXVSNN | t 1 THE DRESS SHOP Daisy M. Klein N Center Squore Hj ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. 1 1 V FIRST NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Jffi bA k1« h ' Large Enough To Serve You " — Member FDlC ' Small Enough To Know You " Phone 367 1116 Page One Hundred Ninety-seven COLLEGE STORE Serving Students and Faculty- Books Stationery School Supplies Magazine Subscriptions College Insigna Items Used Book Exchange Compliments of GINDER CLEANERS, INC. ELIZABETHTOWN TRUST CO. . Where Students Are Always S Welcome Member F.D.I.C. SAVOY SHOE CO., INC. Makers of FINE SHOES FOR WOMEN ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. GERBERICH-PAYNE SHOE COMPANY Mt. Joy, Penna. The Finest Name in Boy ' s Shoes DAIRY — Elizabethtown ' s Finest! — 327 North Hanover Street Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Phone: 367-1297 LOCALLY OPERATED Blue Ribbon Milk Buttermilk — Cream Orange — Chocolate Drink Page One Hundred Ninety-eight THE DAVID MARTIN STORE MEN ' S AND BOYS ' CLOTHING Center Square Elizabethtown, Pa. GRUBB SUPPLY COMPANY Sunoco Heating Oil Garden Spot Feeds Blue Coal ELIZABETHTOWN, PENNA. Mueller ' s Flower Shop 55 North Market St. Elizabethtown 367-1581 We Wire Flowers 1U QLdeU SUp. LADIES APPAREL On the Square Elizabethtown, Pa Olmsted Ploio — Middlctown, Po. Paae One Hundred Sinety-nine s. F. ULRICH, Inc. • BUICK . RAMBLER Sales Service ELIZABETHTOWN, PA. Phone: 367-1175 ROTH ' S FURNITURE STORE Modern and Traditional Furniture 206-210 South Market Street Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone: 367-1382 We Wire Flowers BOBS FLOWER SHOP " BOUTONNIERES INCLUDED WITH PURCHASE OF CORSAGES " Fresh and Artificial Arrangements To Fit Every Occasion Phone: 367-2211 39 S. Market St. ECONOMY SHOE STORE Fine Shoes from Fine Sources Phone: 367-7532 15 W. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. Bishop ' s Studio Camera Shop Extend their Best Wishes and Success to the Class of 1965 Your Yearbook Photographer 44 NORTH MARKET ST. ELIZABETHTOWN PA. Page Two Hundred TROPICAL TREAT DRIVE-IN Curb Service 2 Miles East of Elizabethtown Phone 278 S992 HAMBURGERS () ii in (l Year Round FURNITURE BOB GROSH HOME FURNISHINGS 330 E. Willow Street Phone 367-1384 Elizabethtown, Pa. Phone 273-3992 Best Wishes from THE JAY ' S NEST JOHNSON ' S BUS SERVICE INC. Busses for All Occasions Phone Mt. Joy 563-0321 Florin, Penna. DODGE CARS AND TRUCKS Sales — Service 845 Mt. Joy Street Elizabethtown " Ss. ■ y s »» ' ,... ' --,.,. -■■ •■ ' Page Two Hundred On ¥ k William A. Carty, III Editor-in-Chief 1965 Conestogan ivishes to express his sincere thanks and appreciation to the folloiving editors, staff members, and advisors who have spent countless hours in producing this Yearbook. Associate Editor: Lynne Benham ' 65 Assistant Editors: Freda Crissinger Dane Grove ' 67 65 Class Editors: Carol Conover ' 65 Barbara Burg ' 66 Sue Albright ' 67 Robert Grosh ' 68 Cover design: Joyce Potchoiba Poetry: Cheryl Falkenberg Advisors : Mr. Kenneth L. Bowers Mrs. Esther Swick LITERARY STAFF Berdella Hoffer, Editor Deanna Barshinger Judy Bollinger Lewanna Brown Vieki Cunningham Jean Deitenbeck Ann Fleming Lois Fletcher Donna Gulden Kathy Fugate Linda Hirst Lynn Heiserman Cass Hoffman Jane Idell Linda Irvin Jeanne Jacoby Janet Jones Jere Koser Margie Morris Joyce Pugh Doris Richel Herb Smith Donna Ward Linda Watkins Linda Winger Karen Jo Young SPORTS STAFF Thomas Hindmarch, Editor Sue Albright Ronald Boltz Beverly Briegel Larry Evans Chris Grubb Thomas Howells David Lomax Albert Owens Doug Schonour Alan Teller Paula Yanick Karen Jo Young TYPISTS Sue Blasberg, Editor Jere Bender Pauline Aquilina Carol Carpenter Penny Kowalski PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF LAYOUT STAFF Alice Jean Lyons Althea Nedrow Janet Olson Nanny Shivelhood Margaret Weiss Kerry Rice, Co-editor Gary Alcorn, Co-editor Larry Fry Larry Jones Russell Rupp, Editor Eric Schiff Barry Mentzer Michael Reed Thomas Morley BUSINESS STAFF Loren Nedrow, Business Manager Robert Grosh Lois Fletcher Edwin Strickler Mr Page Two Hundred Two STUDENT INDEX Aboitiz, Inaki 125 Aboitiz, Txomin 172 Ackerman, Barry L. Adams, Harry E. Adams, Parke E., Jr. 86,137 Adsitt, Russell R., Jr. 86 Albrecht, Dorcas R. (Mrs.) Albright, Carol W. 90 Albright, John EL Albright, Sue E. 74,126,127, 137,152,101,166,167 Alcorn, Gary L. 55,66,126 Allison, Priscilla Allison, Terry L. 74 Anderson, Dennis 173 Anderson, Walter P., Jr. Andrews, Sharon A. Anglin, Richard R. 98 SAM 3,4 Anthony, Bernard, Jr. 98 Cultural Committee 4 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 Antrim, Daniel C. 66 Apgar. Walter W. 98 Intramural Sports 3 PSEA4 Phi Beta Chi 4 Aquilina, Pauline M. 168,169 Arndt, John A. Arrowood, Myra J. 86 Asbury, Clarence E. Ashline, Craig C. Atwood, Margaret M. 86 Austin, Barbara A. 62 Ayers, Linda L. 74 Ayres, Carroll F. 86,133 Azer. Susan J. 74 Backensto, J. Roby Bailey, Frances A. 70 Bailey, Kathryn E. 65 Baldwin, Michael J. 98 Bantley, Suzanne G. 86 Bare, Carolyn L. 65,185 Barker, Robert R. 98 SAM 3,4 Barley, Mary Ann 61 Barndt, Ruth 92 Barnes, Robert A. 98 Dramatic Workshop 2 Phi Beta Chi 3,4 ACS 4 Barr, Richard A. Barrett, Eleanor G. 66 Barshinger, Deanna L. 67,131 Bartel, Deitra K. Bartush, Elaine A. 64 Bass, Christine 65 Hatchelor, Martha J. 74 Bates, Darlene K. 71 Bathurst, Kenneth W. 70 Bauer, Nancee A. Bauerle, Harry T., Ill Baugher, Larry E. Bauman, Frederick Bayer, Gerald W. Beard, David J. 72 Bechtel, Robert B. Beck, Frederick 74 Beck, Gerald W. Becker. Jean (Mrs.) Becker. Paul D. Reiser, Ruth A. 86,89 Bender, Jere M. 65,127,185 Bendrick, Thomas Benfer, Linda 70 Benham. Lynne C. 98,126,150, 152,161 Student Activities Roard 2,3 Senate Committee 3,4 CONESTOGAN 1,2,3,4 (Ass. Ed. 4) Dorm Council 2,3 (Pres. 3) Committee on Women ' s Affairs 4 Homecoming Court 2,4 May Day Court 2,3,4 PSEA 1,2,3.4 Canterbury Club 1 Intramural Sports 1,2,4 Bennett, Corinne C. Bennett, Gary L. 64 Bennett, Jo Ann Bernhart, Judith L. Bertz, Perry J., Jr. Bielo, John M. 61 Higham, Nadine Bigaman, Stanley J. 86 Bingman, Jane E. 86 Hinkley. Charles R. 99 Bish, Carl H. Bishop, Bonnie L. 74 Bixby, Neil J. 70 Black, Robert R. 61 Blandy, Robert F. 74 Blankenhom, Margaret G. 74 Blasberg, Susan L. 64,127 Blomquist, Leslie D. 14,133 Blouch, Leroy D. 164 Blough, Gerry E. 66 Bloxom, Dorothy M. Bollinger, Judy A. 99 Chapel Choir 1 PSEA 1,2,3.4 ECCA 1,2,3 (V.