Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 204

 

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1956 volume:

FRESHMEN ENTERING COLLEGE Seeking for Values, we come to thee, ' O gracious Alma Mater:- for the self-ennobling dignity that none can buy or barterg for opening skies unto visiening eyes, for hands well skilled to givingg for hearls that rise to the day's surprise and joys of worthful living. Questing for Iifi-, we turn to thee, O living Alma Mziter:- . for the bread that maketh all men free, and the well ui: living water: for rich red joys in friendships won. for song :md golden laughter: for the thrill of duties noblj: done, and che peace that cometh after. ,J ,,,.,-aw-nf ....1 nl w al, 1 s 1 ' ' 5. VV. r F' l 'W Jv- 1 K .V U ,-. Y -42 fi , 1 we , V A,,' , f . Q- -F ?-fi. ' ,.s:'-' . I , . A,: , A 5,1 ff .55 QQ? 'Egg ?i,,.j. F 3 W2 ff SMU W f V. Gif!" '- gn' Q ' ,ff F tr U' .'-I , y,. if ii Q 1 Ye- L, 'vi " km.: Q r ff, 3 " ,xx f -as 'fig an 35 1' 5 , ,FX xg. fi 1 M5 J .Q iv.. ,P , -fl Ji, ' Aki I f, w 3' - ,333 , :if 'il 1 1 1 W A as 4 -. ,,,L 'f X' 'K 12. f x . if 5 Alj - . fgfw. , M - V. L, wi.. t ?':'.:,,sa2is:.,s-" 225g ,, '-'X ,, . ::-.::g,. 1 H - .-Q k 1 ' ,. .V L 2 """' -'Q-sg P ., 5. ,-, fif " ff' Lili 'f? W7'g2 2 .gi '... r W V+ W' . , , " KL sq, , 59, , x . + "Q TI A :Q ...dull IV W, 4 ell. jimi ,nn-ll .4-,-4:3 X 7 , ,,..,,..,. , 1 - ' QP39z" 24" l 1 s I 1 1 I 5 I 5 e J 4 Z x , 1 - 1 , 1 15 1 l I J w l J Tl l , 2 ,,,.. 1 I A-.,..-1 .. I FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL CCLLEGE Lancast er, Pennsylvania X JAY R. STAGER Edltor ln chlef A' 111 1 1 a ei' Ti .xxx - - N: ' V E LSA 5 f ROBERT G. HEISEY Business Manager 7 nf! V zadaca IT IS WITH A SENSE OF SATISFACTION that we present to you this "flame of gold," this 195 6 "Oriflamme." We trust that our purpose, to present a pictorial review of the 1956 college year, has been partially accomplished, and we hope that this 200-page publication will be of lasting worth as it stimulates memories of college days and our alma mater. One notices numerous innovations this year. The book is larger, has a unique binding, and is printed on a high-quality paper. Emphasis has been placed upon the "1-leaturesv section, and we have employed many more pictures this year under the as- sumption that one good photograph can say as much as one thousand words. Special note should be taken of the poems superimposed upon the Alpha and Omega on the end sheets, for they were graciously composed, at the editor's request, by Dr. Osbert Warmingham, professor emeritus at Boston University. The editor wishes to thank Dr. Warmingham and also acknowledge the contributions made to this book by the following people: Mr. Cooley and Arnie Cirman of Varden's for their fine photographic work, Mr. Richard Rettew, our printer, for his cooperation and technical advice, Mrs. Rettew for her assistance in typing and copyfittingg Mr. Paul Felker for his technical advice, Mr. George Shutt for his interest and aid in selecting contracts and soliciting patronsg the Student Council for their generous appropriation, and, of course, the students Whose times and effort alone made this publication possible. JAY R. STAGER Editor-in-chief ... Czabla of Carzterz ts INTRODUCTION . FRATERNITIES . . ADMINISTRATION , , , SPORTS . . SENIORS and FACULTY , , FEATURES . . . ORGANIZATIONS . . . DIRECTORY and PATRONS aaicatiofz Mlss LUCRETIA HAMMOND IN GRATEEUL RECOGNITION Fon HER SERVICE beyond the demands of her position and of her selfless concern for the well-being of all Franklin and Marshall undergraduates, the Ori- flarnme Staff dedicates this book to Lucretia Hammond, Secretary to the Dean of the College, and cheerful counselor of Franklin and Marshall men. l i L ll COMMEMORATION OF THE BIRTHS OF BENJAMIN FRANKLIN AND JOHN MARSHALL Richard C. Lavy Throughout the school year 1955-1956, Franklin and Marshall College has been celebrating the 250th and 200th anniversary of the birth of the two men whose names it bears, Benjamin Franklin and John Marshall, respectively. It is for this reason that we here pay tribute to these two great men who, indeed, brought Lux et Lex, light and law to the world. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN Benjamin Franklin was born January 17, 1706. The story of his life is well known and is adequate- ly characterized by the statement in the General Plan for the naming of Franklin College: out of a "profound respect for the talents, virtues and services to mankind in general, but more especially to his country, of His Excellency Benjamin Frank- lin, Esquire, President of the Supreme Executive Council." He had one of the broadest and creative minds -of his time, being a scientist, a politician, and a philosopher. ' Franklin was thrifty, and he made good use of his money. This may be attested to by the fact that he had been instrumental in the establishment of many philanthropic and educational institu- tions, among them being the Pennsylvania Hos- pital, the University of Pennsylvania, and Franklin College, later merged as our own Franklin and Marshall College. All indications lead to the assumption that Franklin took an intense interest in Franklin Col- lege. I-Ie was one of its largest benefactors with a subscription of 200 pounds cash, and even though at the time he was over eighty-one years of age and was an active participant in the Con- stitutional Convention, he took the long trip to Lancaster to be present at .the Formal Opening of the college on June 7, 1787. 1 JOHN MARSHALL John Marshall was born September 24, 1755. He was an eager servant of his country, and by the age of forty-four, he was Secretary of State. The following year, 1801, he was appointed Chief Justice, a position he held for the thirty-four re- maining years of his life. Throughout that time his prestige grew, and even to this day he is said to "stand Without rival" as a constitutional law- yer, while his Work on international law and ad- miralty is considered to be of the highest order. John Marshall, as Chief Justice and as one of America's foremost jurists, made great contribu- tions to the growth of the United States, and it was thought that the naming of a college after him would be a proper monument to his memory. Marshall College was named shortly before Mar- shall's death, and he was gratified by this infor- mation. However, it was not until almost a year after his death that Marshall College received its charter and was oflicially named "in testimony of respect for the exalted character, great worth, and high mental attainments of the late John Marshall, Chief Justice of the United States," a man whose work in the law helped make our country a great place in which to live under the law. U4 Qzzbufa To l NURSE MARGARET MYERS What is an unsung hero? A hero is a person that has done some noble service. By noble, we mean something that is exalted in character or quality. To be unsung is to be unpraised before the public. NURSE MARGARET MYERs, known affectionately as "Billy," has been a kind, understanding friend to an untold number of tired, worried students. She has played countless early morning pinochle games. She has served innumerable post-midnight snacks. She has calmed many sets of discordant nerves. As this part of her work has been extra-curricular, the 1956 Oriflamme Staff feels "Billy" has well earned the right to be called an unsung hero. Q I 3--L 5 49? m as Q M sqm W. f-2.2 0 . ,f ' f 1' 23 if ,R ., ,W ,gf ,ki f-Wfwlct, -,H M, 'mil' .5 Q' ,L .w' 1 zg. f ' Q 'X Q W- 5-HM AWW4. ,N "Mf1"' ' f,': '51A an Y wwf .. -' ,. -, wx ,- X ,M . -- , ,.,,, . M.. J 3 E 01.13 MAIN NORTH MUSEUM FACKENTHAL LIBRARY THE CHAPEL am p u s' PRESIDENT,S I-IoME Boon SHOP STUDENT UNION STAHR HALL NEW DORMITORY QUONSET HUTS HENSEL HALL HARTMAN HALL as-.. W -4 X fig, 14 ,Q ffwdgax . EWS M E x wx ,N 'sn "W W.. 3 3 gf". . V w 4x,,,,M .. 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Y C .Q Q M J: K , W ' :f f J ess'- V QI-1 5 'wifiuf 1. X21 Q, ' ' , bf Q, f L' g f ' 2,5 ., 1 M gs:g, 1 ':L gg Q K , X: , 5 Av x Y C ' Diff ,,,, wg aicgffgml bf n ow A 45 fe Q' , QC 'Q M 4,5 -Q 3 H 'UK 1 -ff 'f f' ' W 'Wu f?HSg3g:5vf:Qf5Esy 1.14.-'ff Q Q W' f WW Q sr 6 M , ,3 ., ' - ' A f W 5 ' Q ff Q -- N' . ' W ' '-'- Y i Swanf?-aw:-f3!is":5ew-212WfM'f1:QF"ff-eff 3' - .jI' ::2iE-'- E.: "'V ?f ?3?z"'Ii4f5f'W . Q A ' A Q 'I' ff ' Q ' Q f L .. " P :5,,, 3g, 'f::: Zz-533-1 gkopslfi A may ' an G ,Q '75 1 1 , :'5:':'::" f:::f ' - .,', ::: 2:2Q v If 4' Q 6 5 9 W R H Q A 4 f 3 in ' "' E 9 A , Q X' sf ? A"'W 5 I gp si Q9 ' ' wg-3971352 - ' ' H f 4 k ' ,Q 4' as L ' ' " Q - SL 'Q 9 Q av ' S 8 9-11 .. ' Q' ' if W, QV, X 9 ' J -- ' 1- -:f u-W.. " " " ,W A , - vw '. Q if 2 ., " 'H 1' 5 if 5 it QQ ' -am Q J? W ' ,F 9 W :fs Q 4 A, ' ,Q Q A Y ,Q N 1 W .W w A " 2 A 'G ff-, K H "Wf- :K . X U .E.,.:.Z5f...Es2a5v , 4 6 N 4- Q. 3 c749mifzis'tzatiorz PRESIDENT AND MRS. H Jdmes M. Darlington DEAN OF THE COLLEGE TREASURER OF THE COLLEGE Donald Mylin Richard H. Winters DEAN OF STUDENTS ADMISSIONS OFFICE George F. Brosky, Richard V. Showers. Rovf 2: Shirley Beichrel, Fredine Gehman, Helen Koth PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICE George P. Shutt, Gladys Tomlinson, Dolores Schlorr, Rhoda McSparren. BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS OFFICE Walter Doner, George Fritch. I PREsIDENT's SECRETARY Myrtle Doner ALUMNI SECRETARY Walter Myers REGISTRAR,S OFFICE DEAN OF ATHLETICS Pat Young, Nancy Rutter. Shober Barr Mrs. Jean Miller RECORDER,S OFFICE TREASURER,S OFFICE Marion Harper, Kathryn Dietef, Mary Silhiedt, FCYII McComsey Yvonne Gibbel. ' Joan Kilheffer, Edith Geist. Vi Behrens. I y . 1 I 1 E i V 1 GEOLOGY SECRETARY PUBLIC RELATIONS Mrs. Regina B. Engler Mrs. Helen Zeamer CAMPUS HoUsE Bessie Hamilton, Helen Buckley, Natalya Lukins, Gladys Shauntz, Pearl Figart, Marie Kellenberger, Cecelia Hall. LIBRARY STAFF Elizabeth Kieffer, Elizabeth Black, Herbert B. Anstaett. Row 2: Helen Bush, Sandra Ross, George Bordner, Dorothy Neprash, Marian Hiester. Mrs. Ruth Siegler Mervin Ressel, William Suydam I i 5 .,.. 5, . L O. V V' 4 H 4 fzf hx it 4. 9 fi get 54? 95? 9545? 1 is 5' - ..-, .. ,.,.,,4.,. . V- .. N- ----- I Q ,A X X f 5-M 4' 5f"l'fx2 5.9 Q .ff gf 'ff V' les 'E' 1 as i a .ff pq, 2, Mff Q Q' KMW .ML Nw, , 1 1-,ff A, Wfyfgygf-1 :gf if Sw Q- if A . -- ' mg,-,f gzrwf. ' H .. 3:-'. 1,f4:-9x:.1'q,fgqf'figy, ,.:,.: 1,2-1137, "-fa:--L if 1,- r 1, vgihigfg,,:zg,fg:,5fNgU, f-Ms. : Ara .5 - J, .. -. - ..,... ' V. " ' "" - :m.v':'3'-iz? H ! if --'-" E w.,.zazfej55,,pg'gq zh:::::1':M' 1 M ...,.,.,.. 1 v , ' , - - t. Mx 313-72' .5 7,-1 xg' -1-vgg,,.E WNV-Qt .- i 45- H .f ,. ,:",1?' "" -' 1 : . : g-TQQQL.-,":1YZ 4 4 L'?'E:l.' .-"ju '-,-,,.'E',g:g:f5' ' -. -4 H: -' V ' ' -ff ' I T 11 ' 51 '- jf," 4Ef5,33af'4'V32 I iz 1 Gay.-: I-. - 11,-is-1515... -:Q .W wb- in :fe -' V ,,mi,1f,g 'QA --4,.,.,,,, k- 1 ig ,, 1- Nm 4 , if 1 ,. ,5, w f , x A . M:-i Q H Q .K -L w .mann u , 1, um w , 1' ,- 7 K I I Cdasr Q icazs 1956 SENIOR OFFICERS Presidem' .................... George J. Morgan Vic?-Presidefzlf ..,,, ..,,.4..,,,, L ee Haacker Secretary .......... ......,,,,,,,,. S am Grim Treasurer ...,..... ....... M ark Lowenthal ik' 'A' 19: JUNIOR OFFICERS President ...................A George J. Morgan Vice-President .................. Jay R. Stager Secretary .............. ....,.... T erry Hoover Treasurer .......................... Irv. Angstadt EORGE MORGAN, MARK LOWENTHAL, SAMUEL GRIM, LEE I-IAACKER 1? 'W 'Q' Class Adviser PAUL P. MARTIN SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President ....,............... George J. Morgan Vice-President .................... Robert Felix Secretary .............. ......... T erry Hoover Treasurer .......... ............. I rv. Angstadt ifrirxfrv FRESHMAN OFFICERS President ,................... George J. Morgan Vice-President ............ Nathan Rascona Secretary ........ 4. ............. FIOYCI Davis Treasurer ,,,,,, .,,,,...,. N oah Chivian erzioz Class' vwistozq GEORGE J. MORGAN Cn September 15, 1952, the annual migra- tion began. Chevrolets, Fords, Chryslers, Buicks, etc., pulled up in front of Hartman Hall to discharge an equally diverse group of men. There were tweedy prep school men, rosy-cheeked Lancaster County farmers, 'DA- 'ed,' suede-shoed city lads, and experience- wizened veterans. It wasn't long, however, until they were all known by the title of "Frosh." The birth of the Class of 1956 of F. 85 M. College became oflicial at the first orientation meeting, September 16, 1952. Five ear-bent days later undergraduate instruction began. From the outset the upperclassmen humbled the frosh. Imagine having to call another student "Sir," to sing numerous college songs before a heckling crowd, and to 'duck-walk' around campus. Then there was the rolled-up pants and dinks too. The pride of the Class wouldn't stand for this humbling. CRemember the Hartman Hall lounge gatherings and the fiery speeches of Bernie Gallagher, Bob Felix, and Joe Ruder- man?j They took an old Gordon Nick towel, shoe polished with the numerals "56," nailed it to a greased telephone pole, donned their oldest clothes, and challenged the upperclass- men to meet them in the traditional pants fight. Two hours and 200 nudes after the fight be- gan, the frosh were victorious and gained recognition as a class. After obtaining this recognition, they were allowed to elect their class officers. The election followed much bull session and poster politics. The newly-elected oiiicers appointed a Mor- ale Committee. This committee endeavored to get candy and coke machines for the dormi- tories and to improve the menu in the cafeteria. The success of these endeavors was questionable. The success of the freshman-sponsored all- college dance, however, wasn't questionable. It was an 'Ole Hoe Down, that was held in Shober's Barn. The plaid-shirted, dungareed students square danced, sang, and were fed 'hot dawgs, and beans in this very informal atmosphere. The opening of the sophomore year found the members of the class on the giving rather than the receiving end of freshman hazing, i.e., up until the night of the tribunal meeting when the frosh revolted and through superior numbers 'de-pants' the tribunal members fask Rasconaj. The Class of '5 6 was in charge of the Home- coming Dance that year. Rocky Springs Ball- room 'bulged at the seams' as over 360 couples celebrated the annual return of the alumni. Then there was the roast duckling dinner at the Stevens House. With their sights set on an outstanding dance for their junior year, the Class set about to earn some money. A bake sale was organized. George Hoeltzel launched his renowned "blot- ter campaign." Even on the eve of the Winter Weekend Dance the Class tried to save some money. It seems as though four of the mem- bers embarked on a Christmas tree gathering escapade from which they returned shackled. A11 these endeavors ceased on December 10, 1954, however, when Vincent Lopez and his orchestra set up their stands to play for the Winter Weekend Dance. The Class was now in its senior year. It was time to think of comprehensive examinations, graduation announcements, commencement speakers, class gift, baccalaureate and com- mencement exercises, and the Senior Farewell Dance. Before they knew it, it was all over. Once again the cars pulled up to the F. 86 M. campus and once again a diverse group of men went into the world. ialogq Row I: Kenneth B. Hoover: Arthur W. Shivcly. Head of Department, Row 2: fstanclingj Ralph A. Slepeckyg Wilbur D. Shenk. George H. Lane: William C. Blight. There hasn't been so much excitement in the biology department since we built the new wing of the Fackenthal Laboratory. 