-Pres. 3) BSCM 1,2,3,4 CONESTOGAN 4 Dorm Council 2 Boltz, Ronald M. 86,167 Bomberger, Amnion J. Bomberger, Dale W. 99 Choir 1,2,3,4 Booser, Edith M. (Mrs.) Bomberger, Henry H. 86 Bond, Theodore F. 173 Bonner, Martha A. 86 Boomershine, John D. 178 Boone, Lora J. Boone, Peter C. Booser, John C. Bordner, Karl W. Bortz, Richard H. 74 Bosserman, Don L. Bossert, Carroll W. 74 Botterbusch, Karl F. 99 Young Democrats 1,2,3 Political Science 1,2,3 Psychology Club 1,2 Boutselis, John S. 99 Varsity E 4 Wrestling 3,4 Bowe, Patricia A. 70 Bowser, Dennis 61 Bowlby, David H. Bowser, Carole A. 74 Boyle, John C. Brackbill, Nancy M. 99 Brackbill, Sandra K. 74 Bradley. Thomas G. 54,99, 125,133 CONESTOGAN 2,3 WWEC 4 Rudder Committee 3,4 Senate Committee 4 Political Science 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 3) Young Republicans 2,3,4 (Pres. 3,4) Eta Phi Sigma 4 Brandenberger, Dane A. 74,164 Brandt, Iris J. (Mrs.) Brandt, Jay D. Brandt, Richard Brandt, Suzanne Brant, Daniel L. 86 Brantley, Elizabeth Breneman, Benjamin L. Bresch, Vincent C. liriegel, Beverly J. 61,127 Brillhart, Helen E. Brininger, Jean A. 64 Brink, Edward H. Brinton, Nancy H. (Mrs.) Brooks, Louis J. 62 Brown, Catherine 71 Brown, Cornelius 86,178 Brown, Judith L. 62,67 Brown, Le wanna J. 99 Intramural Sports 1,2 PSEA 1,2.3.4 CONESTOGAN 2.4 ETOWNIAN 4 Bonn Council 2 Intramural Council 3 Campus Secretary 2,3,4 Brown, Linda M. 75,168,169 Brown. Louise A. 100,152 Itrown. Marjorie J. 100 Brown, Robert Z. Brown, William L. 100,135,153 PSEA 3 Abraxas 3,4 Brumbaugh. D. Alan Brumbaugh, Elaine H. 70 Brumbaugh. Jam ' Buch, Carl T. Bucher, Anne K. 67 ISucher, Joyce A. 100 Women ' s Chorus 1 PSEA 1,2,3,4 BSCM 1 EOCA 1 I Intramural Sports 3,4 Student Activities Board 4 Hueher, Larry L. 63 Buck, Charles F. Buck, Sandra J. Buckingham, Eleanor S. (Mrs.) Buckley, Patricia A. 64 Buckwalter, Judith E. 75 Buckwalter, Linda (Rohrer) Bufithis, Philip 100 Bullwinkel, Diane Hundens, Deborah D. 67 Bupp, Marlin L. Burg, Barbara A. 86,127,150, 152,161 Burkett, Rebecca R. 87 Burkholder, Dorothy L. 75 Burkholder, Mary L. Butler, Kaye L. Butts, Kathleen D. Buyer, Gerst M. Byerly, Mark A. Byers, David R. 75 Cairns, Maurice D. Campanelli, Bertha E. 100 CONESTOGAN 2 Phi Beta Chi 3,4 (Sec. 4) ACS 3,4 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 4 PSEA 4 Freshman Chemistry Award 1 Student Activities Board 2,3,4 Canno, Sandra 66 Carl, Barbara A. 75 Carl, Ruth E. 87 Carskadon, Mary King, Carolyn (Carothers) (Mrs.) 109 PSEA 2,3,4 LSA 1,2,4 ECCA 1,2 Carpenter, Carol W. 100 Intramural Sports 1 ECCA 1,2,3 Ladies Chorus 3,4 SAM 3,4 PSEA 3,4 Carpenter, Donald V. 75 Carty, William A., Ill 87,126 Cassel, Barry W. 70 Cassell, John J. 75,166,185 Caughey, Linda A. 66 Cave, William W. 100 Concert Choir 1,2,4 Dufay Singers 2,4 Eta Gamma Kappa 1,2 ECCA 1,2,4 Student Deputation 1,2 Brethren Colleges Abroad 3 Chalmers, Douglas D. Chamberlin, Susan C. 87 Chapin, John L., Ill 64,172 Chapman, Terry Chase. Joel K. 170,171,172 Chastain, Steven Chorpenning, Richard C. Chrisemer, Nancy L. Christman, John D. 75,137,145 Chronister, Pamela L. 70 Clark, Elizabeth E. 61 Cleaver, Carol 75 (oar. Majorie Coble, Craig 66 Coble, William R. Colborn. Harold C. Jr. 87 Colovos, Christopher Conover, Carol M. 101,127 Women ' s Chorus 1,2 WWEC 3,4 CONESTOGAN 1,2.3.4 PSEA 18.104.22.168 Student Activities Board Intramural Sports 4 Sigma Lambda Sigma 4 Class Editor 4 Conrad, David A. Conrad, Elizabeth J. Cook. Esther M. 87 Cooke. Ronald L. 71 Cope, Carolyn I. 65 Cope, Judith A. 70 Coppock, Sandra B. 75,167,168 Corwell, Austin S. 101 Cotterill, Barbara J. 101 PSEA 1,2,3,4 Student Activities Board 3,4 Intramural Sports 4 Coyle, Richard W. Crager, Harry D. Craine, Lenora Crane, Carlyle 135 Cranks, Jeanne S. 75 Cressler, Gloria J. Creter, Julia A. Crill. Carol A. Crissinger, Freda P. 101,126 CONESTOGAN 3,4 (Ass. Ed. 4) SAM 3 PSEA 4 Intramural Sports, 3,4 WWEC 4 John Gregg Memorial Award 3 Concert Choir 1,2 Student Deputation 1,2 Crissinger, Priscilla M. Crist, Bryan L. 70-178 Criswell, Patricia J. 75 (ruikshank David C. Cunningham, Victoria B. 87 Dagen, Linda A. Dager, Lynne C. 75,78 Danielson, Gary I. 75,166,170 Darnell, James T. 145 Darrah, Martin E., Jr. Ilashiell, Ann V. 67 Davis, Jeanne C. 65 Davis, Louise Davis, Mary E. 131 De Angelis, Mary L. Decker, David L. 75 Decker, Donnell E. 64 Defoire, Frank R. 172 Degler, Carol A. Dehmey, Nancy J. Deitenbeck. Jean B. 101 PSEA 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 4) Women ' s Chorus 1,2 Chapel Choir 3 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 4 Student Activities Board 2,3,4 rOXESTOGAN 1,2 Deitrich, Suzanne M. 101,131,161 PSEA 1.2.4 Ladies Chorus. 1.2 Chapel Choir 3 Class Secretary 3 Homecoming Court 3 Sock Buskin 3,4 (V. Pres. 4) Sigma Lambda Sigma 4 May Day Court 4 Ilelozier. lathy L. 101 Delp, Joan L. 102 Concert Choir 2 Dufay Bi Intramural Sports 3.4 CONESTOGAN 1 Women ' s Chorus 1 Dramatics Workshop 2,3 Student Activities Board 3.4 DeMarttno, Richard S. Denlinger, Richard C. 75 Dennin. Edward A. Derencin. Barbara A. 71 llerincin, Betty J. 102 ETOWNIAN 2 (Aas ' t. Ed. 8, Ed. 4 1 Eta Phi Sigma 3,4 French Club 1.2.3,4 Women ' s Chor Chapel Choir 1.3 1.2,3.4 Derr, Joan DeTurk. Linda A. 87 Detwiler, Joan E. 87 Dewees, Lynne S. 87 Dey, Robert E. Page Two Hundred Three Dibert, Ruth E. 102,137 ECCA 3,4 BSCM 3,4 Diehl, Terry E. Piener, Ray R. 102 DiLucia, Joan A. 75 Dimmick, Carol E. 75 Dipply, Walter L. DiSanto, Constance 87 Dissinger, George W. Doherty, William S. Dohoney, Susan L. 64,131 Dolan, Elizabeth A. (Mrs.) Dolan, Robert D. Dolinskv, Stephen E. Poll, Robert