1955 -S 6 finds new rats in the vivarium with their new valet, Adrian Morrison, new faces in the senior seminar, new faces on the staff, Professors Blight and Hoover, Professor Lane with ninety students in anatomy Cninety dogfish, ninety mudpuppies, ninety catslj 5 Professor Slepecky in charge of seminar, Professor Shenk moving his lectures to room 2573 Professor Shively driven out of his office to take refuge in the departmental libraryg and the star performer, Dr. Darlington, moved up to Stahr Hall to take dictation from Miss Hammond. The only stable note was furnished by Mrs. Phillips, serenely co- ordinating our activities and seeing that an ade- quate record of the same was filed. Dick Eyde C6'10"j tended the greenhouse and explained the facts of life in room 252 whenever Dr. Blight took the seniors fnow taking genetics WALTER BALCAVAGE B.S. in Biology Mr. Sl Mrs. Clubg Student Coun- cil flyg Green Roomg Footballg Trackg Porter Scientific Society as a fourth-year coursej to their "seminar" in his oiiice. . . . The empty egg crates piled up in Prof- essor Lane's office, and Myron Blumberg and Marty Sklaire had so many eggs on hand that some of them hatched before they had time to process them all. Louis Himes' work supplemented that of Professor Lane's in inducing abnormalities in chick embryos. Harry Bass had a job seeing that the escaped rats were placed back in the proper cages. A psychology major would be ringing bells to condition rats for his experiments while the biol- ogy seniors were holding seminar in the adjacent room, and the college plumber would add to the din while installing a new high speed centrifuge for research purposes. Professor Lane, Dr. Darlington, and Dr. Cour- sin have been encouraged in their research with a S5000 grant from the Smith, Kline and French Foundation. STEPHEN T. BARD B.S. in Biology Chi Phig Oriflammeg Porter Scientific Society: Politics Club HARRY BASS B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Taug Porter Scientific Society FLOYD A. DAVIS B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi, Vice-presidentg Student Weeklyg Diagnothian Literary Societyg Freshman Class Secretary GERALD B. GORDON B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Taug Porter Scientific Society LEONARD P. BERGER B.S. in Biology ELLIOT M. EISENSTEIN B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi, Marshalg Black Pyramidg Diagnothian Literary Societyg Student Weeklyg Ori- flamme, Associate Editorg Nev- onian, Editor MYRON L. BLUMBERG B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Tang Porter Scientihc Society ROBERT FOSTER B.S. in Biology Lambda Chi Alphag Porter Scien- tific Societyg A.C.S.g Student Weekly: Tennis, Captain RONALD A. COHEN B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phig Diagnothian Literary Society, Speakerg Chess Club, Presidentg Porter Scien- tific Societyg Mu Upsilon Sigmag Bandg Student Weekly JAMES H. CRAIG B.S. in Biology Phi Kappa Psig Glee Clubg Con- estogies I SIDNEY M. COHEN B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Taug Porter Scientific Society LEONARD W. GLASS B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phig Radio Clubg Porter Scientific Society ERNEST GORDON B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Taug Porter Scientific Society LEE HAACKER B.S. in Biology Chi Phi, Managerg Student Coun- cilg Porter Scientific Society, Vice-Presidentg Black Pyramidg Politics Clubg L.S.A.g Senior Class, Vice-Presidentg Freshman Wrestlingg Wrestling, Manager ROBERT G. HEISEY B.S. in Biology ERIC C. HERR B.S. in Biology Chi Phig Porter Scientific Soci- ety, President, Freshman Wrest- ling LOUIS HIMES B.S. in Biology Lambda Chi Alpha, Porter Scien- tific Society A. WILLIAM HAHN B.S. in Biology Sigma Kappag Bandsg Mu Sigmag Green Roomg Scientific Socieey RICHARD C. LAVY B.S. in Biology Lambda Phig Porter Scientific Diagnothian Literary Freshman Swimmingg Bands, Mu Upsilon Sigma, Ori- flamme, Business Manager, Porter Scientific Societyg Green Room WILLIAM LINDER BS in Biolo y . . g Sigma Pig Bandsg Porter Scien- tific Societyg Oriflamme HOWARD S. LOWENSOHN B.S. in Biology Porter Scientific Societyg Mr. Bc Mrs. Club JAMES B. MORSE B.S. in Biology Sigma Pig Porter Scientific Soci- etyg Trackg Glee Clubg Chess Club GEORGE T. HOCKER B.S. in Biology Kappa Sigmag Politics Clubg Green Room 3 Oriflamme MAURICE D. OAKS B.S. in Biology Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice-Presidentg Porter Scientific Society JAMES C. PIRARO B.S. in Biology Porter Scientific Sociecyg New- man Clubg Band l l l I 1 1 1 MORTON RAPOPORT B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi, Secretary: Ori- flamme, Features Editorg Porter Scientific Society NEIL ROBINSON B.S. in Biology ROBERT S. SHAPIRO ISAAC STUDHOLM B.S. in Biology Porter Scientific Society HOMER C. ZAVALAKES B.S. in Biology Sigma Pig Glee Clubg Canter- bury Clubg Porter Scientific Societyg A.C.S.g Cross Country .IANIS SUBE B.S. in Biology Chess Clubg Porter Scientific Society B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Tau, Presidentg Bandsg Mu Upsilon Sigma E ROBERT THOMPSON B.S. in Biology Chi Phi, Presidentg Porter Scien- tific Societyg Politics Clubg Freshman Wrestling K JOSEPH SCHIAVONE B.S. in Biology Phi Kappa Taug Student Weekly RONALD WEAVER B.S. in Biology Phi Sigma Kappag Cross Coun- try, Captaing Track, Captaing Bandsg Porter Scientific Society, Treasurer: Black Pyramidg Stu- dent Councilg Freshman Basket- ballg Mu Upsilon Sigma MORTON T. SMITH B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Taug Porter Scientific Society MARTIN SKLAIRE B.S. in Biology Radio Clubg Student Weeklyg Porter Scientific Societyg Diag- riothiari Literary Society, Vice- President, BERTRAM WEISBAUM B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Tau, Vice-Presidentg Green Roomg Porter Scientific Society T Chamistzg Row lc Betty jane Gibbins: Robert P. Cross. Head of Department: Fred A. Snavely: Hugh A. Heller. Row 2: Earl H. Hess, Carl F. Sievertg Frederick H. Suydam. The facilities of the Chemistry Department are currently taxed to the maximum with an enrollment of approximately five hundred stu- dents. Besides the heavy teaching load imposed by this enrollment, each of its seven staff mem- bers has found time to engage in college, com- munity, and professional activities in addition to fostering a program of research Within the department. Research grants from the DuPont Corporation, the candy and tobacco industries, and the Research Corporation have enabled the department to carry on basic work in fields ranging from organic synthesis to studies on candy, and from coordination complexes to tobacco. In addition, funds from these grants have been utilized in the purchase of numerous instruments and periodical literature for the library. Of the eight senior chemistry majors, two will enter medical school, three will pursue graduate Work toward the Ph.D. degree in chemistry, and three plan to obtain employ- ment in industry. I Some of the incidents long to be remem- bered by these eight "Knights of the Benzene Ring" are the Balance Room Episode, the cracking of the score code by Dangerous Dan and Old Bob, Dr. Snavely, O.R.S. and the apple peel, Christmas vacation in the Qual-Org lab, the Hrst annual traditional Faculty Frolic, Squire McDonald passing out cigars the day after the election, W. D. Martin,s bloody nose for the advancement of science, Sam Grim and May 30, 1954, and the buying of a filet mignon for the faculty. v 'l L -wif 5 :' 4+ Q- 1,5 " 1, .' ,,:'-':. WENDELL A. EHRHART B.S. in Clsclnixlry A.C.S. 'xzjj li ""' -, ', 1- ., 4 J: 65,3 A , W. ROBERT FELIX, JR. B.S. ill CfJ1'mis1ry Plai Sigma Kappag Student Coun- cilg Bandg Glee Clubg Green Roomg Porter Scientific Societyg Sophomore Class, Vice-President: Black Pyramid LARRY McDONALD B.S. in Chemistry DALE R. MULL B.S. in Chemisfry Phi Kappa Tau, Secretaryg Glee Clubg A.CQS.g Student Weekly '-.,' . ."i'S.W -- e l SAMUEL O. GRIM B.S. in Cbumixtry Phi Sigma Kappa, Treasurer: A.C.S., Treasurer and Secretaryq Black Pyramid, Treasurerg Sen- ior Class Secretaryg Studenv. Council THOMAS J. MARTIN B.S. in- Chemistry Phi Sigma Kappag A.C.S., Sec retary RICHARD L. POSTLE5 B.S. in Chemistry Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice-Pres.g LF. Council: Arnold Air Soci- etyg A.C.S..g Cadet Corps Com- mander LAWRENCE P. QUINN B.S. in Cbvmixfry Lambda Chi Alphag A.C.S., Presiclenrg Oriflamme, Assibtant Edirorg Post Prandial Club l Left to right: Noel P. Laird: Edward L.. Lancaster: Albert L. Bell: David C. Matter: Harold Fischerg Winthrop E. Everett corzomics' 61129 usirzass' :742mi1zis'tzati0fz The primary function of the Economics De- partment is to provide an understanding of the American economic system for those who will work in it, not only in business but in the pro- fessions as well. Most of the students enrolled in economics courses do their major work in other departments. Some of the students who major in econ- omics plan to become professional economists with the government, with financial institu- tions, or in industry. The majority of econ- omics majors, however, are contemplating using their training as preparation for careers in bus- iness, or for work in professional schools, espec- ially law schools. The department of Business Administration aims to provide a broad program designed to familiarize the student with the general field of business. It provides the student with the basic tools and knowledge Qfor example in ec- onomics, accounting, statistics, industrial man- agement, marketing, finance and business lawj and shows him how to use them in actual bus- iness situations. In addition to the broad train- ing and education, the program allows the student in the junior and senior years to con- centrate in one of the following fields: ac- counting, distribution Qmarketingj, finance, or industrial management. . ROBERT J. ALLEN B.S. in Economics Sigma Pi, Vice-Presidentg Man- agement Club, Director ALLAN B. BLUMBERG B.S. in Economics Pi Lambda Phi, Treasurer, John Marshall Law Club, Ptesidentg Phi Alpha Theta, Accounting Club, Radio Club ROBERT P. CRALEY B.S. in Economics Bands: Mu Upsilon Sigma, Vice- Presidentg Accounting Club i P RAY M. BAUGHMAN B.S. in Economics Chi Phi, Soccer, Basketballg Management Club, Treasurer JACK K. BOWERS B.S. in Economics Accounting Club, Management Club, Pi Gamma Mu KENNETH BEARD B.S. in Economics Phi Kappa Tau, Treasurer, Ac- counting Club RICHARD BOWSER B.S. in Economics CARL E. BLAIR B.S. in Economics Phi Kappa Psi, Secretary, Foot- ball, Co-captain, Management Clubg Basketball DONALD BERTOLET B.S. in Economics Canterbury Clubg A.D.S., Pres- ident, Mr. Sc Mrs. Clubg Soci- ology Clubg Freshman Wrestling LESTER L. CARL B.S. in Economics Management Club, Mr. SL Mrs. Club FRED D. DAUM B.S. in Emnomics Banclg Golf THOMAS W. FRUTIGER B.S. in Economics GORDON DERSTLER B.S. in Economics Phi Kappa Taug Management Club RICHARD DILLAHEY B.S. in E6o11o1nir:s Management Clubg Mr. BL Mrs. Club EDWARD J. FISCHER, JR. B.S. in Eronomics Management Clubg Mr. Bc Mrs. Club CARL L. DRUNKENBROD B.S. in Economics Lambda Clxi Alphag Footballg Trackg Management Club PERRY T. GOODMAN B.S. in Economics Management Clubg Mr. GL Mrs. Club WILLIAM B. FULMER B.S. in Eronomics Accounting Clubg Canterbury Club MARC GERSTEIN A.B. in Economics Pi Lambda Phi, Manager: Man- agement Club JOHN H. GIBAUD B.S. in Economicx Bandg Mu Upsilon Sigmag Man agement Club LLOYD S. GREINER B.S. in Economics Delta Sigma Phig Management Clubg A.D.S. ALAN G. HOOVER B.S. in Economic: Phi Sigma Kappag Campus Chest Treasurer ANDREW HESS B.S. in Economics Arnold Air Society: Manage- ment Clubg Mr. 81 Mrs. Club JOHN GROFF B.S. in EC01l0llIfC.K' Accounting Club, Treasurer BOB HOWELLS B.S. in Economics Kappa Sigma, Secretaryg Man- agement Clubg Arnold Air Society RAYMOND W. HARTZAG B.S. in Economics Sigma Pig Mu Upsilon Sigma, Sec'y-Treasurerg Bands: Arnold Air Societyg Management Club KENNETH D. KOCHEL B.S. in Economic: Accounting Club KENNETH KRICK 1 B.S. in Erormmics Pi Gamma Mug Arnold Air Soci- ery, 'Commanderg Accounting Club BRUCE KREIDER B.S. in Eronomicx Phi Kappa Taug Arnold Air Societyg Management Club, Sec- ALEXANDER LAFFEY retary B.S. In Evollozlilvx Management Club: Accounting Clubg Newman Clubg Radio Clubg l.R.C. DONALD C. LARGE A.B. in Economics Phi Kappa Psig Footballg Swim- ming ROBERT W. LEWIS B.S.'in Economics JAMES L. MOSTELLER B.S. in Economifs Sigma Pig A.D.S., Secretaryg Freshman Football, Manager THEODORE W. MUSSELMAN B.S. in Economics Kappa Sigmag Green Room: A.D.S., Treasurer DAVID RUBENSTEIN B.S. in Ermzomics Zeta Beta Tang Tennisg A.D.S., Chaplaing Management Club JAMES PAXSON B.S. in Economicx R. KENT MARTIN B.S. in Economics Chi Phig Tennisg Management Club PHILLIP A. RASPE, Jr. B.S. in Eronomics Accounting Clubg Glee Clubq Trackg Chapel Choir JOHN R. MATTESON A.B. in Economics Phi Kappa Psig Green Room Arnold Air Societyg John Mar shall Law Clubg Basketball LEWIS H. REINHART B.S. in Economic: Accounting Club M. JERE SAHM B.S. in Economics Lambda Chi Alphag Manage- ment Clubg Arnold Air Society Band, Golf, Canterbury Club ANDREW J. SCHUCKER B.S. in Economics Kappa Sigmag Bandsg Manage- ment Club STANLEY L. WAGNER B.S. in Economics Lambda Chi Alphag Soccer, Man- ager, Management Club LEONARD SKLAR B.S. in Eranamics A.D.S.g Management Clubg Pi Gamma Mu JOHN K. WENTZEL B.S. in Economics Phi Kappa Psi, Treasurerg LF. Council, Presidentg Black Pyra- mid, Vice-President, Account- ing Club, Secretary, Football, Co-captain DONALD K. STELLER B.S. in Economics Management Club, Glee Club CHESTER F. WITMER B.S. in Economics Kappa Sigma, Treasurer, .Pi Gamma Mu, President: Account- ing Club, Vice-President, Man- agement Club WILLIAM VANDER-WENDE B.S. in Economics Football T. GERALD YODER B.S. in Economics Chi Phi, Treasurer, Management Club, Vice-Presidentg Black Pyramidg Arnold Air Society, Wrestling, Co-captaing Baseball 5 Qucatiofz Row l: Dorothy W. LeFevre: S. E. Munson, Head of Departmentg Leonard C. Grove. Row 2: Esther Winters: Mildred Phillips: Frederick Rentzg Mrs. T. E. Philoon. The Education Department affords the op- portunity to students to learn about education and teaching. Part of the requirements is stu- dent teaching-a real experience where the student Hrst observes pupils being taught, then plans to teach a group of students, and finally teaches a class under the supervision of "co- operating teachers' in one of the local schools. Those whose pictures are on this page will recall some of their experiences as student teachers. They will recall how uneasy they were as they started to teach and how they gained confidence as they progressed with their class. Van Gordon will remember the enthus- iasm of the Lan-caster Township junior High School pupils as they outdid themselves in meaningful but competitive drill