L. 164,165 Domenech, Kathy G. 87 Donaldson, Jon M. 76 Donaldson, Kathleen R. Donmoyer, Galen L. 87,172 Dorr, Mary 61 Dost, Lawrence E. 87 Dougherty, Linda P. 76 Douple, Until- K. 102 Dragonuk, Elana 70 Drumheller, Audrey D. 87 Dubble, David E. 65,173 Dubs, Virginia D. Duffey, Roger K. Duloc, Jane A. 76 Dunbar, Robert R. 172 Dunkelberger, George R. Dunlap, Marjorie A. 76 Dunleavy, Elizabeth 65 Ebeling, Marjorie D. (Mrs.) Eberly, Judith E. Ebersole, J. Glenn, Jr. Ebersole, Janice E. 102 Chapel Choir 3 Band 4 ECCA 3,4 BSCM 3 Ebersole, Kenneth, Jr. Ebling, Nelda G. Eckhart, Penny L. 76 Eckman, Gary Edgcumbe, Ellen Edgecombe, David A. 76 Eiker, Jane E. Eisenbise, Janet J. 62 Eisenbise, Sondra S. Elfvin, Lois A. 76 Ellenberger, Janet L. 87 Elliott, John R. Ellingr, Thomas A. Emenheiser, Donald S. 76,164 Emery, James C. Enck, Lucy A. 87 Enders, Sarah C. 87 Engle, Jon W. 76 Engle, Ralph T. 102 V. Pres. of Class 1 Class President 2,3 Abraxes 4 Senate Committees 1,2,3 J.V. Basketball 1 Student Activities Board 2 SAM 1,2 May Day Committee 1,2,3 Homecoming Committee Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4. Ennis, Jo Ann 87 Enterline, James W. Epler, Randolph D. Epler, Wesley G. Epstein, Donald L. 76 Erdman, Janice S. 87 Ermilio, Arthur E. 62 Eshelman, Jack K. 88,57 Eshelman. Jajie E. 88 Eshenour, Sarah E. 76 Eshleman, James E. 64,156, 170 Eshleman, Kenneth W .103 Eshleman, Robert R. Esterly, David M. 72 Evans, James M. 76 Evans, Larry M. 103,177,178 Basketball 1,2,3,4 SAM 1,2,3,4 Varsity E 1,2,3 PSEA 1,2,3,4 Young Republicans 1,2,3,4 May I ' ay Committee 1,2 Evans, Martha A. 76 Evans, Victoria 88 Evertt, Lucy C. Evony, Susan 1). 88,161 Eyster, Michael C. 103 Kahnestock, John R, Jr. 103 WWEC 3,4 (Treas. 4) SAM 4 Pipe Drum Corp 2 Wrestling 1,2 Fake, Terry L. 7 i Ealkenberg, Cheryl L. 88,125,127 Farrow, Thomas R. 103 ETOWNIAN 2,8 (Sports Kil. -I i WWEC 2,8 Varsity E 3,4 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 Federici, Gerald M., Jr. 70 Fehr, Joanne K. Feiman, Nancy IVIIman. Garf ' iled L.. II Fellman, Peter A. Feltman, Robert C. Felton, Mary A. 88 Fi ' ltv, Dennis Fike " , Carolle 103,145 LSA 2,3,4 (Sec. 3) (Pres. 4) Phi Beta Chi 3,4 ACS 3,4 Fike, William R. 103 Phi Beta Chi 3,4 (Pres. 4) ACS 4 LSA 4 Drama Workshop 1 Fine, Dalton E. 103 Men ' s Glee Club 1 French Club 3 PSEA 4 Fisher, Fred J. Fisher, Marsha A. 76 Fisher, Ronald S. 164 Fisher, Susan K. 104 Ladies Chorus 4 Student Activities Board 2,3,4 Fitz, Donald W. 88,131 Fitz, James L. Fitzkee, Charles W., Jr. 66 Flack, Sharon P. 104 Women ' s Tennis Team 1,2 Student Activities Board 2,3 Fleming, Anne C. 104 Psychology Club 1,2,3,4 (Pres. -A) Sock Buskin 2,3,4 Dramatic Workshop 1 Chapel Choir 1,2,3 PSEA 1,2,4 May Day Committee 2 Sigma Lambda Sigma 4 WWEC 3 Senate Committee 3 Merrill-Palmer Institute 3 Fletcher, Betty L. 88,127, 132 Flory, Ronald K. 88 Fogleman, Janice Folmer, Frederick 61 Folmer, Roy R. 76 Formwalt, Carol S. 76 Forry, Fred Forst, Judith A. 67 Foulke, Claudia S. Foust, Barbara J. 76 Fox, Brenda L. 76 Fox, Marilyn A. 166,185 Frantz, Dorothy A. 76 Frey, Frances G. (Mrs.) Frey, Kenneth E. Frey, Sandra J. 88 Fridy, James T. Fry, Betty J. 77 Fry, John K., Jr. 77 Fry, Larry E. 88 Fryer, Elizabeth L. 88 Fryer, Robert M. 88 Frysinger, Roy D. 104 Political Science 3,4 BSCM 3,4 Intramural Sports 3,4 Fugate, Kathleen J. 65,152, 127,161 Fuhrman, Leanna J. Fuller, Paul L. Fulmer, Sharon L. 70 Funk, Mary E. Funston, Barbara F. 88 Galinus, Theresa R. Garber, Anne Garber, Herbert 88 Garber, Scott Garman, Thomas L. Garrety, Susan E. 61 Gaskins, John D. Gates, John E. Gaul, Louise M. 62 Gault, G. Gary 77,185 Gebhard, Janet M. Geib, Sherry Ann Cynthia Geigle, Charles L. George, Marsha 104 Gerhart, Herbert E. 77 Gernert, Dennis G. 68 Getz, Orinda L. 65 Glbble, Gladys 77 Cibble, Judith A. 77 Gibson. Elizabeth S. Gilbert, Robert P. 104,173 ACS 1 — German Club 1,2 Cross Country 2,3,4 BSCM 1,2,3 Political Science 4 Eta Phi Sigma 4 Varsitv E 3,4 Giles, Laura A. 77,131 Gillham, Gary G. 88 Gillman, Beatrice H. (Mrs.) Gingrich. Kenneth R. 66,178 Gingrich. Marilyn G. Gipe, Donald A. 88 Gish, Elaine 104 Gleim. Robert D. Goheli, Claretta S. 104 Chapel Choir 1,2,3 Women ' s Chorus 4 ECCA 1,2,3,4 PSEA 1,2,3,4 Intramural Sports 2,3 Good, Dale D. 67 Good, Glenn 63 Good, Judith L. Good, Joyce (Diehl) Good, Kenneth E. Good, Ronald B. 61,172 Goodwin, Donald B. Gordon, Robert E. Gould, Carol J. 105 Band 1,2,3 PSEA 1,2,3,4 BSCM 1,2,3,4 Sigma Lambda Sigma 3,4 CONESTOGAN 2,3 Gouldey, Jerome R. 61 Goyne, Robert C. Graham, Arthur E. Graham, Barry E. 88,90 Graham, Judith A. Graybill, Mary E. 67 Graybill, Rhoda L. Green, Sandra A. 105 Gieenawalt, Bruce E. 77,164 Greene, Byron P. 77 Greene, Carol A. Greenfield, Eriden K. 105 ECCA 1,2,3 ACS 4 Greenholt, Margaret K. 88 Grein, Jessie B. Greiner, Stanley W. 88 Greiner, Tyler L. Grill, Lynn F. 105 Groan, Clyde H. Groff, Evelyn M. 65 Groff, Glen I. Groff, Goldie B. (Mrs.) Groff, Mary E. 77 Graft, Elizabeth A. (Mrs.) Grosh, Gary Grosh, Robert Y. 63,127 Groshens, Susan J. 77 Gross, Larry D. Gross, William R. 105 ETOWNIAN 1,2,3 CONESTOGAN 1 Grove, Dane R. 126 Grove, Margery A. Grow, Ann M. Grubb, Christ C. 166,185 Grubb, Nancy A. 89 Gulden, Donna R. 89 Gundy, Lauretta B. Guthrie, Robert D. 105,97,135 Student Senate 1,2,3 (V. Pres. 3) Abraxas 3,4 (Pres. 4) Class President 4 Student Activities Board 3 Phi Beta Chi 1,2,3,4 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 Mathematics Achievement Award 1 Gwilliam, John H. 170 Habecker, John L. 77 Habecker, Joseph G., Jr., 77 Hafer, Homer, Jr. Hain, Jill M. Haldeman, Jeffrey T. Hakleman, Robert L. Hale, Margaret A. 89 Crager, Suzanne F. (Hamell) (Mrs.) Hager, Darlene Hamilton, Carol V. 77 Hamilton, James R. 77 Hamilton, William C. 78,185 Hamm. Susan R. 105 Hankee, William Harbach, Nancy J. Harbiles, Elias Harris, George B. Harry, Barbara A. 78 Hartman, Judith A. (Hart) (Mrs.) 106 Hartman, Eugene L. 106 Hartman, Frederick Hartman, Larry A. Hartman, Richard A. 106 Eta Phi Sigma 2,3,4 ETOWNIAN 4 Young