situations. Hilficker's unit plan which included grammar, spelling, oral and written composition, and lit- erature helped Hand Junior High pupils who were having difficulty with English. The in- tense interest shown by the ninth grade Rey- nolds Junior High pupils will be of lasting satisfaction to Mullen. And Wendel almost marveled at the ability of his Manheim Town- ship twelfth-grade pupils to discuss intelli- gently and without ire or rancor some contro- versial issues. All of these and many others are illustrations of the rewarding aspects of being an Education Major. HERBERT FIELDS A.B. in Education Future Teachers of America Trackg Football GARY J. GERBER A.B. in Erlucafion Future Teachers of Americag Basketball CHARLES VAN GORDEN A.B. in Education Mr. 81 Mrs. Club LLOYD B. MULLEN A.B. in Ezfucution Lambda Chi Alphag Future Teachers of Americag Soccerg Arnold Air Society KENNETH C. WENDEL A.B. in Education Future Teachers of Americag Basketball BRUCE A. WESTERDAHL A.B. in Erhzcalion Phi Kappa Psig Future Teachers of Americag Footballg Basket- ballg Track JOHN HILFICKER A.B. in Education Future Teachers of America Presidentg Glee Clubg Ori- flamme, Seniors Edirorg Proctor RUSSELL YOST A.B. in Brlucalion Future Teachers of Americag Bandg Mu Upsilon Sigma aoloqq Left to right: james Humphrevilleg jacob Freedman: George A. Hock, john H. Moss: Howard R. Cramer. This academic year marks the tenth anni- versary of the Department of Geology. Start- ing with one man who taught all the courses in one room, the department has expanded to a staff of four who dispense their geologic lore in modern, well-equipped classrooms and lab- oratories. Student enrollment in geology courses reached the highest point this year since the G.I. ldeluge, of 1948, with 160 stu- dents enrolled in Physical Geology and 36 upper-class geology majors, including a mere nine seniors. Richard Sheppard, working on an honors thesis, is trying to determine the relationship of fractures in rocks to the folding of the Appal- achian Mountains. He, John Randall, and Tom Deery worked last summer with Dr. Foose investigating the geology of the Bear- tooth Mountains, Montana. John White pros- pected for iron in the Ontario bush and raised one of his own. Douglas Gleaser attended the M.I.T. summer geology camp in Nova Scotia and assisted a master's thesis candidate. Dr. Richard M. Foose is on leave of absence for one year with a Ford Foundation Fellow- ship. Meanwhile, back at F. and M., the De- partment of Geology creaked along on rusty hinges under the Co-chairmen, jacob Freedman and John H. Moss. Secretary Regina Engler stood by to oil the hinges when the squeaks got too violent. Big Jim Humphreville, class of tso, came back from the hustlings to supplant the Great White Father! Professor Howard Cramer took time off from his steady job of buying a house to teach a little and to research the A's out of the Swatara starfish. Setting up the new Schuylkill River Drain- age Basin All-Day Fall Field Trip for the Phys- ical Geology course kept everybody out of mischief. Let's get together and plan another trip! ROBERT N. DIFFENBACH B.S. in Geology Phi Kappa Taug Geology Clubg LF. Council N J. DOUGLAS GLAESER B.S. in Geology Phi Sigma Kappag Geology Clubg Green Room JAMES NEESE B.S. in Geology Phi Kappa Psi, Presidency Foot- ballg LaCro5se Geology Club, Secretary FREDERICK PARK B.S. in Grology Phi Sigma Kappag L.S.A., Pres- idencg Glee Club, Managerg Geol-J ogy Clubg Conestogiesg Chapel Choir RICHARD SHEPPARD B.S. in Geology Geology Club JOHN A. RANDALL B.S. in Geology Student Councilg Calumet Clubg Geology Club, Treasurer and Vice-President JOHN 5. WHITE B.S. in Geology Chi Phig Geology Club, Presi- dentg Soccer DALE R. ZELL B.S. in Geology Geology Club Left to right: Sidney Wiseg Richard F. Schier, Head of Department. The Government Department contributes to the liberal arts program of the College by of- fering courses in the theory and mechanics of government. The austere surroundings of "Old Main 21" provide a fitting locale for in- structing students in those two vital ingredi- ents of all political thought, the necessity of change and the force of tradition. This year two Government majors are doing honors work, one student investigating the use of the injunction in labor disputes in Pennsyl- vania and the other exploring the political thought of Russell Kirk. Owing to the generous intervention of Miss Genevieve Blatt, Secretary of Internal Affairs for the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, three students in the Department were appointed as pages in the Pennsylvania House of Represent- atives. The Chairman of the Department provided impressive support for the ancient maxim that a political scientist is a person who knows ev- erything about an election except how to win one, by serving as campaign manager for the losing party in the 1955 municipal elections in Lancaster County. The Senior Seminar this year experimented with a variation of the Great Books Program which was known within the Department as the Paper Bound Books Program. Some six- teen books were read and discussed during the yearg but, aside from noting that the Seminar was immortalized in the pages of Hullabaloo, it seems too early to estimate what other re- sults were achieved. Professor Vanderzell was on leave for the year in order to serve as Director of Research in the Bureau of Municipal Affairs in Harrisburg. aoazfzmarzt HAROLD W. ABRAM A.B. in Govvrunzcut Mr. 8: Mrs. Club RICHARD BAYARD A.B. ill GOL'l'fllllll'Ilf Phi Ka a Tau, Presidentq Stu- PP dent Weekly w RUDOLPH W. MEYERS A.B. in Government Wrestling, Co-captain RONALD E. MUSSER ALLEN O- 01-IN A.B. in Governmenl A-li in G0WfflIm'nf Lambda Chi Alphag john Mar- Zere Bere Tau: Green Room: shall Law Clubg Politics Club Oriflammeg Pi Gamma Mug Phi Alpha Therag Politics Clubg John Marshall Law Clubg Stu'- dent Council fly MARTIN BRECKER A.B. in G0l'l'I'f1lllt'Ilf Zeta Beta Taug Accounting Clubg john Marshall Law Clubg Cheerleader EDWARD C. NEWMAN A.B. in Government Chi Phig john Marshall Law Clubg Politics Clubg Soccer LEON E. GASSERT A.B. in Government Mr. 85 Mrs. Club JAMES EAGAN A.B. in Government Politics Clubg John Marshall Law Club THOMAS J. NOEL A.B. in Government Left to right: Glenn E.. Miller: William Toth, Head of Department: Thurman E. Philoong Frederic S. Klein. is' to z q STANLEY C. ALTROCK A.B. in History Glee Clubg Student Weekly RICHARD FIELDING A.B. in History ROBERT R. BLACK RODNEY T. HOLTER A.B. in History A.B. in History Phi Kappa Psig john Marshall Phi Sigma Kappag Bands, Bus- Law Club iness Manggerg Mu Upsilon Sig- mag Radio, Club DONALD INGEBRITSEN A.B. in History Chi Phig Politics Clubq Porter Scientific Society: HullaBaloo ROBERT N. KALBFLEISCH A.B. in History Phi Kappa Psig Arnold Air Soci- ety, Executive Oiiicerg I.R.C. G. LEROY ROWE A.B. in History Phi Kappa Psig Porter Scientific Society RAYMOND E. WOLF A.B. in History Soccer: Wrestlingg Baseball NEVIN KERSHNER A.B. in History Bandsg Phi Upsilon Kappag Mu Upsilon Sigma LOUIS SAPORITO, JR. A.B. in History JOHN A. KIEFEL A.B. in History Delta Sigma Phig Bands, Mu Upsilon Sigmag Arnold Air Societyg Swimming, Manager HERBERT A. SCHAFFNER A.B. in History Chi Phi: Swimming, Co-captain-ig Arnold Air Societyg Politics Club JOHN G. McELLHENNEY A.B. in History Phi Alpha Theta, Presidentg Phi Upsilon Kappa, President, Pi Gamma Mug Phi Beta Kappa, Chapel Committee, Chairman FOSTER G. ULRICH A.B. in History Chi Phi, Presidentg Future Teachers of America, Vice- Presidentg Politics Clubg Foot- ballg Trackg Basketball LLOYD E. MAYER A.B. in History Phi Upsilon Kappa CHARLES NELSON A.B. in History Zeta Beta Taug A.D.S., Vice- President BURTON J. WEBBER i A.B. in History Zeta Beta Taug Calumet Club Swimming Kappa Sigmag Green Room: Student Weekly fzglislz Left to right: lVl. Ray Adams, Head of Department: Kenneth B. Longs- Left to fight: Edward S, B1-u- clorfg W. Nelson Francis: Edward S. Brubaker: Richard W. Bombergerg baker: Da,-1-ell Larsen, Richard Stonesiferg Sievert Hagen. The English Department with a present enroll- ment of 811, including 172 in public speaking, is the largest in the college. So is the teaching staif of ten. The work in class speaks for itself always, at least to the students. But the following citations for work beyond the immediate line of academic duty should be made this year. To Dr. Richard J. Stonesifer: For the way in which he has organized and moderated Franklin and Marshall's program in WGAL-TV's College of the Air so as to make it the most respected educational offering in this part of Pennsylvania. To Dr. Elias H. Phillips: For his effective work in organizing and directing a graduate course in the humanities as a part of the Experimental Program in Teacher Training supported by the Ford Found- ation, under the auspices of Temple University and other colleges of eastern Pennsylvania. To Dr. W. Nelson Francis: For bringing to com- pletion his new book, A11 I rztrocluctiolz to Linguist- ics fo-r Students of American English, which is now ready for submission to several interested publishers. To the Committee on Standards in English: For its valiant defense of the English language against upper-class students who carelessly fail to apply or conveniently forget in their writing what they have learned in freshman English. JOHN M. GORDEN A.B. in English JAMES GRAY A.B. in English Calumet Club DENNIS HAA5 A.B. in English g Sigma Pi, President, Black Pyra- Wrestling midg I.F. Council, Treasurerg Calumet Clubg Post Prandial Clubg Phi Upsilon Kappa ' HullaBaloo THOMAS G. HERR A.B. in En Iisb ' JAMES HOLLINGER A.B. in English Green Roomg Calumet Club ALFRED LAMA A.B. in English Phi Sigma Kappag Student Coun- cil, Secretaryg Green Roomg Ori- flammeg Newman Clubg L.S.A.g John Marshall Law Clubs Black Pyramidg Calumet Club RICHARD MASCOLO A.B. in English Phi Sigma Kappag Green Roomg Radio Clubg Newman Club WILLIAM P. McHOLLAND A.B. in English Hullalialoo, Editorg Calumet Cluhg Student Weekly N. C. RASCONA A.B. in English Phi Sigma Kappag Black Pyra- mid: Student Council, Vice- Presidents Newman Club, Vice- Presidentg Green Room, Vice- Presidentg Calumet Clubg John Marshall Law Clubg Freshman Class, Vice-President GEORGE B. ZACKO A.B. in English Newman Clubg Calumet Clubg Porter Scientific Society CHARLES A. SPELLMAN A.B. in English Delta Sigma Phi, Secretaryg Swimmingg I.F. Councilg Arn- old Air Society GORDON SYMONDS A.B. in English Kappa Sigma, Vice-Presidentg Student Weeklyg HullaBaIoo V RICHARD ORKIN A.B. in English Phi Sigma Kappag HullaBaloo, Calumet Clubg Green Room, President GEORGE J. MORGAN A.B. in English Phi Sigma Kappa, Presidentg Black Pyramidg L.S.A., Presi- dentg Class President Q4 yearsjg Glee Club, Vice-'Presidents Con- estogiesg Green Roomg Calumet Clubg Post Prandialg Orillammeg Proctor WILLARD E. VAUGHAN, JR. A.B. in English Kappa Sigmag Diagnothian Lit- erary Societyg Green Room: Student Wceklyg Calumet Club Left to right: Peter Seadleg Mrs. Peter Searlleg William Frey, Head of Department: Paul P. Martin. dllglldgdi Left to right: Donald W. Pralckeng S. L. Mohler KARL-HEINZ LEUFFEN A.B. in German Chi Phig LF. Councilg Soccer, Co-capraing Politics Club, Presi- dencg John Marshall Law Club: L.S.A. JOHN KILLIAN A.B. in Spanish Sigma Pig Canterbury Club ,mathematics WARREN CHASE B.S. in Mathematics Phi Sigma Kappag Black Pyra- midg Future Teachers of Amer- icag Basketball Don't let anyone kid you. The staff of the Department of Math- ematics and Astronomy does en- joy its teaching at Franklin and Marshall College. In fact, We like students and we like to think that some of them enjoy their exposure to a few of the main ideas and Left to right: Donald W. Western, Head of Department: Walter H. Leserg Joseph R. Holzingerg Vincent l'l. Haag: Clifford Marlaurger. techniques of the ever-Widening horizons of mathematics and as- tronomy. In addition to meeting classes, making up fiendish tests, grading these tests, attending faculty meetings and committee meetings and professional society meetings, Writing text books, preparing lectures, advising students, and acting as professional consultants, members of the staff do ind some occasion to dis- play their respective talents and interests as musicians C21 , a naturalist QU, carpenters CZJ, gardeners C4j, a tennis enthusiast CID, a fisherman CU, tourists QSJ, pipe smokers CSD, fathers 145, a skier QU, swim- mers f 31, and, oh yes, mathematicians CSD. JAMES E. SCHEID B.S. in Mathematic: Lambda Chi- Alphag Student Union, Treasurer p 4 MARK LOWENTHAL B.S. in Mutbemnlics Zeta Beta Tau, LF. Council, Vice-President, Student Councilg Oriflamme, Sports Editor, Stu- dent Union: Black Pyrnmidg Green Room: Student Weekl 5 DONALD HOLMBER John Marshall Law Club, Sei- ior Class, Treasurer G B.S. in Mathematic: Chi Phi, Black Pyramidg Stu- dent Council Q11 Left to right: Frank D. Enck: George H. Lane: Robert Shoffg F. W. Van Name, -Ir., Head of Department. phqsi cs' There are five Physics majors in this year's group. Carl Bostrom is doing a senior honor thesis under Professor Van Name on the topic: "Construction and Cal- ibration of a Scintilla- tion Counter." John Wamsley has been Chief Engineer of WFM, the campus radio station, and has been active in electrical Work for the Green Room Club. Paul Koppehele, Floyd Marrie, and Gary Foreman are former 3-2 Engineers, who de- cided to graduate here as Physicists. Each year some engineering students 'have seen the 1ight,' for which the Physics Department is glad. Sigma Pi Sigma, the Physics honor society, heard Professor George Lane talk on his experiences at Brookhaven National Laboratory last summer. The group held itsfirst annual picnic and softball game at Safe Harbor last spring and this promises to be an annual affair. During this fall the staff and students pitched in to convert part of a storeroom into a work- shop, which has been very helpful in building and repairing apparatus. At present a drill press is the only large piece of equipment in the shop, but We hope to add other machine tools in the future. CARL O. BOSTROM B.S. in Physics Mr. 85 Mrs. Clubg Sigma Pi Sigma, President GARY FOREMAN B.S. in Playsicr Sigma Pi, Vice-Presidentg Glee Clubg Conestogiesg Sigma Pi Sigma H. PAUL KOPPEHELE B.S. in Physics Mr. 86 Mrs. Clubg Sigma Pi Sigma phi Qosoyzhq The questions seemed to multiply and the answers came with a modest and elusive reluctance. But perhaps we did not mind. Final answers have a fixity that does not stimulate the spirit, and often bars the way to new and better solutions. So we came to realize that philosophy is not the art of befuddling one's self methodically, as one cynic has suggested, but rather a persistent appli- cation of our best thinking to all the problems of philosophy. And We learned, more than we realized, that our studies were above all a preparation for life- the biggest problem of all. Left to right: Earl E.. Lewis, Head of Department: Luther Binkleyg john B. Nose. Nor shall we forget the friendships that arose in these meetings of our minds. They became stronger outside the classroom, and we resolved that together we could make a better world. It was a time of youthful enthusiasm, and this was something that a weary and dejected society could not stop. Now it seems