Democrats 2,3,4 (Pres. 4) Young Republicans 3 Hash, Charles W. 67,178 Haskett, Frances E. 106 PSEA 1,3,4 ELM 2 Intramural Sports 4 Haskett, Virginia D. 78 Hauchey, Carol A. Hauseman, Leon C. 89 Hauseman, Rosemary E. Hauser, Jane S. 63 Heagy, Donna Heckman, Robert Heikes, James E., Jr. Heil, Jeffrey 70 Heimbach, Marcia M. 78,175 Heinly, Susan C. Heintzelman, George F„ III Heiser, Judith E. Heiserman, Harvey R. Heisey, Dottie Heisey, Janet E. 78 Heisey, John C, Jr. Heisey, Margie S. 106 Band 1,2,3 Women ' s Chorus 1,2,3 MENC4 PSEA 2,4 CONESTOGAN 2 Homecoming Committee 3 Student Activities Board 4 Heisey, Richard E. Heisey, Robert K. Heisey, Thomas C. 64 Heister, Charles C. Helm, James G. Helm, Thomas R. Hendrickson, Lynn 106 LSA 1,2,3,4 Intramural Sports 1,2,3 Women ' s Athletic Council 3 ETOWNIAN 3,4 CONESTOGAN 3,4 WWEC 3,4 Chapel Choir 4 Women ' s C horus 4 Hendrickson, Thomas L. Henning, Carol A. 37 Henry, Larry L. Herbein, Carl 64,173 Herbert, Robert J., Jr. 78 Herr, Frederick Herr, Grover A. Herr, Joan (Elfe) (Mrs.) Herr, Paula J. 65 Herr, Susan L. 70 Hersh. Robert 70 Hershberger, Larrv J. 67 Hershbersrer, Willis E. 185 Hevshey, Belinda K. 67,175 Hershman. Joan E. Hertzler, Barry L. 61 Hess, Dorothy H. 107 Chapel Choir Ensemble 1 Concert Choir 2,4 Dramatics Workshop 2 Senate Committee 3 WAA 1,2 Hockey 1 Basketball 1,2,4 Varsity E 4 BSCM 1,2,4 ECCA 1,2,4 German Club 4 Eta Phi Sigma 4 Brethen Colleges Abroad 3 Hess, Jay R. Hess, Robert M. Hess, Susan L. Hetrich, Peggy Hewlett, James G. 78 Hicks, Allen A. Hildebrand. Richard W. 107 Hill, Carol L. 78 Hillard, Douglas I. Page Two Hundred Four Hillard, Judith A. 107 Hockey 1 PSEA 1,2,3,4 SAM 1,2,3 Student Activities Board 3 Committee Women ' s Affairs 4 Hillegas, Gene C. Hiltebeitel, Kenneth M. 107 PSEA 3,4 SAM 4 Hilton, James R. 89,132 Hindle, Thomas B. 64 Hindman, Linda J. Hindmarch, Thomas R. 89,126,126,127 Hirst, Linda J. 89,90,152 llitz, Dorothy D. 107 Modem Language Club 2 PSEA i Women ' s Chorus 4 Boerner, Frank K. 107 Student Activities Board 3,4 SAM 2,3,4 Boff, Edward L.. Ill Hoffoditz, Jacqueline 89 Hoffer, BerdeUa 107,126 PSEA 1,2,4 Ladies Chorus 2,4 CONESTOGAN 2,3 (Literary Ed. 4) Hoffman, Carolyn A. 89 Hoffman, Frank S. Hoffman, Joan H. (Mrs.) Hoffman, Ted L .71 Bollinger, J. Robert 35 Bollinger, Marialict M. (Mrs.) Bollinger, Mark A. 89 Hollinger, Ray S. Hollingshead, Larry E. 107 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 PSEA 2,3 Young Republicans 3,4 Basketball 4 Holmes, April 67 Bobinger, John L. 108 Concert Choir 1 Men ' s Chorus 1 Intramural Sports 1 Operetta 1 Holsinger, Mary A. 78 Holz, John F. Holzrichter, Enid 67 Hoopert, Daniel A. 70 Hoopert, Dolores A. 78 Hoover, Susan L. Hopson. Donald C. 107,167 Raseball 1 Golf Team 3,4 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 Jr.-Sr. Dinner Dance Committee 3 Horn. Carol A. Home. Emma (Mrs.) Home, Ralph F. Horst, Marilyn L. 78 Horst, Robert L. 63 Hosier, Eugene H. 63 Hostetter, Aaron E. 78 Houck, Sally J. 108 Houk, Susan E. 68 llouseal, James J. Housman, David L. Bowell, Margaret If. (Mrs.) Howells, Thomas L. 89 lludock. Kathryn Hughes. William E.. Jr. 78 Hulton, Hubert J. Hume, Alice M. 66 Hyatt, Jo Ann 62 Hyde, Noel F. 78,145 Idell. Jane A. 108,132 LSA 22.214.171.124 German Club 2 Sigma Lambda Sigma 3,4 (Pres. I) Phi Beta Chi 2,8,4 Young Republicans 4 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 3 Student Senate Secretary 4 Ierley, Elwood L. 79 Ingraham, Robert C. Rosen, Gail A. (Ingham) (Mrs.) Innerst. Carol 71 Irvin. Linda A. 71 Irwin, Alice A. 79.127 Itzoe, Karen Jackson. Bonnie L. 89 Jackson. Gerald E. Jackson, Hermoine P. 79 Jackson, Lawrence L. Jaeoby, Jeanne L. 89,145 Jamison, Janet C. (Mrs.) Jarvie, David D. 61,57,156 Jealous. Jane S. 71 Johns. Eunice T. Homecoming Committee 2 Ass ' t Editor of CONESTOGAN 2 Choral Speaking Group 1 Basketball Manager 1,2 Intramural Sports 1,2 ECCA 3 PSEA 3,4 Johnson, Gary R. 61 Johnson, Glenn H., Jr. Johnson, Marilyn J. 79 Johnson, Noble, Jr. Johnson, Peggy A. 79 Jones. Cornelia B. 61,169, 168 Jones, Ellen J. 64 Jones, James R. Jones. Janet K. 108 Dorm Council 2.3 Sigh Lambda Sigma 4 French Cluh 126.96.36.199 Intramural Sports 2,3 CONESTOGAN 2,3 Jones, Larry A. 127 Jones, Mary A. 89 Jordan, Robert T., Jr. 68 Judge, Michael Karfosky, Marcia C. 64 Kauffman, Charles E. 63 Kauffman, Mary A. 72 Kaufman, Sarah S. 79,77 Kay, Glenn C. Kaylor, Claudine E. Kedell, Robert J. Longenecker, Barbara (Keener) (Mrs.) Ill Kchr, Ruth S. 63 Reiser, Stephen K. 108,135 SAM 1,2,3,4 (V. Pres. 4) Abraxas 3,4 ( Sec- Treas. 4) Baseball 2 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 Keller, Janet S. 72 Keller, Jereth A. 79 Keller, Nancy E. 79 Keller, Patricia A. 63 Kelly, Lynn C. 67 Kemper, Gerald Kershner, Susan C. 63 Kestner, Ronald L. Keys, Michael R. 108,166 Kieffer, Frances A. 79 Kile, Thomas C. Killian, Roger A. Kilmer, Colin F. 63 Kimmel, Jean P. 109 PSEA 1,2,3,4 ECCA 1 CONESTOGAN 4 BSCM 1,2,3,4 King, Barry King, George H. 109 King. Thomas W. Kinneman, Eugenia R. 168 Kipp, James E. 89,125,133, 135 Kissinger, Margaret A. 64 Kistler, James W. 67 Kizenberger, Janet S. Klahold, Katharine Kline, Nancy L. 70 Klinedinst, Harold R. Klingenmaier, Marlene F. Knapp, Sheldon V. 61,172 Knepp, Neil E. 71 Knisley. James E., Jr. Knosp, Kenneth L. 109,145 German Club 1 LSA 1,2,3,4 Eta Gamma Kappa 1,2,3,4 Knbland, John D. 109 Phi Beta Chi 4 Intramural Sports 1.2 Ko h, Mary L. 90 Koch, Richard N. 109 LSA 1,2 Intramural Sports 2,3,4 Kocher, Gen L. 79 Kohler, John H. 72 KoUer, Michael M. 110 Koser, Alvin J. 71 Koser. Colin L. kn-or. Henry J. 110 LSA 1,2.3,4 (Sec.-Treas. t) il ' res. 4) Phi Beta Chi 1.2.3 (V. Pres. 4) String Ensemble 2 ACS 3,4 Senate Committee 4 Committee on Men ' s Afairs 4 Student Activities Board 2,3,4 Kos.r. Victor J. 110 SAM 1,2,3,4 Young Republicans 2,3 Student Activities Board 3 WWEC 3.4 Kotson, Margaret A. (Mrs.) Kowalski, Penelope M. 67, 127 Kraft, Francis Krall, James Kramer, Billie L. 79,166 Kraybill, Joan E. 79 Kreider, Edna I. 90 Kreider, Evelyn (Mrs.) Kuhn. Gail E. 67 Kulp, Cheryl D. 72 Kunkel Lee R. 110 Kunkle, Charles R. Kunkle, Raymond J. 71 Kupiec, Albert R. Kurtz, Suzanne M. 79 Lacock, Earl F. 66,171,170 Lafferty, Robert J. 70 Laing, Clifford J.. Jr. Lamborghini, Steven 90 Lander, Lorraine B. Landis, Arthur M. 90 Landis, Cletus E. 110 SAM 4 Landis, Harold G. 90 Langhans. Barbara J. 79 Lanning, Sharon E. 110 Chapel Choir 1,2 ECCA 1.2,3,4 ETOWNIAN 2,3,4 ELM 3,4 Women ' s Chorus 4 Lau, Sue A. 79 Laudermilch, James A. 66 Laudermilch, Martha A. 110 PSEA 1.2,3,4 Chapel Choir 1 BSCM 1,2,3,4 ECCA 1,2,3 Concert Choir 2 Sigma Lambda Sigma 3,4 (V. Pres. 4) CONESTOGAN 1,3 ETOWNIAN 4 Student Activities Board 2 Lauer, Dianne M. Lauer, Mary E. Laury, Lynda 63 Laux, Mildred L. Lawrence, Nancy J. Layne, John B. Leader, Linda J. 79 Leberf inger, John A. 61 Lebo, David B. Leed. Robert Leffler, Linda C. 79 LeGore. Mary R. Ill Intramural Sports 3 Lehman, Dallas D. Lehman, Galen M. Lehman, Jam ' M. Lehman, Jaw W., Jr. Leinbach, Thomas C. Leisey, Laloni M. 65 Lentz. John H. 185 Leonard. Robert K., Jr. 61,172 Lewis, David A. Lewis, Don ' s 0. (Mrs.) Lewis, Frank Lewis, Linda L. Lichty, Linda Liebich, Roberta E. Liivard, Jay M. Lindenauer, Richard 164 Linski, Barbara 79 List, Paul H. 131,111,145 Sock Buskin 2,3,4 (Treas. 4) Eta Gamma Kappa 1,2,3,4 CONESTOGAN 1.2 Dramatics Workshop 1,2 Livingston, Pamela J. 66 irren E. I. oilman. Barbara A. (Part timet Lohr. Jan. I M I ohr. Kichard S. 111.133 Student Senate 4 Dramatics Workshop 3,4 Student Activities Board 3 l.omax. David L. 79,78 Long. David F. 90,89 Long, John W. Loper, Maryann E. Lowell, Richard J. Lower, John E. Ill Lowich, Barbara S. 90 Loych, David Luckenbaugh, Gloria J. Ludwig, JoAnn M. Ludwig, Robert W. 70 Lutz, Lee Lutz, Lewin R. Lutz, William H. Lyons, Alice J. Ill PSEA 1,2,3,4 CONESTOGAN 3,4 Young Republicans 2 SAM 4 Intramural Sports 1,3,4 Lyter, Lynn L. Macdonald, Sue A. 79,152, 150,161 MacPherson, Glenn E. MacPherson, Wallace J. Ill Cross Country 1,2 Basketball 1,2,3 Baseball 1,2,3 Varsity E 1,2,3,4 PSEA 3.4 Political Science 4 Maddox, Sandra E. 72,68 Makovec, Janice 70 Mallory, Barbara L. 80 Maneval. Charles H. Manifold, Jane E. 66 Markle, Terry A. Ill Marsteller, Virginia Martel, Patricia M. 71 Martin, Donald F. Martin, James W. 80 Martin, Mark Martin, Mary S. Martin, Violet R. (Mrs.) Martz, Ronald L. Masimore, Patricia L. 80 Mason, Elizabeth (Mrs.) Mason. Mary ' Ann 65 Mathis, Albert D., Jr. 80 Matter, Donald C. 90 Matthews, Jay D. Matthias, Mary E. 80 Maxwell, Edward C. 90 Mayer, Thelma G. 90 Mazerski, Alexander R. McAllister, Mary E. 90 McAuley, Mark McAuley, Ruth A. (Mrs.) McClellan. Gloria K. McClellan. Terry B. 62 McClelland, Wilber C. 112 McCloy, Carol A. 90 McConnell. Joyce C. 80 Melberger. Man J. (McConnell) (Mrs.) 112 Student Senate 3 Student Activities Board 2,3 Committee on Women ' s .Affairs 2 PSEA 1,2,3 Sock Buskin 2,3,4 Jr. Dinner Dance Committee 3 Dorm Council 1 Senate Committee 2,3 McCullough, Hugh B. McCune, Joanne M 86 McDannel, Barbara A. 8033 McDonald, George H. McFalls, Milton H., II 62 McFarland, Richard J. McGlaughlin, Tony N. 112, 172,171,170,164 Soccer 1,2,3,4 Basketball 2 . : 188.8.131.52 I ' SKA I McLaughlin. Eugene S. McLaughlin. Robert W. 63 McMuitrte, Nancv C. 112 Women ' s Chorus 1,2,3,4 PSEA 1 McNair, Marcia A. 61 McNickol, Patrick J. Miaslcv, Marion (Mrs.) Meek, Jeffrey R. 90 Meckley, Thomas E. Mcily, Eileen P. 112 Meiaky, Geneva E. (Mrs.) Mentxer, Joseph B. 64,127 Mentzer, Linda C. Merris. Donald L. 90 John W.. ni 65 Messinger, Gary R. 170.164 MeUger, Gale E. 66 Metzger, Judith M. 80 Metsger, Philip P. 62 Page Two Hundred Five Motzler, Eric F. Meyer. Nancy L. Meyer, Ralph P. 112 SAM 1AM NAA Award 2 Meyers, Janet B. 63 Meyers, Kenneth L. 91 Miller, Beverly A. Miller, Carol A. Miller, Carol E. 91,126 Miller, Dana L. 80 Miller, Donald T. 91 Miller, Dorothy R. Miller. Glenn A. 112 Miller, Helen B. (Mrs.) Miller, Howard T. Miller, Jacob L., Jr. 60,113 ECCA 4 (Pres.) Miller, John S. Miller, Kathleen E. 80 Miller, Kenneth R. Miller. Lois K. Miller, Marian L. 91 Miller, Peryl I. 67 Miller, Raymond E. 71 Miller, Roger Miller, Ronald L. Miller. Roy C. Miller. Ruthann 67 Miller, Vaughn C. Miller, Walter F. 70 Mills, Susan E. M hunger, Andrea D. 80 Misciagno, James Mitchell, Carl P. Jr. 113 Concert Choir 1 Mitchell, Henry A. Mitchell, Ronald M. 113 Band 1 Chapel Choir 2,3,4 Basketball Manager 1,2,3 Political Science 1,2,3,4 (V. Pres. 3,4) Varsity E 2,3,4 ECCA 1,2 BSCM 1,2 PSEA 2,4 Mitchell, Stephen P. Moffitt. Patricia A. 80 Mohn, Doris J. 80 Montague, John H. 71 Montgomery, Samuel A., Ill 67,172 Moore, Gary R. 151,133 Moore, Robert M. 91 Moore, William T., Jr. Moose, Robert L. 63,172 Moquin, Francis E. Moreland, William T. 172 Morgan, Richard S. Morgenweck, Brian 72 Morley, Thomas D. 61,178 Morris, Marporie V. 91 Morrison, Donna A. 72 Morrison, Robert L. 91 Morrison, Robert S. Moyer, Carolyn M. 113,150, 97,161 Basketball 1,2,3 Concert Choir 2,3,4 (Sec.-Treas. 4) Class Secretary 1,2,4 Student Senate 3 Committee on Women ' s Affairs (Pres. 4) ETOWNIAN 2,4 May Court 3,4 Moyer, David A. Moyer, Martha Jane 113, 169,168 Cheerleader 2,3 (Captain 4) Concert Choir 2 Ladies Ensemble 2 Women ' s Chorus 1 Synchronized Swimming 2,3 Intramural Sports 3,4 ECCA1 BSCM 1,2 Student Activities Board 4 Mulkeen, Petra F. 91,125 Mummert, James F. 80 Murphy, Emmett 91 Murray, Kathleen J. 64 Murray, Margaret R. 67 Murray, Phyllis M. 80 Musselman, Glenn Musser, Marian M. 80 Myer, Dale E. Myer, Floyd Myer, Margaret D. 91 Myer, Rosemarie Myer, Sylvia Myers, Beatrice M. Bortner, Betty L. (Myers) (Mrs.) Myers, David D. 113,170, 153,64,132 Soccer 1,2,3,4 Baseball 1,2,3,4 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 2,3 Student Senate President 4 Varsity E 2,3,4 ACS 4 Myers, Donald E. Myers, Eugene P. Myers, Garry W. 91 Myers, George B. 91 Myers, Jayne E. 113 Chapel Choir 1 Student Deputation 1,2,3 PSEA 1,2,3,4 Concert Choir 2,3 ECCA 2,3 Myers, John C. Myers, Leon S. 80 Myers, Nancy C. Myers, Sylvia J. 37 Nace, Sharon L. 114 Women ' s