that the effort was well Worthwhile. ROBERT BAYLER A.B. in Philosophy Cross Country: L.S.A., Treas urerg Phi Upsilon Kappag Ori flamme' Glee Club Secretar s n Y' Treasurerg Chapel Choirg Trackg Proctor THEODORE H. FCCHT A.B. in Philosophy Delta Sigma Phig I.F. Councilg Post Prandial Club, Secretaryg Calumet Clubg Student Weeklyg John Marshall Law Clubg Phi Beta Kappag Black Pyramidg Diagnothian Literary Society, Speakerg Proctor l HERBERT A. KUSHNER A.B. in Philosophy Pi Lambda Phi, Presidenrg LF. Councilg Phi Beta Kappag Black Pyramidg Diagnothian Literary Society KERMIT L. SUMMERS A.B. in Philoxoplay Sigma Pi, Secretaryg Glee Club Chapel Choir, Organist 1 V psychology Left to right: Paul I... Whitely, Head of Department: Arthur E. Harriman. In the early days of American education, psy- chology was a branch of philosophy and the course in psychology was frequently designated as mental philosophy. But in the ,80's and '90's of the last century, because of certain developments in Ger- many, psychology began to sprout wings and flew away from the comfortable nest of philosophy. In earlier days of Franklin and Marshall, psychol- ogy was taught by philosophers, educators, histor- ians, and systematic theologians. But in 1926 psy- chology became a separate department at F. and M., under the direction of Dr. Ray Dotterer, phil- osophically trained but with psychological inclin- ations. The present regime has been in power since 1930, and if the gods deal kindly, and if the onset of senility does not appear all too suddenly, it is hoped that the present dynast will have endured for approximately thirty years. Currently, the department is making active use, not only of the third floor of Old Main, but of the animal room in the new wing of Stahr Hall. A senior major, Mr. Edward Koenig, is doing an or- iginal and highly technical piece of research on "The Effects of Sub-cortical Lesions upon the Nature and Frequency of Sound Precipitated Convulsions in the White Rat." This work is being done in connection with his honor's program. Dr. Harriman is also confining his research activities to the lowly rodent. Presently, he is engaged in a study of learned resist- ance and the extinction of this learned resistance to sound precipitated convulsions in the rat. In conclusion, may we note that every depart- ment at Franklin and Marshall possesses a distinct- iveness. It has been noted, quite accurately we think, that psychology is the highest ranking de- partment in the college,-in any event, it is near- est heaven! F. IRVIN ANGSTADT A.B. in Psychology GUY H. BUTLER RICHARD ALTLAND A.B. in Psychology EDWARD KOENIG A.B. in Psychology Phi Sigma Kappag Baseball, Co- captaing C.C.F.g Trackg Sopho- more :md junior Class Treasurer DONALD R. KLINEDINST A.B. in Psychology Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice-Pres.g Green Roomg L.S.A. THOMAS J. MISSONELLIE A.B. in Psychology Sigma Pig Student Union, Vice- Presidentg Post Prandial Clubg Newman Club: Oriflamme GEORGE H. HOELTZEL A.B. in Psychology Kappa Sigma, Presidentg Ori- amme Fraternities Editorg fl , Green Roomg I.F. Council A.B. in Psychology Glee Clubg Baseball JAY R. STAGER A.B. in Pxychology Student Council, Presidentg Ori- flamme, Editor-in-chiefg Black Pyramidg Post Prandial Clubg Diagnothinn Literary Society, Treasurerg junior Class Vice- Presidentg Proctor PETER PELLIGRINO A.B. in Psychology Sigma Pig Sociology Club aciodogq 1 Left to right: lvan W. l..eFevre, Head of Departmentg Robert F. Eshlemang Charles H. Holzinger. The primary function of the Department of Sociology is to provide a basic understanding of the fundamentals of the science of sociology, as it exists at the present time. It is recognized that not all of our majors are preparing to pursue graduate studies in sociology. Some are looking toward such profes- sions as law, theology, public relations, and teaching. For all of these, an understanding of interhuman re- lations is the basic consideration. Aside from the regular classroom Work, many of the sociology majors have had an opportunity to get some practical experience on the outside. For ex- ample, when an Indian burial lot was uncovered at Washington Boro, arrangements were made to have our students proceed with the excavation Work. Digging out the Indian skeletons and their artifacts called for some special tools and techniques. In this regard We should mention that Carl Surbeck and jim Bean looked especially good at the heavier shovel Work, While James Howard and Richard Singer re- flected che skill of a professional archeologist work- ing with their thin-bladed knives and paint brushes. Members of the class in Introduction to the Field Social Work have done part-time work in a number of our community agencies. The students in the Urban and Rural Societies class Wore out a consid- erable amount of shoe leather making a housing sur- vey of the 7th Ward. During a field trip to Philadelphia, two of the brilliant members of the class of anthropology were briefly imprisoned in the Primate House of the Zoological Gardens-a case of mistaken identity. RICHARD ALTMAN A.B. in Sociology Delta Sigma Phig Swimming DAVID R. ANDERSON A.B. in Sociology Delta Sigma Phig Glee Club JOHN K. FORNEY A.B. in Sociology Sociology Clubg Post Pranclial, Presidentg Oriflamme NICHOLAS LAWTON A.B. in Sociology Phi Sigma Kappag Sociology Clubg Green Roomg Glee Club, Vice-President: Soccerg Wrest- ling JOSEPH GIAMBALVO A.B. in Sociology Sociology Clubg Glce Clubg Newman Club WILLIAM P. BABIK A.B. in Sociology Sociology Clubg Porter Scien- tific Societyg Mr. Bc Mrs. Clubg Newman Club ROGER BRANT A.B. in Sociology Management Clubg Sociology Clubg Baseballg Freshman Wresr ling and Football JAMES BEAN A B in Sociolo . . gy Phi Kappa Psig Footballg Basker- ballg Baseballg Sociology Club, Vice-Presidentg A.D.S. RUSSELL R. BECHTOLD A.B. in Sociology Future Teachers of America Arnold Air Society ANTHONY GUARNA A.B. in Sociology Green Roomg Sociology Clubg Newman Clubg Politics Club: Student Weeklyg Football and Basketball, Manager: Freshman Footballg I.R.C. JAMES E. HOWARD A.B. in Sociology Phi Upsilon Kappa, Heraldg Chapel Committeeg Sociology Club, President JOSEPH w. KUEHN A.B. in Sociology Phi Sigma Kappag Green Roomg Glec Clubg Newman Clubg Football: Sociology Club LARRY MAY A.B. in Sociology DALE M. SHELLHAMER A.B. in Soviology Sociology Clubg Phi Upsilon Kappag I.R.C. STACY I. WEAVER A.B. in Sociology G. HARRY NICE A.B. in Soriology C.C.F.g Sociology Club: Phi Upsilon Kappa ROBERT SWAB A.B. in Sociology RICHARD W. SINGER A.B. in Svviology Lambda Chi Alpha, Presidency Glee Club, Prcsidentg Student Uniong Sociology Clubg Cones- togiesg Chapel Choir: Band RICHARD G. ROSE A.B. in Sociology Sociology Clubg Management Clubg Porter Scientific Sociecyg I.R.C. CARLTON E, SURBECK A.B. in Soriology Phi Kappa Psi, Vice-Presidentg Foorbnllg Baseballg Sociology Club, Sec'y and Treasurer STERLING SCHNELL A.B. in Sociology Phi Upsilon Kappag Sociology Club WALTER F. WALL A.B. in Sociology Kappa Sigmag Sociology Club R.O.T.C. STAFF acultq JOHN CAVANAUGH HUGH GAULT Row I: Capt. Alfred C. Orlowskig Lt. Col. Vernon B. I-Iathorng First Lt. Harold H. Black. Row 2: Capt. Vernon O. Lease: Capt. William T. Powell: Capt. Anthony P. Schultz. Row 3: Office Staff. 1 i RELIGION DEPARTMENT Wayne Glick: Charles Spotts, Head of Departmentg Robert Mickey. ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT C. Taylor: IVI. Lewis: W. Iannicelli: R. Phillipsg W. Sponaugleg S. Barr. ,t S ,fu ,QMW A If 'f'5??fg:fif7gf: fi! MW1QWwm3H 'x" ' lf i L 3 Y v 'if K 3.53 A K , W, ,S A Q A W ,X V. 5 WJ, . ,,oN-Hg. Q ,IA I. .. 1. .GL , K K N si ',L3,..--, ,.... .,,Aw, f, ' .-, .... L ?,,. . ,ss1,,a.1j,4f-, ,yy Qpmgw j . V ' ag, sl V ,ww V, . 2, 5g'g,g55. .1-. gzw. 5. gi,U.w f. ,Es,,vW4,,.p2.N 9 N -0- 3 - - u Y 0 S91 f' i f fa." li "5:",3ff :A if-:i-T A ""' 4 939-535 if ff?" 89 asf 1 ,HQ,6.m.i-s.,..6. ,VQWQO .,.w,?6. .MT M, ,,..,,xsYm ,F W M fx mf: 54, 5 i. 3,1353 gggiwl- -,.-, S.:v35...A,,:,H,sg34k,j,. 55,1-.M-fs ,,. A 555 gm. , 1:51 .wyfr m',5,W'j',,,,fj5,QKj. f13Ez,,,Q'Q -f5,.,,,:3?v' gzpifugc I' ,E nb ' ' .Q K" ' . ,?3'imzfWQ ,F'lw,.,,g ,Q--.0-my-.. ye :w ,Q.ft. m V- -.-- fx Q I , 'L 4 f -L ' 41" ' S:L'??'T?'-'IM My f f A E 4, ' as f 'wrgf Q: A V, f sp" a.1wfa,f:'m1ga fx? m,fvm2,'msVff mf Vf' . f 3.-Qgwq. 'j . f?f?'wg..fH.' W'-ww.-L"', if V.'f'-SQQQW'-W1x""' Kr?f3""1s6-'5'f ziw--,"'?4-Skkw A ik W 5 as .. H. ., .wb W. .,, M.. Lx ,., V- 1, ,I , ""f,.' ' 3, X-f"fJ'fse?.-"":11 Eg WH 'x A V wi Ji H f55"im4,,'a5L"51'1g1,6,ffdgg,,Hligiw-agg:,.gf,,334Mm,--fu-23 5 W ws,-AQ , Vgw ,,..3-Q ,..,,g. wg, f- -ffifr gf-,. i gf V- 'f' K Jw, Hg V? 9 :: fy Y'U'wAg1'iQ. V wh ' Q41 En X , ,4 W. .L.,,x,gg A Wm, lW,..,.x.-V-if f-mi-B,-'M my H -- W E- sv-AH Vs,f.Wi.., .MQ xf,QK5Q,4, W 'A' fx Wu" 'i-... vi-- H . J. .rm '.5E1.'QE'-.A-+i".f .cms . 9 Ei- qw -gf:..,y?m . f ,,. M. - , Q -1, -. X U NWN. -- LP aff' 1 dz.-3, w z.-.. ss 1 Q4 Q W. '1 5 Row I: A. Lama, N. Rascona, Dr. S. Wise, Stager, R. Ford, R. Wagner. Row 2: L. Stept: R. Weaver, D. Brown, S. Grim, L. Haacker, A. Evans, Beckman, W. Kirkpatrick, M. Lowenthal. Row 3: S. Duclrick, A. York, Powell, E.. Dey, Ackerman, F. Mahan, W. Sowers, Randall. .Student Council The Student Coun- OFFICERS tionsg and even cam- cil has represented the D paigning for a sorely student body of Pwfdfnf, ------------- ----------- J av R- Stagef needed field house. Vzce-Preszdent .,.. ...... N athan Rascona F. 86 M. College since . Some of the actions , t ........,.....,................... Alf L 1912 when it was first ?gZWil:Z, N-mm--iHmm---Roderickre-gyaggg to be remembered by formed in answer to the need for student government. Recently the Council has grown in importance and it now functions actively in student affairs. Some of the many activities conducted by Council's elected representatives include the following: Subsidizing campus organizations with funds received from the students' activ- ity feeg organizing campaigns such as the an- nual Campus Chest driveg holding Wednesday night movies for dormitory studentsg supervis- ing the I.D. Card programg handling all class and campus electionsg regulating all publica- Corresponding Secretary ........ Robert Ford Advisor ..............,......,........ Dr. Sidney Wise this year's twenty-four members are: The first Student Council bro- chure for freshmang the field house resolutiong the Wednesday night moviesg the Dickinson episodeg the cheerleading problemg the Stunt Night investigationg and the newly chartered Mr. Sc Mrs. Club. Thus endeavoring to improve its relations with the faculty and administration and desir- ing to strengthen coordination between itself and campus organizations, the Council con- tinues to grow. Qrztaz- zatezrzitq Council The Inter-Fraternity Council of Franklin and Marshall College is composed of two rep- President ............... Vice-President ...... OFFICERS Week, the members of che Council coordin- ated the activities of rushing and made ..,......John Wentzel ,...Mark Lowenthal resentatives from each Seffffdfy -4'------ --4---- T heodore Fochf many decisions on gen- of the eleven social fra- T1'6fl-WWW ------ ------------- D 6111115 H2125 eral policy. ternities at the college. AJWSO1' ------ --------- --'4--- P 1' Of- Paul Maffln The Council also This group of repre- sentatives meets regularly during the school year to coordinate and oversee all fraternity affairs and to generally integrate the work of the fraternities so that they may become and remain an important part of the college. One important task of the Council was the governing and supervision of the rushing, pledging, and initiating of freshmen. From the first semester Rush Parties through Rush sponsored the annual Greek Week for fraternity men at the college. The highlight of the Week came on Friday, March 9, when the Inter-Fraternity Ball was held at the Valencia Ballroom in York. Billy May's Orchestra provided the music for the dance, and it came as a fitting climax to a Week of Inter-Fraternity competition-the bowling tournament, bridge tournament, and the I-F Sing. Row I: D. Haas, T. Focht, G. Hoeltzel, H. Kryeler, Wentzel, Powell, M. Lowenthal, Nl. Much, W. Smith. Row 2: R. Diffenbach, K. H. Leuffen, Mowbray, C. Sawyer, Ackerman, H. Kushner, R. Rose. R. Hitchings, L. Cermo. 'A .S7tu2arzt union oaz9 The Student Union Board is the social cen- ter of the F. 86 A M. c a m p u s. Numerous improvements h a v e P resident .......... Vice-President ,,.... , C df S ' been made this year Orrespon mg My with the appropriation received from Student Council. An outdoor TV antenna has been purchased' to facilitate the reception of a var- Treasurer ..........,...... Aa'1fis01' ..... iety of channels. The care of the lounge has been maintained by a student work award. Additions to operational facilities include a new vacuum cleaner, and magazine racks. The Board subscribes to many popular magazines and a morning newspaper for the reading en- OFFICERS I Secretrzry ................... joyment of the stu- dents. .....Stanley Dudrick .......Paul Hyman The Board consists of fifteen members, a maximum of Hve from each of the upper- classes. The new Board members are elected from the freshman class. The Student Union carried out exchange dances with three colleges-Hood, Wilson, and Goucher. The latter is a newcomer to the list. D'Anc4a ......Leonard Frank ..,,......james Scheid .......Vincent Haag These dances were very successful, with inter- mission refreshments served in the Campus House. A juke box, another recent addition, has opened an avenue for inexpensive dances.- Row I: P. Hyman, T. Missonellie, L. Frank. S. Dudrick. C. Snavely, A. D'Anca. Row 2: R. Graeff, W. Scaff, V. Ringler, A. York, R. Dipietro, M. Lowenthal. Row l: H. Buss, W. Smith, R. Wagner, R. Stern, W. Smith. Row 2: R. Bruning, C. Luckenbaugh, G. Calloway, P. Leventhal, R. Daubenspeck, N. Varner, R. Mertz. R. Brooks, O. T. Beachley, R. Kulp, C. Robertson, R. Wurst, Nlainzer, H. Leapman, Dyen, 5. Mendelssohn, A. Guarna. Row 3: W. Nlagen, Fidler, Underwood, R. Burns, A. Blackburns, A. Evans, R. Koenig, Ziegler, W. McHolland, C. Feehrer, A. Morrison, F. Brody, E. Dey, C. Wagner, Nl. Eichenwald. .Student flfoeaklq The Student Weekly is now in its fortieth year of publication. Its history, however, goes back more than forty years to the .News Ediior ""' founding of the Col- lege Student in 1881 and the F. 65 M. Weekly in 1891. Our current publication is the result of the union of the original college newspapers in 1915. As this article is being written, plans are be- ing made to celebrate the Student Weekly's fortieth anniversary at a banquet to be held on February 29, 195 6. A Philadelphia newspaper executive plans to be with us to give our staif members a bit of insight into the mechanics of STAFF Editor-in-eloief ...... ..,,.,, R oderick Wagner Managing Editor ...... Associate Editors ...... Sports Editor .......... Business Manager ..... a big daily. While some members of our Wayne Sm,th staff are planning to .-.-.-,.. 1 .....,.John Backman Alan Reider .......I-Ioward Buss .-..,-,Iohn W. Smith .