Chorus 1,2,3,4 Intramural Sports 1,2 LSA 1,2 PSEA 2,4 Nagle, Alice E. Naugle, Denise M. Naylor, Cheryl 65 Nedrow, Althea 63 Nedrow, Loren M. 114,126, 97,127 SAM 1,2,3,4 (Pres. 4) CONESTOGAN 1,2,3,4 (Business Manager 4) Neff, Joanna W. Neidlinger, Thomas L. Neifert, Lee H. 178 Nelson, Henry L. 114 Political Science 1,4 French Club 2 PSEA 2,3,4 Nelson, Priscilla (Mrs.) Nelson, Sandra J. 61 Ness, Anton P. 67 Ness, Jane W. Ness, Kathleen M. 114 Women ' s Chorus 2,3 PSEA 2,3,4 Young Republicans 2,3,4 (Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4) WWEC3 Eta Phi Sigma 3 Nesspor, James A. Neuhaus, Dorothy S. Newman, Joanne E. Neyer, Elizabeth (Peacock) (Mrs.) Nickey, Paula L. Nixdorf, Bonita L. Nixdorf, Carol A. Noel, John R. Nuss.ey, Richard H. 178 O ' Connor, Diana E. ' 70 O ' Connor, Edward W. Oatman, Charla D. 66 Olsen, Janet M. 74 Olweiler, Sandra Orth, Wilson F., Ill Ortner, Eric P. Ortolani, Joan M. 72 Orwan, Robert L. Ott, Clarice J. 91 Over, Marian K. Overcash, Richard D. Overgaard, Ellen M. 77 Overmiller, Wavne F. 72 Owen, Gary A. 114 Owens, Albert A. 173 Parrett, Jay R. 133 Parson, Robert R. Patterson, David C. Patterson, Marilyn E. Payes, Michael A. 114 Payne, Michael H. 114 Payne, Richard C. Paytas, Kenneth C. Pedlow, Robert H. 115 Pedraza, Raul E. Peel, Robert G. 131,115 SAM 3,4 Sock Buskin 3,4 ECCA 3,4 Dramatics Workshop 3,4 Circle K 3 Intramural Sports 3 Peffer, John M., Jr. Peiffer, Betty L. Peitzman, Shirley W. Penn, Gary 65 Penny, Lily A. (Mrs.) Perkins, Thomas E. Peterson, Albert 64 Peterson, Arlene C. 70 Petry, Jean W. Petry, Jean (llealy) Phillips. Bonita L. 71 Phillips, Cynthia 63 Phillips, Donna J. Pickering, Ruth W. Pierce, Gayle M. Pierce, Ronald W. 63 Piersol, Mervyn H., Jr. 133 Pollock, Marie E. Pontz, Thomas H. Poorman, Carol E. 1 ' oorman, Douglas H. Portzline, Gloria J. Potchoiba, Joyce L. 131,133 Powden, Phyllis A. Powell, Linda K. 168,185 Pownall, Henry J. 170 ACS 3,4 Soccer 1,2,3,4 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4 Chapel Choir 3 Varsity E 2,3,4 German Club 1 Procopio, Charles R. Pryor, William H., Jr. 70 Puchaty, Donald J. Pugh, Joyce E. Quirk, Catherine Rados, John A. Ranken, Carol A. Rauch, Jeffrey C. 68 Rauhauser, Kathleen 63 Rawle, Richard S. Ream, Larry J. Ream, Margaret L. (Mrs.) Reed, Jayne E. 72 Reed, Michael J. 65 Reed, William R. Reese, Susan I. Rehmeyer, Cindy L. Reichley, James A. Reider, Geraldine Reider, Joyce E. Reiff, Kathleen E. 67 Reifsneider, Stauffer B. Reimer, Bernard R. 115 Baseball 1,2,3,4 Varsity E 3,4 Reinecker, Virginia M. Reiner, Rachel M. 67 Reitmeyer, Daniel W. 115, 177,167 Basketball 1,2,3,4 Tennis 2,3 Baseball 4 Varsity E 1,2,3,4 SAM 2,3,4 Reitnour, Charles D. Renninger, Mardee A. Rhen, Carole G. Rhoden, Harold R. Riccardi, Roger V. Rice, Frances D. Rice, Jean E. 185 Rice, Kerry A. 115,126 CONESTOGAN (Photo. Ed.) 1,2,3,4 SAM 1,2,3,4 Rice, Thomas E. Richie, Virginia 66 Riddle, Lois 63 Rider, Faith M. 125 Riley, June E. (Mrs.) Rishel, Doris E. Kisser, Frances 115 Women ' s Chorus 1,2 Dramatics Workshop 3 Hockey 3,4 PSEA 1,2,3,4 Synchronized Swimming 3,4 Risser, Lucille G. Risser, Melo I. Risser, Thomas A. 61,173 Ritchie, Jon K. Robinson, Ralph D. 72,164 Robson, Gary B. Rodichok, Anna M. 166,185 Rodrock, Harry E. 63 Rohrer, Gordon D. Rollason, Thomas R., II Romero, Kathleen E. 166,185 Roney, Sharyn L. 166,185 Rnomsburg, Carole J. Roos, Paul J., Jr. Root, Carol A. 70 Root, Julia E. Ropka, Emmond L. Ropka, Mark G. Rose, Teresa K. Hi, mil Gail 115 Kosewarne, Mary B. 116 Chapel Choir 1,2,3,4 Chapel Choir Ensemble 1,2,3,4 ECCA 1,2,3 PSEA 1,3,4 Student Activities Board 2,3,4 Koth, David E. 116 SAM 2,3 Intramural Sports 1,2 Rothaar, Jack P. 116 ECCA 2 SAM 4 Student Activities Board 4 Rotunno, Thomas E. 133 Roush, Jacqueline Rubin, Gerald Rudisill, Gretchen D. (Mrs.) Rumana, Joan C. 116 Rupp, Russell L. 63,126,127 Ruth, Norman R. Sands, Robert E. Sanders, Tracy L. 63 Sanderson, Earl T. 71 Santell, Vincent T. Sattazahn, Frances E. Saunders, Cecil E., Jr. 116, 170 Soccer 3,4 Senate Committee 2 Savidge, Darlene B. Sayer, Donald S. 72,170 Sayer, Cora E. Saylor, Joyce 116 PSEA 1,2,3,4 Schaefer, Virginia A. Schaefer, William F. Schaeffer, Linda L. 62 Schaeffer, Virginia M. Schenk, Linda R. Schermerhorn, Sally J. 83 Scheule, Richard H. 71 Scheurich, Alice J. 66 Schiff, Eric D. 65,127 Schirato, Richard S. ECCA 4 SAM 4 PSEA 4 Young Republicans 4 Schlief, James E. Schmuckle-, Earle M. Schneider, Dale W. Schneier, Monroe Schnelle, Linda A. 81 Schoenberger, Dawn A. 61 Schoener, Nancy C. 71 Schoenly, Judy A. 63 Schonour, Douglas B. Schrack, Ann T. 72 Schroeder. ' Carola C. Schultz, Gary L. Schwartz, John Schwartz, Paul M., Jr. Scott, Constance 65 Scott, Dean T. Scott, Judith I. 152,161 Scott, Judith M. Seaber, Mary C. Seaman, Carolyn J. Seaton, James A, J,. 116,97 Sechrist, Joel 0. Seidelmann, Frank E. 71 Sedun, Marie A. Sell, Judith A. 61 tellers, Barry 178 Seltzer, Linda S. Senior, Marilyn B. Sentz, Ronald N. Serapiglia, Arthur G. Serrill, Andrew B. Shaefer, Russell O. Shaeffer, Ronald G. Shaffer, Martin B. Shank, Gary E. Shapbell, Nellie J. 116 Shaull, Marian H. Shaw, Douglas A. 116 Basketball 1,2 Homecoming Committee 2 Student Activities Board 2,3 Intramural Sports 2,3,4 Shawver, Dennis E. 164 Shea, Nancy A. 67 Sheaffer, Sheila J. 70 Sheiblev, Doris M. 137 Sheibley, Kenneth H. 170 Sheidy, Linda J. 117 Women ' s Chorus 1,2,3,4 PSEA 2 German Club 1 Shenk, Caroline Shenk, Kathryn Page Two Hundred Six Shenk, Thomas C. Sherry, Suzanne C. Shetter, Patricia A. Shibe, Mary A. Shields, Kathryn 95 Shimp, Richard L. 70 Shireman, Robert L. Shive, Jane E. Shivelhood, Nancy E. Shoemaker, Joette Shope, Shirley A. Shriver, Terrence Shrum, Fred W. Shubert, Marvin L. 117 Shuey, William B. Shugarts, Mary A. Shuman, Larry E. 71 Shunk, Brenda L. Shutter, Gordon L. 70 Siegle, Robert J. 117 Sierer, Richard L. Simester, George A. Simmers, David W. Simmons, Donald L. Simmons, Sarle E. Simons, Talmadge E. 68 Simpson, Rollin W. Sims, Margaret M. Sink, Thomas L. 145 Sliker, Roger I. 121 