-.....Robert Stern enter the professional Held of journalism, We are all interested in the relationship of our work to that of a commercial paper. This banquet date will also mark the inauguration of the Editor-in-chief for '56-'5 7. During the past year, in addition to twenty- seven regular issues, the staff published four special editions. These included a special Stu- dent Council Election issue, a Welcome Back issue at the beginning of the current school year and the printing of the final exam sched- ule in January. Row I: S. Mendelssohn, C. Hoeltzel, Forney, T. Nlissonellie, M. Lowenthal, A. Olin. Row 2: R. Heisey. E. Eisenstein, Stager, L. Quinn, A. Lama. Row 3: F. Keifer, Nl. Rapoport, M. Hettleman. R. Clapp, R. Bayler. Kuczma, Hillicker, R. Ulin, Barry Brown, A. Morrison, R. Lavy, W. Overly. zidlamma Editor-in-chief ..... Associate Editor Assistant Editor Managing Editor .--...-..-Jay R. Stager ...-...Elliot Eisenstein ....-...-Larry Quinn .......Charles Zweizig Business Manager ,,.,,,..,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. Robert Heisey - Seniors and Faculty: Editor, John Hilickerg Tom Missonellieg Henry Stewart, Fred Keifer. Organizations: Editor, Alfred Lama: Wylie Overlyg Charles Clarkg Adrian Mor- rison. Fraternities: Editor, George Hoeltzelg Rob- ert Sauterg Tom Hocker. Sports: Editors, Mark Lowenthal and 'Allen Olin: Saul Mendelssohng John Smithg Jack Ziegler. Features: Editors, Mort Rapoport and Mich- ael Hettlemang Richard Uling Martin Glassman. Administration: John Forneyg Ted Fochtg George Morgan. Art: Robert Bayler. Business: Manager, Robert Heiseyg Elwood Williardg David Ginbergg jan Kuczma. Photographers: Jay R. Stagerg Richard Clappg William Thompson. Editor's Staj: Richard Lavyg Shirley Stagerg Barry Brown. Consultants: Dr. Sidney Wiseg Paul Felkerg George Shuttg Walter Myers: Richard Rettew. zaerz vom Club From 1897, when it was just a group of ' actors presenting one - play a year, to the present day, when it has assumed the pro- portions of a profes- sional unit giving three productions a year, - Tbe Green Room Club, under the excellent direction of Dr. Darrell Larsen, has achieved the reputation of being one of the finest college dramatic groups in the country. The purpose of- the Green Room Club is two- fold: First, to offer the student at Franklin and Marshall College an opportunity to gain pract- ical experience in theatrical activity by partic- ipation in some phase of Green Room Club work, Whether it be on the business staif, set Preszdent ........,.. Vice-Presid ent ..... Secretary .,........... Adwsor ................ Row l: N. Rascona, B. Biahoff, R. Orkin, W. Erb, R. Ku OFFICERS .....Nathan Rascona Buszness Manager .................... Bruce Bishoif construction or light- ing, or in acting. Sec- ond, to provide for the student body and local community, an experi- mental theatre Where a variety of types of drama may be seen, from Greek tragedy to contemporary comedy. The 1955-S6 season of- fered such a variety in the club's two fine pro- ductions of The Caine Mutiny Court Martial and jacobowslay and tlae Colonel. Tbe Green Room enters its S Sth year of pre- senting college stage productions and continues its tradition of consistently providing high cal- ibre theatre. ..,...Richard Orkin .,..-...Rodney Kulp Mr. Darrell Larsen 'A'1i"A' Row 2: Wamsley, R. Felix, C. Hoeltzel, T. Nlusselman, N. Lawton, A. Lama, C. Luckenbaugh. A. Guarna, J. Hollinger. Row 3: W. Hahn, G. Morgan, D. Klinedinst. R. Weiss, Kuehn. R. Engelke, A. Werner, Hertzler, Gordon, W. Vaughan. Owned and operated by the Radio Club, WFM, "The Radio Voice of Franklin and Marshall College," now has three years of broadcasting experi- ence on its record. Every evening, Sunday through Friday, the students of F. 86 M. Ra Hia Callb OFFICERS President ........... Vice-President .... Secretary .......... Treasurer ..................... Advertising Manager Station Director ...... Program Director .................... George Ball Advisor ................ Dr. Frederick Van Name have an opportunity to listen to programs of music, news, and sports, as presented by their own student-operated radio station located in the basement of Hartman Hall. The Radio Club operates WFM with the twofold purpose of offering students an op- ..,.......-Iohn Wamsley --...--..-.-John Mowbray .Bruce Rodenberger -..-..........Robert Stern ......,.......Robert Orkin organization. In the field of publicity, WFM has helped to bring the activities of campus organizations to the attention of the public through pro- grams broadcasted over nearby commercial stations. During the past year, with the help of Student Council funds, the radio has expanded its technical facilities so that it now has an improved studio console, transmitter and re-broadcasting equipment. Other efforts of the engineering staff now en- able students in over half of the fraternity ........Bruce Bishoff portunity to gain experience in radio broad- casting and engineering, in addition to serving the college in the position of a campus service 5555557 0 O 0 O S E 2 2 .AXNIND-' WFFUFU 15052 n ni -- vs -1 5 I: :fp gg PFI? g UJ go' 29- 3 B Efw- a':S FE. 2' F3 swim' fr-gun? Zn' FU 2.3 52 aC!" ra is 2 if - cn F5 -r3'5S K. init 2592 Q SP5 c o ggi F' ' Q Schmidt, S. Adams, Kemman, H. Weinlick, houses to listen to the station's programs. S. Mendelssohn. R. Mueller, R. Burgoon. Weaver, K. Glaesel, D. Rosenthal C. Schulman, Fidler, F. Fisher, B. Thema. Row I: D. Overly, Prof. Motter, R. Nestel, S. Baily. H. Abram, D. White, H. Jamison. Row 2: Mrs. Overly, Mrs. Motter, Mrs. Nestel, Mrs. Baily. Mrs. Abram, Mrs. White, Mrs. Jamison. Row 3: Mrs. Glassert, Mrs. Carl, Mrs. Paxson, Mrs. Hartman, Mrs. Christ, Mrs.,Dillahey, Mrs. Bostrom, Mrs. Hengen, Mrs. Koppehele, Mrs. Bertolet, Mrs. Bollman, Mrs. Billig, Mrs. Lamberson,Mrs. Balcavage. Row 4: L.. Cassert, L. Carl, Paxson, C. Hartman, N. Christ, D. Dillahey, C. Bostrom, Freeseman, S. Hengen, P. Koppehele, D. Bertolet. W. Bollman, R. Billig, C. Lamberson. z. df ,lflzsu C4446 The Mr. 81 Mrs. OFFICERS strives to honor and Club of Franklin and ' v uphold all the tradi- Marshall is 3 new Or, Preszderzt .......... Mr. and Mrs. J. Scott Baily tions and regulations ganization that was Vice- added to campus life this year. In addition to organizing on our own initiative, the club was granted a charter from the Student Council. The idea for such a club arose in the minds of a few of the married students of the college who realized that there were some three hundred married students other than themselves. The purpose of the Mr. 86 Mrs. Club is to provide friendship and closer comradeship among married couples aiiiliated with Franklin and Marshall College in a student capacity and to provide combined low-cost social functions for its membership. In so doing, the club Pres. .... Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Abram Secretary ...... Mr. and Mrs. Richard Nestel Treasurer ........ Mr. and Mrs. Duane White Advisors .......... Mr. and Mrs. David Motter Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Haag of the college. The club is com- posed of married stu- dents and their wives, with an emphasis be- ing placed on the family unit. Our of- ficers are unique in that each position is filled by a married student and his wife, each of whom act in a coordinate capacity. This club started in September of this year at a meeting of six married men and Dean Winters. With all the plans and enthusiasm, the future for this new club looks bright. The club has hopes of celebrating its Centennial on the campus and becoming a part of the hal- lowed history of Franklin and Marshall College. Row l: Prof. R. W. Bomberger, D. Bertolet, Dr. N. P. Laird. Row 2: Mosteller, D. Rubenstein, T. Nlusselman, C. Nelson. Row 3: l... Sklar, Bean, L. Greiner. v4Apha gal ta .gt gina The H. W. Prentis, OFFICERS The chapter purch- Jr. Chapter of Alpha , ased and donated to Delta Sigma, the . the college in 1948 a ntional professional, Pfeszdent , """"""" """" D on Bertolet 150-year-old Cones- honorary advertising V106-Pfeslflmf -------- 4--"------ C hafles Nelson toga wagon which is fraternity, was in- S6C'1'6'fflf31 -------------- ------------- .l STHCS MOSWHCI' used as the institu- stalled at Franklin and Treasurer .,,,,, ,,,..,. T heodore Musselman tion's publicity sym- Marshall College on Chaplain ----- ..---- H , David Rubensteirg. bol. ADS serves as May 29, 1937. Advisor Noel P. Laird custodian of this his- Initiation ceremonies are held twice each toric wagon which has been used by respon- year for those students doing outstanding work in the iield of distribution, or in publicity work on the various college publications. Alpha Delta Sigma originated and has spon- sored an annual variety show, better known by Town and Gown as "Stunt Nite,', in which the social fraterities and individual participants compete for trophies donated by ADS. This year's production will make the 15th annual Stunt Nite. sible organizations for such worthy causes as the Lancaster County Boy Scouts International Jamboree at Valley Forgeg the U.S. Treasury Department in the 1949 National Bond driveg by the U.S. Navy at the Army-Navy football game in Philadephiag by alumni clubsg by var- ious local civic and patriotic organizations in connection with solicitations for worthy causesg and by the sophomore class at the time of the pajama parades and Homecoming celebrations. ccourz ting C0146 One of the purposes OFFICERS showing the impor- of the Accounting . tance of "Electronics . President ...........,................ James Ryan, Jr. - Club is to supplement G . for Accounting and classroom teaching. V1C6"P7'e5id6'71f ------ ------ C hestef Wltmef Business." This goal is accomp- Sec,-6-tary ---,,.,-, --hpunh J Ohn Wentzel I Other meetings dur- lished by having reg- ing the year included I . . Treasurer .... ...,........ J ohn Groff u ar dinner meetings A D a program sponsored at which time men Cf04Plfll"1 ----- ------- M 1011361 Paparo by the Pennsylvania from industry, trade, Adyisoy ---- --l-Al. M ru Lancaster Institute of Certified and the accounting profession speak to the group concerning matters of importance in their related fields. The first meeting of the year was held at the Stockyard Inn and John Norton, plant auditor for R.C.A., was the guest speaker. At the next meeting, representatives from Arthur Anderson's, Arthur Pederson, audit manager, and William Edwards, F. 86 M. graduate and senior accountant, showed a motion picture Public Accountants, which presented the opportunities in the public accounting field. The internal revenue department as a career field and the duties of the junior accountant were also discussed. The year ended with a successful note at the annual picnic held at the home of Professor Lancaster. 1'fr'ir1'5r Row l: E. Lancaster, C. Witmer, Ryan, Croff, Wentzel, M. Papara. Row 2: lflargberson, D. Ginberg, R. Craley,xK. Beard, L. Reinhart, D. Lenker, H. lVlulle, A. Anstaclt, Bowers, . a ey. Row 3: D. White, R. Samuels, A. Blumberg, Archbald, K. Krick, K. Kochel, jordan, W. Fulmer, C. Portser, W. Scaff, W. Wiggins, M. Snellenburg. arzaganzarzt C4116 The Society for Ad- OFFICERS vancement of Manage- ment, the recognized national professional organization of man- agement in industry, commerce, govern- ment and education, and the pioneer in management philoso phy has been dedicated President ........... Vice-President .......... Program Vice-Pres. Secretary ............... Treasurer ............... Adwsor to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management Through the University Chapter Program, ....-Ray I-Iartzag .----.Gerry Yoder --..-Donald Steller .--..----Bruce Kreider . Ray Baughman Mr Harold Fischer a faculty advisor and assisted by the spon- soring senior chapter through the student coordinator, While the University Program as a Whole is under the direction of the Na- tional Society Vice President of UH1VCfS1tY Chapters, Professor Harold Fischer of Franklin and Marshall College Included in the program are plant v1s1tat1ons the Society endeavors to further management education, make a significant contribution to the preparation of young men and Women for careers in the business world, and render a serv ice to industry Each student chapter is guided carefully by and monthly meetings with 1ndustr1al leaders from the surrounding area as speakers Each member receives the monthly management magazine, Advanced Management, While the chapter in addition receives Weekly the S A M News Row Weiss T Compton S Wagner Salam P Goodman L Carl H Mulle Mosteller F Loose W johnson Row 3 Walter Hess M Cuerstem D Flrcher S Bally R Flemming A Mmoff T Meekms Lawson A Schucker R Welsh Preperato Bowers A Laffey D Rubenstein R Wxlllams Row Collentro A Derstler T Collins Houghton Gibaud L Sklar C Wltmer R Engelke S Herlofson Martin E Held R Welsh C Portser R Rose J Archbalcl C Griffith G Moore V Rxngler R Parker s l: ' , . , . , , . , . , . , I , -. , - l - Row 2: Allen, Fischer, R. Baughman, Steller, R..Hartzag, G. Yoder, K. Martin, L. Cremer, R.JKe1dle. - 1 J ' Q -, -I. 1 I - , J s - , . 1 I ' , . ' . , - I ' . . . 41 J. 1 - y - 1 J- 1 J- 1 1 1' .f I ' s I ' Y D. ' , . , . , . , . ,. - , - 1 - s - v - - Y Row I: l-lilficker J S Row 2: R. Hill, L. Mullen, B The Future Teachers of America Club at Franklin and Marshall spent an active year with a membership of about twenty members. Guest speakers, pan- els, and trips were combined to make a varied program. We discussed 'everything imonelli, Mowbray, S. Munson, F. Barranco. . Westerdahl, R. Yost, A. F. Rentz, H. Fields, K. Wendel, Gary Gerber. utuze eacfzazs' of v4mazica OFFICERS President ..,.,,,,,.., Vice-President ...... Sec'y- Treasurer ........ Program Claairmarz Advisor ,,......,,.,.,,,, ......John Hilicker .....-...Joe Simonelli ..,,-,Jack Mowbray ...........Russ Yost E. Munson At a district con- vention in Lancaster, the different F.T.A. groups from the sur- rounding colleges were asked to report their membership and activ- ities. The neighboring colleges stood up and spoke of their member- ship ranging around under the sun,' ranging from the school sys- tem in Greece to the cooperation of the schools with the police in order to combat juvenile delinquency. An especially interesting trip was taken to Elizabethtown's State Hospital for Crippled Children. The members who Went came back awed by the opportunities offered to the handi- capped and thankful for the good sound bodies they possess. one hundred in number. The president of our chapter stood up and reported an appropriate remark: "We have a membership of twentyg but We believe in quality and not quantity." The purpose of the organization is to ad- vance the professional attitude of its members, to promote teacher and student relationships, to uphold educational standards, and to prom- ote professional zeal. Row : R. Rose, L. Stept, L. Wurtele, Nl. Rosenblum, H. Bass, S. Mendelssohn, R. Cohen. Row : Feclerman, D. Roeder, S. Dudrick, M. Weiss, T. Katz, B. Snyder. l Row 5: Bray, A. Shively, L.. Haacker, E. Herr, A. Van Sant, R. Weaver. 