Sloan, Carolyn E. Small, Edward L. 72 Smedley, Jack R. Smeltz, Beverly A. Smith, Adam H. 117,145,135 Tennis 2 BSCM 1,2,3,4 ECCA 1 .2.3.4 Psychology Club 2 Abraxas 3 (V. Pres. 4) Eta Gamma Kappa 1,2,3,4 (V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4) Student Deputation 1,2,3,4 Dramatics Workshop 1,2,3 Smith, Catherine R. (Mrs.) Smith, Dale W. 78 Smith, Dwight G. Smith. Erma L. (Mrs.) Smith, Gail M. 70 Smith, Jeffrey L. Smith. Karen Smith, Kenneth R., Jr. 117, 145,135 French Club 4 Eta Gamma Kappa 1,2,4 (Pres. 4) Abraxas 4 Smith, Lloyd I. 117 Phi Beta Chi 4 Smith, Michael D. 173 Smith, Richard C, Jr. 121 Smith, Stanley C. 121 PSEA 1,2,3,4 Smock, William 117 Smoker, Lynn P. 62 Snyder, David B., Jr. Snyder, Keith R. Snyder, Sherry L. 71 Sohn, Gayle L. Soles, Jimmie L. 74 Sonon, David A. Souder, Susan E. Souders, Nancy T. Spangler, Jacob A. Speakman. Thomas P. 118, 170,164,185 Soccer 1,2,3,4 (Tri-Captain 4) P.aseball 1,2,3 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 SAM 2,8,4 iTreas. 4) Committee on Men ' s Affairs 3,4 (Chrm. 4) Tennis 4 Speece, Donald L. Speidel, Marilyn J. 61 Spinner, Ronald W. Spohn, Britta E. Sprenkle, Gloria P. Sprow, Joseph L. Stambaugh, Elizabeth J. (Mrs.) StambauRh, Jam.-. M. lis Stanford, Evelyn R. Stanilla, Peter A Stanley, James W. 167 Stark, Edward C. 71 Stauffer, Gordon R. 137 WWEC 3 (Manager 4) Class Treasurer 3 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4 Band 1 Stauffer, Sandra E. 72 Stauffer. Velvet L. 66 Steckler, Jessica A. (Mrs.) Steger, James O. 118 WWEC 1,2,3,4 Tennis 2,4 PSEA 1,2,3,4 BSCM 1,2,3,4 ECCA 1,2,3 Chapel Choir 1,2 Ladies ' Chorus 3 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 2 — Sigma Lambda Sigma 3,4 (Sec.-Treas. 4) President of Commuting Women 2 Stermer, Phyllis L. Stern, Raymond C. 171,164 Sterner, Petrona — Sterner. Robert L., Jr. Setler, Margaret M. Stevick, Patricia 72 Stine, James R. 65 Stine, Timothy S. 68,178 Stoltzfus, Allen R. 63,170 Stotler, Clarence V. 170,164 Stotler, Mary L. Stoudnour, Carol S. 71 Stoudnour, Stephen R. 65 Stoudt, Sandra K. Strack, Marilyn J. 63,131 Strauss, Stanley Strayer, Susan M. 72 Stremmel, Robert L. Strieker, Carol J. Strickler, Nelson E. Strine, Dorothy M. Strohl, Gail I. 70 Strominger, Marilyn J. Stuckey, Gene R. Stull, Vivian L. Styer, Ann F. 66 Studduth, John E. Suffel, John E. 118,170,164 Baseball 1,2,3,4 Soccer 2,3,4 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 4 SAM 3,4 Varsity E 1,2,3,4 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4 Sullivan, Sharon 118 J.V. Cheerleader 1,2 Varsity Cheerleader 3 Student Activities Board 1,2,3,4 PSEA 1,2,3,4 Sigma Lambda Sigma 3,4 Synchronized Swimming 2,3 Sussman, Kennard R. 119 Suter, Richard A. 133 Sutphin, Ardys Sutphin, Kathleen I. 72 Sutton, Theodore W. Sweigart, James R. Sweigart, Jere H. Sweitzer, Iona M. (Mrs.) Sweitzer, Shirley R. Swick, Michael Swinehart. Janet L. 65 Tait, Marilyn D. 65 Tait, Richard S. Tait, Robert D. 172 Talley, Thomas L. Taylor, Eileen M. 119 I ' SF.A 1,2,3,4 ECCA 1,2 Student Activities Board 2,3,4 J.V. Cheerleader 1,2,3 Synchronized Swimming 2 Basketball 1 Varsity E 2,3,4 Intramural Sports 1,4 Taylor, William S. 71 Teeter, Mona L. Teller. Alan S. 119 Tennis, Barbara A. 67 Theobald, Charles N. Theros, Aristoteles J. Thomas, Alice L. 72 Thomas, Arlene 95 Thomas, Barbara J. Thomas, Charles W. Thome, Ronald E. Thome, Susan M. Thompson, David A. 185 Thompson, Dianne L. 67 Thurstin. Kenneth L. Tice, James G. 172 Tiedemann, Jane E. 64 Timberman, Barbara J. Timberman. Helen J. Toporcer, Robert J. Toscan, Sally B. Totten. Shirley M. Toy, William P., Jr. Trago, Jean L. Trask, Connie J. 166 Trenta, Cynthia 61 Tressler, Karin S. 64 Tropp, Judith J. Trout, Barbara L. Troxell, Carol A. Tshudy, Lamont E. 173 Tushup. Stephen Tuzik, Donna M. Tvaroha, Helen M. Ullery, Judith K. 119 May Day Committee 1,2 Eta Phi Sigma 1,2,4 Political Science 1,2 Young Republicans 2 ETOWNIAN 1,2,4 Student Activities Board 2 Hockey 1 Eta Phi Sicrma 1,2,4 Ulrich, Carol L. Ulrich, Kay E. (Mrs.) Ulrich, Linda F. 66,145 ibert L. 68 Unangst, David P. 145 Unger, James L. 64,172 Utsumi, Kyoko 74,95 Valkenburg, Douglas E. 145 Van Aken, Barbara 70 Van Cleve, Earl E. Van Doren, Judy Van Orden, Wendy 72 Van Order, Bruce Van Ormer, Darrell, Jr. Vogel, John I). 71 Vogt, Gary P. Waggoner, John K. 119,166 Wagman, Gregory J. Wagner, Barbara Wagner, Christianna B. Wagner, Frances M. Wagner, Gail E. Wagner, Ronald L. Wakefield, Jessica 66 Waler, Jerome M. Walker, Elizabeth J. 67 Walker, Florence A. 61 Walker, Ruth Walters, James M. 145 Walton, Richard C. Walz, Glenn R. 62 Wambaugh, Terry L. Wampler, Evelyn Wanamaker, Ralph H. 119. 164 Ward, Donna G. 125,127 Ward, Doris E. Wardrop, Pauline M. Warfel, Charles I. Warfel, Judith I. Warren, Susan C. 62 Waters, Mary E. Watkins, Linda T. 70 Watson, Charlotte Waud, Timothy L. 178 Weaver, Carl V. Weaver, James N. Weaver, Mary A. Weaver, Pamela A. Weaver, Paul E. 62,172 Weaver, Philip M. Deigley, Robert 61.173 Weikert, James I.. Wcin.T. Sharon A. (Mrs.) Weirich, Richard C. Weiss, Urn, v K. 164 Weiss, Margaret C. 125.127 Weil enrieder, I-eona Weller, Alberto C. Welles, Thomas D. Wenger, Clarence R. Wenger, Donald O. 63 1 .TOV B. Wcnirer. Utilise E. 119.150, 168,160 Hock,-;. Cheerleader 2,3 ; Activities Board 2,3 oming Court 1,2 May Day Court 3,4 (Queen 4) Sigma Lambda Sigma 3 Varsitv E 1,2,3 Wenger, Harj W. 120 ilaymond L. 61 Wenger, Robert C. We, , rich. Harry E. 71,185 Wentz. James 61 Werner, Barbara 70 Wetzel, Thomas C. 125 Wheeler, Linda 63 Wherley, Clare E. (Mrs.) Whipple, John R. Whisler, Lillian White, Sara J. White. Warren W. 120.166, 170 Student Senate 3 Tennis 2,3 Soccer 4 Varsity E 3,4 Whitenak, Robert L. Wichman, Jeann F. Wickenheiser, Frank J. Wicks, Mary A. 71 Wigand, Henry R. 120 Wilbern, William J. Wildasin, Gary L. Wild-nger. Alan I.. 67 Wilhelm, Carole C. 63 Williams, Dale G. Williams, Harold A. Williams, James E. Williams, Mary K. Willoughby, Joyce H. Wilson, Carol L. Wilson, Patricia J. Wilson, Susan C. 70 Wilt, Harriet B. Wimmer. Nathan B. 120 SAM 1 Winemiller, Lois M. Winger, Linda K. Winter, Lurline E. Wise, James D. 64 Wise, Judith E. 120 Intramural Sports 1 .2 ECCA 1,2,3,4 (Sec. 3) PSEA 1,2,3,4 Wise. Virginia E. Wismer, Betty Withers. Elizabeth Woehr, Elsie L. Wolcemuth, Karen Wolf. Robert K. Wolfe, Ruelle W., Jr. Wolf son, Robert M. Wolpert, Michael E. Wood, Michael E. Wood, Robert C. Woolcock, Daniel J. Woolf, Dennis S. 167 Wortman, Kathryn M. Wraith, Carol L. Wray, Linda 72 Wright, Byron W. Wright, Jesse S. 120 Wright, Linda S. 67 Wright, Lois E. 61 Wright, Martha L. 131 Wright, Ronald C. Wykoff, Dorothy J. (Mrs.) Wyles. Larry A. 120,177 I ' SEA 2,3 Varsity E 2,3,4 Basketball 1,2,3,4 ETOWNIAN 4 Baseball 2 Young Republicans 2,3,4 Yanick, l ' aula S. 166,185 Varnell. Glenn M. 120,133,185 SAM 184.108.40.206 Student Activities Board 1,2,3,4 (Chrm. 4) Intramura l Sports 1,2,3.4 Yarworth, Joseph S. 135 Yazawich, Betty J. 72 Youndt, Connie Young, Barry W. Young, David S. Young, Jeffrey R. ' :,ren J. 125,133 Young, Robert R. Ynuni:. Sandra J. 121 1.2 Student Activities Board 2.3.4 Hay Court 1 Intramural Sports 4 Senate Alternate 4 Young, Virginia E. 185 Youtz. .Jan:- Yuninger, Robert L. Zartrnan. Glenn R. 121 SAM 1.1 Ziegler, I ' avid L. Ziegler, Harrison. Ill Ziegler, Robert 72 Zimmerman. John M. Zimmerman. Iah Zimmerman. Willis I.. 172, 170 inn. Baric Zoppel. So Zurk. P., Zue, Carol L. Zuc. Paul R. Page Two Hundred Seven ADMINISTRATION FACULTY and STAFF Auger, Dr. Bessie D. Apgar, Dr. Charles S. Bailey, Charles G. Bailey, William C. Bartel, Edward N. Berkebile, Dr. James M. Beamenderfer, Helena Bitting, Edgar T. B lough, Harry Bomberger, Richard W. Bossier, Irvin L. Bowerman, Elizabeth G. Bowers, Kenneth L. Bowers, Rosalie E. Brandt, Ira D. Brandt, Mary A. Brightbill, Catherine F. Brown, Walter E. Brubaker, Ella O. Brubaker, Louise Bruckhart, Elizabeth F. Byerly, Dr. Robert A. Campbell, Carl J. Cardinal, Arthur L. Carper, Anna M. Carsradon, Gretchen Coble, Clyde Constantine, David Cox, Mary Craighead, Moyer J. Crill, Edward L. Custr, H. M. de Virty, Elizabeth Diamond, George S. Dieffenbach, Helga Dolan, Robert D. Dwyer, J. Thomas Earhart, Shirley Eastlack, Elinor Ebersole, David Ebersole, Ruth Eckert, Irwin Eisenbise, Eugene R. Eisenbise, Rusell E. Enterline, Clarence G. Eppley, Martha A. Eyer, Sue B. Fackler, Leroy Farber, Ada Farber, Martha A. Felice, Dr. Antonio Fisher, Nevin W. Fisher, Virginia S. Floyd, Jacob Gamaldi, John C. Garland, Jerald L. Gerlach, Paul Geyer, Mark Gibble, Elva Good, Mary Goodling, Suzanne Goss, Beatrice Graham, Harry J. 2 ' .) 2(1 41 38 .181 41 • • 34 28 40 21 Greene, D. Paul 14 Grinbergs, Liga 28 Grubb, Warren 41 Hackman, Mary 40 Hackman, Vera R. 13 Hanle, Robert V. 18 Heaton, Ethel 38,156 Heckman, J. Robert 21 Hedrick, Jack L. 23,178 Heisey, Harry 41 Heisey, Susan • Hepler, Jesse 41 Herr, Kathryn N. Herr, Paul R. 28 31 Hershman, Dr. Jacob E. 13 Hertzog, Phares H. 23 Hess, Allegra H. 30,166 Hess, Ben B. 26 Hilsher, Janet 34 Hollinger, Clayton 40 Hollinger, Robert 34 Holsinger, Betty J. 40 Hoover, Elmer B. 24 Horn, Emma 34 Huff, Julia K. 39 Irwin, Glenn E. 15 Ishler, Bertha • Johnson, Eloise • Johnson, Rev. Roy A. 17,50,145 Kaebnick, Winifred 33 Kedell, Marian 40 King, Eleanor Kipp, Ruth 40 Kish, A. F. 22 Klauber, William 24 Kolp, Evelyn 36 Koontz, Donald E. 27 Kraybill, Jean 34 Kreider, J. Kenneth 26 Kurtz, Earl H. 19,12 Lasky, Dr. David I. 32 Lehr, R. Bruce • Lindower, J. D., Jr. 14 Lochner, H. V. 22 Longenecker, Mary • Lyder, Mildred MacPherson, Anna May 34 • McAuley, Dr. Roy E. 11,19,55 Martin, Lily 24 Mason, Betty 34 Mattera, Erline • Meyer, E. G. 19 Miller, Elizabeth 19 Miller, Ruth 34 Mumaw, Ruth 34 Myers, Stella 40 Nearing, Ruth J. 30 Nees, Opal E. (Pence) 17 Neff, Margaret Jean 39 Nelson, Clyde K. 26 Neyer, Stanley R. 22 Ober, D. Kenneth 30,173 Ober, Howard 41 Palumbo, Porsia 28 Pepper, Dr. Rollin E. 21 Pfizenmaier, Florence • Poe, M. Evelyn 25 Pomroy, H. Marshall 22 Proctor, Zoe G. 23 Rhen, Grace 19 Rader, Clara 25 Ranck, Dr. John P. 23 Rau, Barbara Joan 35,39 Reed, Dorothy Rice, D. Paul 36 24 Riley, Jobie E. 25 Rohrer, Esther 34 Roscher, Theodore A. 17,167,178 Rotow, Dr. Alexander A 31 Rutt, Harold 41 Ryder, Nancy Jane 34 Saylor, Irene 19 Schlosser, Dr. Ralph W. 6,725 Schultz, Charles • Seiders, Frank F. 26 Shearer, Martin 41 Shreiner, Lois Shubert, Ronald L. 27,170,172 Shull, Dr. Carl N. 29 Simonelli, Joseph B. • Simpson, William P. 28 Snowden, Armon C. 20,135 Snowden, Esther 34 Stambaugh, Dr. O. F. 12,23,135 Steinmetz, Grace T. 25 Stoudt, Mary 40 Stroh, Louise 40 Sutphin, Stanley T. 20 Sweeney, Jeanne • Sweigart, Florence • Sweigart, Ray Swick, John 41 36 Swick, Esther 25 Tulley, John M. 30 Wagner, Geraldine 36 Warfel, John 41 Weaver, W. E. 16 Wenrich, Paul L. 26 Weisenfluh, Dr. Norman N. 24,33 West, Joel D. 32 Wetzel, Dorothy • Willoughby, David P. 29 Wolgemuth, Anna 40 Wright, Owen Lee 30,164,1 Wright, Patricia • Wykoff, Norman 27 Yancey, John M. 32 Yeingst, James L. M. 12 Yoder, Harold • Young, Robert S. 15 Zaccano, Dr. Joseph P., Zeigler, Dr. Carl W. Jr. 26 20 Zergler, Carol 34 Zellers, Abram • Abraxes 135 American Chemical Society 142 Band 137 Brethren Student Christian Movement 144 Chapel Choir 139 Committee on Women ' s Affairs 134 Committee on Men ' s Affairs 134 Concert Choir 138 CONESTOGAN 138 Dramatic Worshop 1313 E.C.C.A. 144 ORGANIZATIONS Elm 125 Society for Advancement Eta Gamma Kappa 145 of Management 143 Eta Phi Sigma 140 Sigma Lambda Sigma 135 ETOWNIAN 128,129 Sock Buskin 131 French Club 136 Student Center Board 133 German Club 136 Student PSEA 143 Girls ' Intramural Band 124 Student Senate 133 Lutheran Student Association 145 Varsity E. 124 Phi Beta Chi 142 Women ' s Auxiliary 146 Political Science 141 Young Democrats 140 Psychology Club 143 Young Republicans 141 Rudder 125 Page Two Hundred Eight » r mfSma, SBOw 8HBT mm$m I KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI 64IOI urrno M ISA by yearbook hoi sf j S ( ■m $5 J ”
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