4 Row : R. Knaul, W. Ahlgren, l. Butler, S. Romeo, R. Thompson, l-l. Quigley, E. Williard, R. Heisey, l-l. Dobkin, E. Campbell, F. Keifer, W. Kirkpatrick, Powell, R. Tesh, A. D'Anca, B. Brown, R. Graaff, R. Weiss, C. Ball. Row 5: W. Linder, D. Brown, A. Morrison, Sube, C. Schulman, L. lVlcCraney, R. Bolton, R. Burgoon, E. Held, T. Appel, D. Rosenthal, l-l. Becker, E. Busch, lVl. Classman, Maier, W. Weibrecht, S. Adams, Yeats, L. Frank, R. Lavy. W. Hahn. poztez ciarztidic Callb The s o c i e t y was founded in 191 1 at the instigation of Dr. Richard Schiedt i n President ,......... m e m O 1, Y O f Dr. Vice-President .... Thomas Porter, fac- Secretary ..... ulty member and lead- T - - reasurer ing authority on botany in Pennsylvania Advisor ...,. at this time. Dr. Por- ter had joined the fac- ulty of Marshall College in 1849 and came along when the college moved to Lancaster in 1853. At the present time the organization gives the members an opportunity to hear and ques- tion learned men in varied nelds of biology. The society has as its purpose the development and promotion of interest in current fields of biology. Membership is open to anyone inter- ested in biology. OFFICERS The members of the society were fortunate this year in being able to hear some of the foremost authorities in their respective Helds of biology. Dr. Herb- ert K. Cooper, the leading expert in the World on cleft palate surgery and an alum- nus of Franklin and Marshall, discussed not only his field of Work, but also the moral and ethical aspects of the medical profession in dealing with the handicapped. Dr. John Brown of the Wy'eth Laboratories discussed the preparation of the Salk polio Vac- cine. One of the most popular events of the year Was a field trip to the artificial breeding laboratories which included several lectures dealing with artificial insemination. -...-...Eric Herr --...-.Lee I-Iaacker .-....-Alan Van Sant ...--.Ronald Weaver .-.-...Dr. A. Shively mexican Chemical .Society The Student Aflili- . OFFICERS A vigorous program ate of the American P1'95ide'21f --------'------------------'----'- L31'1'Y Quinn of reorganization Was , , , Vice-President .... ........ E lwood Williard , , , Chemical Society, since Secretary --------..Y ---,-. T homas Martin instituted during the its reorganization on Treasure? ---- ------ W endell Ehfhaft year in order to allow Advisors .... ...... D r. Fred Snavely the Franklin and Mar- shall campus in 1946, has attempted to present to interested students a varied program of lectures, panel discussions, and Held trips. The program for 1955 -S 6 in- cluded discussions on opportunities in the chem- ical industry, on application of radioisotopes, on paper chemistry, an overnight Held trip, and trips to various industries in the vicinity. Row I: T. Martin, L. Quinn, E. Williard. Dr' Fred Suydam the members to take an active roll in initiating and planning programs. To this end all mem- bers Were asked to serve on at least one com- mittee, so that all phases of the organizationis activities would be handled by the members. The group composed of chemistry majors and other interested students revived the once traditional annual student-faculty picnic and banquet. Row 2: K. Myers, D. Miller, Nlainzer, R. Kayel, C. Calloway. Row 3: Hwxguigley. F. Keifer, E. Campbell, W. Weibrecht, R. Burgoon, Burmeister, R. Schmidt, L. Nonemaker, J eaver, L. Mccaney, S. Grim, R. Kellogg. eological ociatq The reason for the existence of a Geolog- ical Society at Frank- lin and Marshall is President ...,....... OFFICERS in the future as it gives all che students a better picture of the different ------John White Geology departments plrincipallyi to .give Vic-e-Prg5idg-nf --., !---- J 01m Randall alnd their approaches. to t ose .stu ents' inter- Secretary Hmm-mm-James Neese t e science. It certain- ested in the science a ly gives more students chance to meet as a Tfeusufef ----- ------- L awfence MCKf'ue a chance to share in the group. This getting Advisor ----, ,,-.,,. D r, Hgwafd Cramer new ideas that are con- together, we feel, has value in showing men certain things that strictly academic work cannot. The Hrst semester we held two meetings with speakers from nearby universities--Princeton and Johns Hopkins. For the first time in sev- eral years, open invitation has been sent to var- ious neighboring colleges for those students interested in hearing our Visiting speakers. We hope that this practice will be continued Row l: H. Cramer, White, Randall. Row 2: R. Batzer, O. Bricker, Neese, L. lVlcKague, R. Row 3: C. Shultz, D. Wright, Nl. Booth, D. Zell, W. Mille F. Park, Clheser, Aaron, T. Burton. stantly being expressed by men in the Held. The Society also is intended to interest new men in the field and give them a chance to meet and become acquainted with the other geology students. We include programs by the students, showing some of the interesting act- ivities in which they spend summers and spe- cial field trips. In addition there is at least one mixed picnic a year where everyone has the chance to enjoy himself outdoors. Sheppard, R. Kistler. r. S. Bertz, D. Skean, D. Groening, R. Schmidt, R. Diffenbach, Row l: C. Surhecl-c, Howard, Bean. Row 2: D. Shellhamer. R. Rose, Forney. W. Hunsberger. Row 3: R. Brant, R. Partridge, Kuehn, W. Wall, W. Babik, N. Lawton. ocioloqq Club The Sociology Club OFFICERS usually feature an was organized in 1949 President mm.-James Howard 2Ufl'101'ifY ill the field under the direction of Vice-President ..... ................. J ames Bean of Social SCiG1'1CC- the late Professor Jerry Sec 3f'T'eam"er """""""" Carlton Surbeck The Sociology Club Arlwsors .........,........,....... Mr. Ivan LeFevere , i , A. Neprash. It has Mr. Charles Holzinger provides an interesting since offered students of F. Bc M. an opportunity to become more, familiar with topics of importance in sociology and its related fields. The major purposes of the club are to arouse and develop the interest of students in the broader field of sociology, and acquaint them with the nature and re- quirements of the work in the practical and applied phases. The regular monthly meetings and informative pro- gram to students Who have a concern for this field. The group has been growing each year and it is hoped that this trend will be contin- ued by the many new sociology majors that arrive on the campus each year. u'1fr'i'r Row l: H. Heller, R. Stonesifer, R. Bomberger, S. Hagen. Row 2: lVlcEllhenney, D. Western, H. Anstaett, T. Focht. Row 3: F. Snavely, E. Hess, S. Mohler, A. Harriman, N. Francis, R. Adams, T. Philoon, W. Toth, F. Suydam, K. Lorisdorf, C. Spottg. Phi Beta Ka15P2, One OFFICERS bership is now offered of the oldest societies in this country dedi- cated to the honoring of high scholarship and the pursuit of know- ledge, has existed for 1 7 9 years. Closely identified in its origin with the foundation of our Republic, Phi Beta Kappa membership has throughout the years been the most important honor that a college can bestow on an undergraduate. Founded on December S, 1776, in the Apollo Room of the famous Raleigh Tavern in Wil- liamsburg, Virginia, Phi Beta Kappa was the first Greek-letter fraternity in America, but from its humble beginning at William and Mary College, Phi Beta Kappa's major emph- asis has been serious rather than social. Mem- President .......,..........., Richard J. Stonesifer Vice-President ........ Richard W. Bomberger Sec"y-Treasurer .........,...,.... Hugh A. Heller Historian ,.......,....... Kenneth D. Longsdorf Members of the Execu- tive Committee ...... Donald W. Western to a select group of the highest ranking mem- bers of junior and Sen- ior classes at the 163 American Colleges and universities granted charters in the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa. Theta Chapter of Pennsylvania was installed on the Franklin and Marshall campus in 1908, making it the eighth chapter established in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Yearly, with the single excep- tion of 1918 when war hysteria interfered, Theta Chapter has sponsored a scholarlyoration as part of the celebration of Commencement Week, bringing to the Franklin and Marshall campus a succession of notable American scholars. Herbert B. Anstaett Richard M. Foose ..1.: 4 ' wi . , 'mf 'Q 1 sw 2 1 I 'lisasasii' I f ' " """ - , Q. - W - " 572, z M. 4 . V L, if W 6 H .ml . " '5 wi- 6 ' rgzii. -,, .Q ,Eff Q33 2 , 4 Jn. k:':":::::' vf W A FM. , sg-1 4 5i?if'X'5fg?,2 'T " z' 5f"'1Q3LCj'- ' . , nf gl-Jgifp. Q , J Q.. .N s ' E 'f 5l'3Zfq.: 'NA U, 1 , 7' ' 9 . X ' . yk My ,. . M g:f.,,Q,,f .1 f ww- f far.. Q- .2 X ,W . nf . M si fy . , .. 7 I A Q ,f?gg2f..Q12-gggk 3 ,m,ggfpa-1':2m',- ,1 A1 'fl' ' 'A " f - Lf ' Q J by 'fff'i?ggi5 ,,' -5 v- 1-L7,i-,f' 1, 4'?'f:eIS,r --My 'Ii 62- ,gf 45- I - 2 f - ' f ' .. , , v' if-, 1, 3-sq, .?g,.-5197! gf ' .Fgilifg 1' Wg1g5g'.,.,,2f E' 'f i ' ,gihg 7 f'g'iy'RN Q' X :::. 1 SQA! 6, mf, ' f 'M. , , , Qu." I 4 K Q if iw? 1: . 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E5-E N", ww- -sy .4 . . , W- -45 firfgig f 53325535 l?,, ef???' Y. ., Q, ,V,-V, x N V 1 , wif 1' 'Wi . S211 - X WS.-WZQ7 Y3Qy'f'412QL?'.. N- ' ,. . ,I V-af ,. igyg' xv .mr vw .Qimw .. gf- w-:-:.- --9 . . , , V , . "3 A "J -- ,M if Gxgfcaw - fr? xg vw .. . 1 ':'1e25:- V' 4153! we xg, f X-N, as, . M: azgw :gg nf-5154 5333. isgigggfggg H , Mfg Qggwfew, x ag ' ' 1 ' ' ff? . ..,EEEEEEEEjE5EiE: 521, - V .,. . W ws gl ,, .WX wfffg --' .u wx-L . .,i'fMf,.g --:ewes :- f15:. . - -::.- A ' X iff 5? ,gee 1 1 ' -' .X ,.,, 1: QL ' 5" 55, 1394" 5 3594 gm - I 1 ,. Z2 W3 f.-:,,,::E" :fff'f355.-s.: ' .5 , U . mf .7 A 1 h Wqgf. ., A -:::1::::--ua , W: -2- -51252721 Iirsggggzlaig S ,. :A ' rl: ,E - , Q. f "1 ,.:.: QM x . , ,K L. ., ,. '1 x A ,.,, S , Y " -:EE5"gEE l':rE it- QQ, H 55:-F ,Q-5 .. ggi. ..::fa. my A Q N - .. 3 5 -5 4 1, 5, - 3 S ' 1 . ' . L ag- A x 3 .V W .Lf OFFICERS President ,,,,,,,,,..,,,.. Q,.,Dick Singer Vice-President ........ Nick Lawton Sec'y-Treasurer .... Chuck Zweizig Managers ......... ........ B ob Bayler John Musser Bob Parker Accompanists ........ Bob Tancredi Kermit Summers Student Director .... Torn Kanouse on a s' t og i e s' R. Singer, G. Morgan, R. Parker, R. Tancredi. C. Zweizig, D. Potter, G. Hunted, T Kanouae Cfzayzad Row I: Row 2: Clzoiz K. Summers, J Demi, C. Clark R. Singer, R Shelton, G. Lea- sig, R. Parker J. Musser. W. Kulp, T. K a nou s e, R. B a y l e r, P. Raspe, C. Zwei- zig, D. Potter. Row l: R. Craley, R. Hartzag, R. Holter, R. Weaver, D. Reeder, N. Kershner. Row 2: R. Cohen, Kiefel, W. Hahn, Cuibaud, R. Scott, A. Werner, R. Yost, R. Heisey. ps' 'Q .Sig In May, 1950, sev- OFFICERS The fraternity has eral of the Franklin President .---'w.--------n- and Marshall bands- men expressed a desire h to form an honorary COW-espondmg 866,31 band fraternity, to give recognition to the upperclassmen of the band, and to act as "middleman" between the band and Mr. John H. Peifer, Jr., director of bands. Along these lines, these men, on May 18, 1950, chartered an honorary band frater- nity, to be called Mu Upsilon Sigma, its abbrev- iation being MUS, the first three letters of the Word MUSIC. ...........-.Rodney Holter Vice-President ......... Sec'y-Treasurer ...................... Ray Hartzag Adwsor ,.,,.,.......................... Mr. John Peifer been branching out ,,,,,,,R0beft Cfaley Si1'1CC tl1C Ofg3I'1iZ3tiOI1 Donald Roeder date, and in May, 1955, MUS reproduced at Lafayette College, With plans now being made to install another chap- ter at another nearby college. Also, not to be overlooked, is the fact that forms are being filed in the state capital to insure MUS of its name and insignia, and that plans are being made to ultimately make Franklin and Marshall College the national headquarters of a nation- wide Mu Upsilon Sigma. OFFICERS President ................ Karl Leuff en Parliamentarian ...... Robert Tesh The John Marshall Law Club is open to all students Whether they are planning to attend law school or not. The main pur- pose of the club is to acquaint students with the field of law and how it affects the phases of our daily life. In the school year 1955-1956 the club had the honor of hear- ing many distinguished speakers. Judge H. Clay Burkholder ad- dressed the club on the topic, "Is there a Judicial Temperament? Our next speaker was Marshall J. Cohen, a local attorney who is very active in state politics. Mr. Cohen spoke to the club about Public Service and the Law. Dean Charles Taintoi, from the University of Pitts- burgh School of Law, addressed the club on a topic of "The Sources of Law and How They Are Applied in Law Today." okitics Club Row I: A. Blumberg, L. Goldstein, R. Rogers. Ro 2: A L A Ol' . W . ama, . in Row 3: R. l..eChard, A. Zuck, M. Braverman, D. Mowbray. it Row I: fseatedl Eagen, R. Lollo, Bray, K. Leuffen, R. Boldon, R. Tesh. Row 2: F. Keifer, M. Braverman, Brenaman, T. Appel, W. Kirkpat rick. john azslzall .Z IU OFFICERS Presiclent .................,.... Al Blumberg Vice-President ........ Larry Goldstein Secretary .................... Dick Gelhard Treasurer .................... Dick Rodgers The Politics Club attempts to ac- quaint the students with some of the practical aspects of American politics. The Politics Club is a member of the Inter-Collegiate Conference on Government, a state-Wide organiza- tion. The I.C.G. holds annual con- ventions at Harrisburg Where the students take part in some model legislature. Also there is a regional convention Where students from nearby colleges discuss and work out the politics for the state conven- tions. These meetings give the students themselves the opportunity to Work in practical politics. This year the club in an attempt to broaden its functions brought the movie "All the King's Menv to the campus. It was the desire of the club to get more students interested in politics through this media. Row I: P. Potnkas, T. Philoon, R. Rose, H. Quigley, B. Rocienberger, S. Mendelssohn, R. Kleinginna. Row 2: A. Laffey, D. Shellhamer, I. Weiden, A. Serlemitsos, R. Straus, J. Smith, E. Rosas, W. Babik, A. Morrison, Stager, F. Keifer, W. Shue, W. Overly. 375. OFFICERS President ...... Chester F. Witmer Vice-Presiclerzt ..,..... James Ryan Sec'y-Treas ..... Dr. Albert L. Bell The Pennsylvania Mu Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity, Was established at Franklin and Marshall College in the spring of 1937. This was accom- plished largely through the efforts of Dr. Horace R. Barnes, Emeritus Pro- fessor of Economics and Business Administration, then head of the De- partment of , Economics. The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to improve scholarship in the social studies and to achieve synthesis there- in, to inspire social service to humanity by an intelligent approach to the sol- ution of social problems, to engender sympathy towards others with differ- ent opinions and institutions by a better mutual understanding, and to supplement and to support, but not to supplant existing social science or- ganizations, by promoting sociability and attendance at meetings. 'A' 'ir Row I: Row 2: Y? 9 S E PUPFUO OFFICERS President .......... Herbert Quigley Vice-Pres. ........ Saul Mendelssohn Sec'y-Treas...Bruce Rodenberger Advisor .... Dr. Thurman Philoon . The purpose of the Interna- tional Relations Club is to foster an interest in international prob- lems and in international affairs throughout the entire student body. Each semester the club presents a series of motion pic- tures, guest speakers, and round- table discussions. In addition the club supple- ments its regular meetings by participating in inter-collegiate meetings such as the Middle At- lantic States Conference of In- ternation Relations Clubs in the fall of each year, and in the spring, the Model United Na- tions General Assembly. The club also participates in joint meetings with Wilson and Hood at times during the year. Witmer, Bowers, Ryan, lVlcE.llhenney Bomberger, A. Bell, I. l..eFevre. Olin, R. Rose, A. Zuck, K. Krick, L. Sklar Schier, S. Munson, W. Everett, E. Lancaster. OFFICERS Row l: Mclillhenney, T. Philoon, W. Toth. 1 Row 2: C. Wagner, Smith, A. Blumberg, A. Olin. plz v4Q5zzlza Qhata OFFICERS President ,,,,.,..,,,.,,,. Carl Bostrom Vice- Presidelzt ..Morris Weingarten Secretary ,.,..,..,,,,.,., Fred Pollack Treasurer ........ Mr. George Lane Advisor Frederick Van Name Sigma Pi Sigma, the Physics Honor Society, Was founded in 1921 by men Who sensed a need for an organization which Would bring those particularly inter- ested in physics into closer asso- ciation for their mutual benefit. Today Sigma Pi Sigma is well recognized by the leaders in physics for its effective accom- plishments of its objectives. The Franklin and Marshall College Chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma was formally installed in May of 1938. Since that date the chapter has steadily devel- oped and is now definitely estab- lished as an integral part of the Physics Department of this institution. if p for membership. We desire to accomplish at least three things: To formulate our own philosophy of history through the discussion of history and historical processesg to understand the rela tionship of history to other fields of learningg and to promote an under standing of the value of history to a society and its members igma pi .Sigma Row l: F. Van Name, M. Lewis. C.,Bostrom. Row 2: R. Enck, G. Foreman, P. Koppehele, W Ty d ll President ............ John McEllhenney Vice-President ............ Clair Wagner Secretary ...................... J. W Smith Treasurer ..,... ............... A llan Ulm H isioriari ,,.,..,,,,...... Allan Blumberg Advisor ,,,,,.,,.......,,,............ Dr Kline Beta Theta chapter was chartered at Franklin and Marshall College on the 27th of April, 1948. Since then, it has been one of the most active honor societies on the campus It is not the desire of Beta Theta chapter that membership should be a mere empty honor. Willingness to par ticipate is one of our requirements QFFICERS Preddent ....,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, John Forney Sc'c'1'61fu1'y ................ Theodore Focht The Post Prandial Club was or- iginated in 1945 by Dr. H. M. Klein. The purpose of the club is to give the members experience in "after-dinner" speaking. Prior- to each meeting one member is desig- nated by the president to outline a topic for discussion, and after the presentation of the topic, the mem- bers each extemporaneously present their own individual viewpoints concerning the topic. The membership includes seven seniors and seven juniors. New members are selected by the seven retiring seniors at the end of the term. Professor Edward Brubaker is the faculty advisor for the club. The meetings are held wherever food is available, which has included such places as jay Stager,s home, H o w a r d Johnson's Restaurant, Hotel Brunswick, etc. alumat CQU6 Row I: Row 25 ifrifr ?Ul"0t'i Missonellie, Forney, L. Quinn, Stager, T. Focht, Galloway. Frank, G. Morgan, D. Haas, Beckman, A. Zuck, Rogers, R. Wagner. oft zarz9iaQ Cllufr DI? iff Row l: R. Adams, G. Galloway, R. Stonesifer, S. Hagan, A. Lama, N. RBSCOIIB, ,Cl. MOISBH. Row 2: Randall, T. Focht, W. Vaughan, Hollinger. C. Zweizig, W. Nlcl-iolland, D. Haas, H. Anstaett, R. Orkin, K. Longsdorf, R. Bomberge r. In 1925 principally through the efforts of Dr. Sivert N. Hagan, now Emeritus Professor of English, a group of students and faculty members organized the Calumet Club. The club has maintained an active exist- ence annually since its organiza- tion and thus at present boasts a thirty-year tradition. Informal meetings are held in the homes of members at ap- proximately monthly intervals throughout the school year. A paper usually relating to a liter- ary topic is read by a member, and the group then discusses is- sues relating to the subject of the paper. ' The club is distinguished by the informality, not only of its activities, but also of its organi- zation. The club has no consti- tution, no officers, no commit- tees, no clues and, consequently, no parliamentary headaches. New members are elected by the consent of the club and are invited to take part in the act- ivities of the organization. Row I Row 2: Row 3: A. Burakowski, T. Nlissonellie, E. Leary, Collentro, F. Bar- ranco, A. Schultz. A. Renzulli, l... Ferucci, S. Dudriclc, A. Laffey, R. Rose. A. Lama, Bernier, l. Hoesehele, W. Babik, R. Samuels P. Kirchner, P. Hernandez, A. Ortiz, Kuehn, P. Berebile, S. Romeo, E.. Dey, A. Lotruglio, Preperato, H. Quigley C. Weeks. OFFICERS President ...................... Joe Collentro Vice-Presidemfs .................. Ed Leary Leonard Ferucci Secretary ....... ....,...... S tan Dudrick Treasurer ..,,,,.,.,.,,,.. Frank Barranco Advisors .,.,....,... Father Burakowski Capt. Anthony P. Schultz The Newman Club, newly reor- ganized this year, initially grew from the desire of Catholic students to be- come better versed in spiritual learn- ing and practice, in addition to the knowledge of material things which is to be gained in an institution of higher education. The club affords the opportunity to study Catholic culture and offers its members companionship and as- sociations between students of the Catholic faith. Under the able guidance of our spiritual advisor, Rev. Father Anthony Burakowski, and our faculty advisor, Capt. Anthony P. Scholtz, the club is growing socially and spirit- ually. One project of which we are all proud is our monthly communion and breakfast. In the future it is hoped that from this nucleus of men the club will continue to grow and develop into one of which the college community can be proud. QLUIYZLZIZ OFFICERS President ,...,.,......,...,....,,.,.. Fred Park Vice-President .......... John Backman Secretary ......... ...,.. S hirley Moore Treasurer .................... Robert Bayler The Lutheran Student Association of Franklin and Marshall College was organized in 1953. It is comprised of students of all denominations who have a sincere interest in maintain- ing their Christian heritage through- out their transient college years. The group encourages regular church at- tendance, praying, the reading and study of the Bible, the periodic par- taking of Holy Communion and the discussion of religious matters in an informal environment. To make the latter possible, monthly meetings are scheduled at which a visiting clergyman or a student of the group leads the group in a discussion. Joint meetings are held with other LSA units of nearby colleges, and in the spring of the year the groups get together for a picnic. Row I: Row 2: Row 2: ,E..S'. Q4 Pastor Evelyn, C. Snavely. F. Park, D. Reeder, A Lama R. Bayler. D. Horner, Bermeister, S. Adams. E. Campbell, L. Haacker G. Morgan. R. Enck, G. Foreman, P. Koppehele, W. Tyndall. Row Califf, W. Martin, Smith. R W 2 N Varner, G. Koelish, R. Holman, G. Bahner. u. lil P ll Y OFFICERS President ............................ John Califf Vice-President ........,..... William Stuart Sec'y-Treasurer ,........,.... George Lessig The Campus Christian Fellowship is the local chapter of the world-wide International Fellowship of Evangelical Students. In the United States it is known as the Inter- varsity Christian Fellowship. There are more than two hundred colleges and universities and over fifteen foreign countries represented in this fellowship. The local chapter, continuing the ideals set forth by its founders during the Second World War, strives to present to the student body an efficient, positive, and intelligent investigation and discussion of the Bible, its relation to Christian living and everyday problems. Whatever activity the group undertakes, each member strives to do God's will as interpreted by the Bible and to put into practice on the campus the highest ideals of Christ. lzzistian qedlowslzigll OFFICERS President ....,.........., Heber Becker, Jr. Vice-President .....,,... Warner Ahlgren Secretary ...,...... ,............ Z eb Robbins Treasurer ....... ......,. R ichard LeChard Advisor .,,,.., ........... W alt Myers The Canterbury Club of Franklin and Marshall College was organized for the mutual benefit of all Episcopal students at the college. The primary objective of the club is to familiarize the new student with the location of the churches of Lancaster and acquaint them with the respective clergymen. The club has held several corporate Communion services, each followed by a breakfast and speaker. Individual parishes, thus fulilling one of the aims of the club-service. 1'fr1!i'1'fr arztazlauzq Club Row l: H. Becker, W. Ahlgren, F. Keifer. Row 2: R. LeChard, F. Baker, Z. Robbins, W. Fulmer. l members of the club help at the local I OFFICERS President ...... John McEllhenney Vice-President ..Charles Zweizig Herald ,,,....,,,.,..,. James Howard Directorate Rep- 11Robert, Bayler Advisor ........ Mr. Robert Mickey Alpha Chapter of Pennsyl- vania of Phi Upsilon Kappa Was founded at Franklin and Mar- shall College in 1920. At that time Dr. Henry I-Iarbaugh Apple, president of the college, expressed his opinion to several others that an honorary fratern- ity based on the ideals of Christ- ian service should be founded at F. 85 M. His suggestion met with approval, and Phi Upsilon Kappa is the result. It is difficult to express the purpose of Phi Upsilon Kappa. It is to our fraternity that students come to wrestle with one of the basic problems of their lives as Christ- ians: their vocation. In one way or an- other, the question at the very heart of Phi Upsilon Kappa is "What is the life service which God requires of me?" Here we struggle with the ultimate problems of ex- istence, and in this common search for real- ity we find ourselves drawn into a closer brotherhood of service. aldabadoo Row l Row 2 Row 3 'tr zoom 15' P. Shaw, D. Fairbanks, Collentro, W. Mel-lollancl. B. Plum, , Hollinger. . Bayler, lVlcEllhenney, R. Mickey. Zweizig, Howard, W. Glick. . Spotts, T. Arner, W. Kulp, R. Winters, D. Shellhamer . Kershner. phi gzzsilarz agnpa STAFF ir Editor-in-cbief,.William McHolland Assistant Editor .............. Peter Shaw Business Manager ........ Arthur Evans Art Editor .....,.,.... Wdliam Ingham Circulation Manager .... Barry Plum Contributions Manager ,............. James Hollinger When you swear, swear seriously and solemn- ly, but at the same time with a smile, for a smile is the twin sister of seriousness. -Plato fthe Sixth Epistle, The Hullabaloo, having dropped its maverick status in the late Spring of 1955 to become an authorized college organization, has entered into a new era which, it is hoped, will not only supply the student body with a re- flection of the comic side of campus life but will also constantly provide a publication in which students can publish their less serious writings. Nothing is more painful to me than the disdain with which people treat second-rate authors, as if there were room only for the first-raters. Qainte-Beuve I-Iullabaloois newly defined purpose as an outlet for student writers, writ- ing creatively and in a comic vein, is one which the magazine has always had, but never before has the staff been so conscious of its duty to foster creativity in the student body while producing the magazine. Row l: M. Sklaire, R. Cohen. Row 2: B. Cunin, B. Bishos, L. Frank. Row 3: R. Herr, D. Albert, R. Ulin, W. Vaughan, iagfzathiarz ,Zitazazq OFFICERS Speaker ................ Ronald Cohen Vice Speaker ....., Martin Sklaire Secretary .............. Daniel Albert Treasurer .............. Bruce Bishoff Monitor .............. Leonard Frank Diagnothian was Hrst estab- ished in Mercersburg, Pennsyl- vania, in 1835 at Marshall College. Here the first Society Hall was constructed by the members themselves. They were forced to abandon the building when the merger with Franklin College in Lancaster, Pennsyl- vania, occurred. The members, however, built the present build- ing on the campus which is a replica of the one left behind. Goethean Society, named after the famous German philosopher and author Johann von Goethe, had its meetings in the second red brick building that flanks Old Main. This Society suffered many slumps in its membership but has always managed to come back into its own and gain popularity. At present the two societies are merged into one body in an effort to consolidate the club's members. The prime goal of the Societies at present is to foster mutual growth. M. Glassman, E. Rosenberg, Chas: Club P. Hyman, Sube, R. Cohen. OFFICERS President ........ Charles Immendorf Vice-President .............. JaniS Sube Segretary ,,,,,,,,.......... Ronald Jones Treasurer ..... ....--- I 311195 M0fSe 1 Z ix, . , U , An G L. Q' wlfvmxgf 'Q' W y 5, fiiv , 'gf X ' f A Q 1 ,V N My 'fx 'RE H my Q xg im iw? uri 'WFP 'fm x Row 2: Row I: E. Herr, D. Fickes. H. K. Lane, V. Ringler, A. Van Sant, R. Thompson, S. Dudrick, R. Hill, T. Appel, W. C. Brundage, W. Stuart. Corman, H. Anstadt, W. Kirkpatrick, F. Keifer, B. Graeff, Powell, F. Ulrich, D. Wright, R. Hunter, Fleming, Nlusser, R. Tesh, R. Smith, R. Flemming, H. Schaeffner, K. H. Leuffen, Peters, L. Haacker, Robbins, P. Walker, E. Newman, Rorabaugh, K. Martin, R. Renza, H. Burtner, R. Tancrecli, White, R. Wagner, S. Bard, H. Radey, R. Bogert, G. Yoder. Row 3: G. A. D'Anca, P. Corman, A. York, H. Rohland, G. Glontz, Bray. Row 4: Z. E. Held, P. Siveg, Grosh, S. Carre. Chi fflhz Zeta Chapter of Chi Phi, now in its one- hundred and first year of continuous exist- ence, returned to school in the fall with forty- three brothers and three pledges. Nationally the Chi Phi Fraternity was founded in 1824 at Princeton University, making it the oldest col- lege social fraternity. In 1854, Zeta Chapter was organized at F 86 Mg and, with the banning of fraternities at Princeton, Zeta Chapter then be- came the oldest chapter of the oldest college social fraternity. Zeta occupied several houses in Lancaster until 1931, when the pre- sent chapter house at 603 Race Avenue was completed. During World War II Dubbsbeim was used at FSCM were: Gridiron men-Ron Flem- ming, Ted Appel, Dick Wright, Roger Bogert, and next year's co-captain, Jay Powell, soccer players - co- captain Karl Leuifen, B ob Graeif, Vern Ringler, Dan Fickes, and Jim Stuart, wrest- lers - co-captain Gerry Yoder, Bob Smith, and Ron Flemming, swimmers - captain Herb Schaffner, Joe Bray, and John Musserg and basketballer Joe Grosh. Our illustrious brother W. C. Brundage, now in his second year at FSCM, inspired the house football team to a 9-4 record. His untiring efforts also led Chi by the College and the Navy as an infirrnary. Phi to second place in wrestling and fourth Brothers participating in varsity athletics place in swimming. iv" ,NSE . 2 nut ' N' A f . .V -- 2M."wwM..,,, WMM- V B .. x. ,M , xy- , 'Pia ww.: . X 5, fi'Q3Q?,, w ,A W ,Masai , fffei f- X x .,A3,Qwf- -.f. .Q,gi,:N --.Q ,. Ag 0x W fwn ' . ' 2 Q, 325 Q , , ww M 1 is if 8 , k -ff Q vw :fy H'?Zf5f is 1 1 b Q Ib f. V. -X 'gig 4 my J.: c s z c 9 4 , , l Q V...- f ' ij. , f ! 4 1 ' M' L Q.. , if f " Q ,,. , V --f A, x c K .1 z ..4 A If i . s""4 :. X Q- Q g., 6 -LL' Liv? Q hxsfx Z, 0 K 4 ' -6 ' . ' " w ff.: - . gm: - f f . Ay" 1 ?- ff H K 1 ' ifs ' L-' ff 5 ,hsl -3 - f ' '. - f -L Z ' 5 L I f ,. ,TL '-9 ' if I Y .2-9. L pq: V. -' 3 51 50, ':', T, ' jg ' ff- . I j - Y - Q LSLVQ , .gy Vf'f??'?.g 4 1 ' ' ' I f 1 -K 1 ' H ' ' FL, 7 YV"-Lian , ' Y 4-ik' L 'LN ' A 4 f L I-if , is -' 'f L L Q- . , Q fi: 'x V Y I 3344 Q H A342535 ' K . fs.. -E? .. f TL . Lx, 1 W' ,fy - f ' - WW' .1 - f M 1 3 A 5 K .,,.. .. f - 3 -- 5555 It A Q i 9 ig? 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These are the memory-filled occa- --:' " S ,,,, t ' sqh. sions that will undoubtedly afford us a chuckle or two as we look A, H - A " l ff V 21 2-9 back on our fraternity as "Old Grads." x-'x " ,kg VV,,Vae , A KVQV , My as, hr , .. To Ted Focht, John Kiefel, John Gibaud, Lloyd Greiner, Dick if?::f'5i I , . Ilqb Altman, Spike Spellman, Jim Paxon, and Dave Anderson who are :.sQ-i leaving Delta Sig and Franklin and Marshall this year, may we Wish them the best of luck and continued success. . OFFICERS President ......... .............. A lan Reider Vice President .... ....... G ordon Galloway Secretary ......... ...... C harles Spellman Co-Treasurer .... ,,.... R ichard Altman Reid Kellogg Sergeant-at-arms ..,.... John Keifel L -1 If? .- ,Q E, f Row l: G. Symonds, T. E.. Philoon, C. Witmer, G. Hoeltzel. G. Hacker, W. Toth. Row 2: A. Clark, R. Batzer, T. Musselman, Smead, W. Vaughan, A. Zuck, E. R. Lollo, Gordon, A. Schucker, R. Sauter. cz 12 p cz .SL gm a Kappa Sigma was founded nationally at zel's studio on the first Friday was followed the University of Virginia in 1869. The with a pre-game party before the first home chapter on Franklin and Marshall campus football game, and afterwards we ventured was organized on June 2 and 3 when Hfty-two members of the Paradise Club were initiated. Through the years we have held a position of re- spect and honor on the campus, and through good times and bad the binding spirit and fraternalism of a true fraternity has prevailed. The activities of the Delta Rho's 27th year on the campus really be- gan in August when Gordon Symond visited the National Conclave at Lookout Mountain, Tennessee. Gor- don returned, along with a "new blue suitf' in September with the rest of the brothers and immediately the social seams with to Dr. Philoon's for cider and doughnuts. The first freshmen rushing party was held at the Stockyard Inn with a dance and buffet dinner. Homecoming with its "Rock and Roll" display designed by john Gordon, the pre-dance party and breakfast till the "wee small" hours at Brother Musselman's, and the alumni dinner dance at the Stockyard Inn will long be remembered. Parents Weekend almost split the Hoeltzel residence at the a buffet dinner for the brothers season began. A rush party at Bonnie Hoelt- and parents. After the dinner, the group Av? wmv 11345-5 4 1 x f A ,, f, :ET T . . 6 5 W N: Q x s .1 1 f A ye, , 'f 1 I3 1 ff f' ' ., .x x , 7 X 5 141' lf' 3? 'SQ .ke , .. , Q :- .a.: x 1 s 0 : . Q 1 , , a 1 5 ,W x . , 1 s-K 8 X Q 6 Q 1 , Q 1 1 1 ' 1 4 A-21:5 'fs 43,-g.. ,, ,,f. ,, 1: Q U 1 .,,X, Q s -V X2 ' vw ff-liiffi: M 7, '52 ,6 3,5'f.f ' L ' '1 gi V + 'f . 1 1 , fijf M-' 1. Y-H+ E - 1 "M X fi ' ,. ,. , ' .f , fam fl J 'f .f 'i3f2'f1P- " f nd' , L i, Q3 ' 1 11 K- K I f' 1.5 Y , - fj'fQSQ.ti,g-Lzafviz: V.: 3-':.iQ'i'l , , .rf t' ,Qi Q , 5 ., ' 9 ' ,.-6 l . , xii: KQV 5 ,se ff15'?' 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KQWQPQ .-H, farwgg, vsiiiig Q-Irie vfigvg--axis 51-in gg Wifi-A 2 'Wag' P' 'H ?QsQ5?gz- 1 . H 'W"'-www 2 L V I -X252 fi M" H:-g?':fP? 4 5 ' Qkr w vz ' g , 5- ifff x K- - s 4 ' , Q ' ., gi V i 1.-W ii Xu ' mn Y- ilivggxklikv 5 fag E: :.w:9,5?:.5wk- R ,, 5-Ea.. Q 1 P f 3 5 ,- " ' ' ..,,.,. , 33 . 5 'k - f T Q f 3 - fi? 1 ' 'X , N 1 i ff . " 1 L f H ,.,. , ., f' ' Eff, " k 'S Q gf X 6 f ,. -"' ,f - f " 1 n 7' ' ' , fd: 'ur . f K' ww b f2EQi5fefw ' JT :..Wf'T5ll'??'f3' x ' V1 T gg fig s . X ik! gg A QM Ex .. 4,ffE"if?,g, I fQ1,2.7k-Qgibgaw , JVM Y K. A W 2 4 .QS W? S?-'56 WW' A 7 961 AM... ,. J : , V M - 1 . 5 5 ' I lffifff 4 1 , fx ' ,.,,, . , lj .. mf L 4 . V, mf guru. may Qugfw psig' ggi , ' Q V .iii-A uf ,, z aroma of pine trees and cookies was in the air. Saturday afternoon we had our regular Christmas Party for the underprivileged child- ren-our dates certainly did come in handy! That same evening We moved to Paris for a bit of an Apache Party with Eddie Humph providing excellent music. Christmas vacation came and went, and Rush Week was here. The freshmen came over to the house and joined us for dinner all through the Week. We lived up to our past reputation and 'copped' a great pledge class. Of course, the pledges got together later, and had a party for-themselves-We were not invited to this one, but we heard it was a 'blastf LF. Weekend was a colossal success. The Spring brought not only flowers, but also a long-remembered Lambda Chi Alpha Spring Weekend. We could go on, for the year was full of anecdotes, but instead we will close and say farewell to our departing brothers. They are: Carl Drunkenbrod, Bob Foster, Jack Himes, Lloyd Mullen, Ron Musser, Dick Postles, Larry Quinn, Jere Scheid, Dick Singer, and Stan Wagner. OFFICERS President .................................... Richard W. Singer Vice-President ............................ Richard L. Postles Secretary ................ ......... L awrence P, Quinn Treasurer ................... ......... J ames M. Chambers Rushing Chairman ....... ..,.,,,,,,,,, R ene L. Herbs: Social Chairman ...,..., ....,,,, R onald T. Black Ritualist ................. ...... S tanley L. Wagner Pledge Trainer ....... ......... A lbert B. Carey Row lc Craig, C. Blair, B. Bostic, C. Surbeck, Neese, Wentzel, S. McCullough, A. Evans. ? BU S 2 UA IQ TUZPUP UJUD 255:- 2:21, F50 ::' Oir- :ri 0' EJ E02- 55.0 945' fb '-14971 P601 0.0 EE. .ga- '4 .gap Tig: r.n5v'2 :T E: -if-ll! 5'9" N11 so SFU Zag 00.1.2 EFF ::. P' :U C3 'F' 9 S' 53 3? 9-' 'r 0 71 N .T G we g-o 31 El '1 F' Q Sr D 3 :U ELS E9 CJ 71 -11 'U 0 W 91 'E 'S 9 Cowles, D. Witmer, D. Dunlap, L. Saporito, W. Sandoe, Lewis, R. Kalbfleisch. Row 4: Mariani, D. Fogg, B. Plum, R. Brown, H. Bonyun, Bean, Matteson, R. Patterson, D. Creato, J. Fairbanks, W. Dawson, F. Conover, C. Shuck, R. Bonitz, E. Rosas. phi apgza psi The Pennsylvania Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa and an all-day picnic on Saturday. The Phi Psi Fraternity is entering its ninety-sixth year Psi players again gave the usual outstanding as an active chapter on Franklin and Mar- performances at all the social events. shall's Campus. Phi Psi, founded in 1860, is the third oldest fraternity on the campus. We are proud of our fraternity and the accomplishments of the men in our Brotherhood. Over the past year Phi Psi has had a full social schedule. Homecoming featured a buffet dinner followed by a party for the alumni. Winter Weekend was the traditional formal dinner dance, held this year at the Quentin Riding Club. On Satur- day the Christmas Party for under- privileged children was held. The usual events occurred on I.F. Week- As in the past, Phi Psi has been well represented on all of F8CM,s sport teams. Co- captains John Wentzel and Carl Blair led the varsity football squad this past yearg and Bob Bostic was elected co-captain of next year,s team. The intra- mural teams had a good start placing third in football and Wrestling. The contribution of Phi Psi to the college has been a well- founded tradition of our fra- ternity, and justified in the end with a udecoratingv party on Saturday. quality of leaders contributing to other act- In the Spring was another formal dinner dance ivities. Art Evans and Sam McCullough Were vice-president of the junior and sophmore classes respectively. John Wentzel was president of I.F. Council and vice-president of Black Pyramid. Louis Saporito made his Green Room debut in a memorable performance in the Caine Mutiny Court Martial. Art Evans and Barry Plum Were business and circulating managers of the Hullabaloo respectively. The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi realize the importance of being a good fraternity and know that their year's pledge class will be cap- able of upholding the traditions and ideals of our fraternity just as those who have graduated before them have done. Wiki? OFFICERS President ..,...... ....................... R ichard Patterson Vice-President ................ .......... J ames Neese Corresponding Secretary ..... ,........ C arl Surbeck Recording Secretary ...... ........... C arl Blair Treasurer .................. ....... J ohn Wentzel Fraternal Advisor ....... ........, D r. Slepecky Row I: N. Rascona, T. Martin, R. Felix, S. Grim, Backman, G. Morgan, W. Hahn, R. Hitchings, Aaron, W. Shue D. Glaeser, W. Overly. Row 2: Tyler, D. Horner, R. Ruclisill, Collentro, A. Lama, R. Holter, l... lVlcKague, 'l. Angstadt, C. Smith R. Nlascolo, N. Lawton, C. Clark, D. Roecler, M. Oaks, A. Hoover, R. Cutt, R. Kleinginna, C. Snavely. Row 3: R. Depetro, F. Park, H. Male, W. Chase, W. Miller, B. Rodenberger, D. Hanway, R. Hankee, R. Parker R. Lecharcl, A. Morrison, R. Peterson, G. Trail, R. Ford, Miller, S. Adams, R. Jacobs, W. Eyerly. Row 4: T. Kanouse, D. Klinedienst, R. Partridge, B. Montgomery, R. Herring, Ackerman, G. Hustecl, C. Zweizig H. Barnaby, D. Schmidt, Kuehn, F. Mahan, R. Pohner. plz ' ig p Phi Sigma Kappa, one of the oldest national by Irv Angstadt, wrapped up thirteen games fraternities, was founded March 15, 1873, at to extend its five-year streak to sixty-ive the University of Massachusetts. In 1903, Pi victories, and again capturing the intra- Chapter was chartered here at Franklin and Marshall. Since that time, Pi has been an active organi- zation on the FSCM Campus. In the last few years, a rapid growth has taken place so that there are now sixty-eight brothers and pledges on Pi's membership. Recognizing our need for a new house, the Pi Asso- ciation, our alumni organization, in- itiated a building fund this year at its annual Homecoming meeting. Probably the most important thing in our lives during the fall semester was intramural football. mural championship. Football, however, was not our only in- tramural sport, for Phi Sig suc- cessfully entered teams in the other sports included in the in- tramural program. Socially, we enjoyed a varied array of activities. Ned Horner and Nick Lawton, doing an ex- cellent job of planning activi- ties, ably filled their positions as social chairmen. First on the calendar was a Sweater Dance for the Brotherhood only, at which seventy girls were pre- Seeking to complete five years of unbeaten and sent. We followed up this first venture of untied football, the "437" machine, captained the social season with a hayride. With freshmen rushing came the traditional Phi Sig Frosh Smoker, Frosh Hoedown, and Afternoon Smoker. A very memorable mixed bowl- ing party at Rocky Springs was somehow 'shoe-horned' into the heavy schedule. Then came Homecoming Weekend, with Mas- colo's committee having an all-night decorating orgy, with the meeting of old friends, the football game, the Homecoming Dance, and the Saturday night Masquerade Party. A trip to Carnegie Tech and Parent's Day were highlights in the interim between Home- coming and Winter Weekend. Two surprise marriages also added to the enjoyment of the past year. Dick Orkin wed the former Miss Reuben Grosky of Lan- caster during the summer, and Roy Hankee shocked the Brother- hood with the announcement of his October marriage to the former Miss Mary Jane Evans. Who's next? Frequent and Welcome visitors at the house this year were a few of our more closely situated alumni. It was no surprise to see "Oodles', Woods, "Nels" Barry, "Uncle Bill" Dietrich, "Charlie" Korn, "Money Bagsn Hoff, or "Five Year" Asch on any weekend of the year. Another year is nearing completion, and for many it is their last at Franklin and Marshall. Leaving us are George Morgan, Bill Hahn, Tom Martin, Nate Rascona, Alan Hoover, Al Lama, Sam Grim. Warren Chase, Dick Mascolo, Rod Holter, "Mo" Oaks, Joe Kuehn,Doug Glaeser, Bob Felix,Don Klinedienst, Irv Angstadt, Fred Park, Hal Male, and Adrian Morrison. While bidding them good- bye, we are also looking forward to another successful year at Hole 437 .v OFFICERS President ,..,.........................,......,..... George Morgan Vice-President ..............,................t.......... Bill Hahn Secretary ,,.,,,......,............................. John Backman Treasurer ......,........................................... Sam Grim Sentinel .,,,....................................,......... John Aaron Inductor ,,,,..,.,.,,,,,.,,....,..................... Bob Hitchings Row I: B. Kreider, K. Beard, P. Haefner, R. Bayard, A. Derstler, Standish Row 2: L. Wallace, Yeramian, H. Kryder, F. Albright, D. Snyder, P. Beck: D. Mull, Simonelli. Row 3: S. Felcety, R. Kipphorn, Schiavone, R. Diffenbach, G. Moore, C. Portser, Hunt, Weiss, McCormick. plz i Jia pp a cz u The Pickles Club of Franklin and Marshall men for a "Monte Carlo" party. The walls sought a more dignified name in the Marshall bulged a bit that night with two-hundred Club, but still being unsatisfied it applied for frosh, half that many girls, and the Broth- and Was granted the name of XI Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau Frater- nity in the fall of 1921. Today af- ter moving several times, the chapter house is located on the corner of College Avenue and Fredrick Street. The whole Phi Tau crew began the new school year with a 'follow- through' on a precedent established last year-that of a three-day work period before classes began. This year the work consisted of painting the chapter room and kitchen, and making a score of minor prepara- tions for the school year ahead. erhood all 'living it upg' but the house withstood the 'blast.' Three weeks later Wayne Rob- inson of the Philadelphia Eagles spoke to a strictly stag audi- ence, and on October 8 the brothers of Kappa Sigma joined those of Phi Tau for a hayride. About this time the frater- nity acquired a canine mascot, "Tiny Tau." She has become everybody's friend and enemy simultaneously. Previous to each Vacation a real war deter- mined who would keep her. enin of Even the cook artici ated in the battles. The Hrst Saturday after the op g p p classes, Phi Tau opened its doors to the fresh- Homecoming crowned October's activi- FV .-.5 ag 1 . KM , 4:5 -1: ,Q 3 ,f Q 1 I w W 1, X we 2 ? -. ag , . l V , , ' .N il -, ' "" 1. fix 93, V-,T -'-' 1 .. f . I 2 Q 1 -f ZK v if E , f F fl X, ' V wig M QQ . xl .J-.36-L 43:4 . ,QV X . - P A- af . Q .1w"?wRf'- " Sm 1 3, 85 Q, '- . M 9' we - XA ,.,.. 1 2 ' . ,, ' 'N ,, .ag 'j,5.-::' . X ', Y f A Q ,1 fgifg- 135 K . 932' R 'TEEERQ3 .. " G 314, N.1. j.33 X 'fg- , V 2 4 ij '. I Q -I ,, ' , , 'g ' v'!, .zfgf GQQ. , 5 'G ' gps 1-:H - -' - f fu ' se., ,. , V 5' W , ,, , , :W e 11 1. A"L, A , ". .V iifjf if: -. i .W " jj.. rf- e 1 ,Ui .q.,,. ' x amid 1'4- S i 9 4 ,, . xx, 1 " ..J,. 3 ,T , ,.,. -- if j :..,,..:.. gr kv f W 'Q ' I 1 w ...,. , I, . ,. .....,..4..........,-. . ,. ., iff ww U X' y-A2 ' ' -' it 1 'fcag , Z, V M .z W x , f -.,f - - "4 av :U :rm 0 0 OO 2 2 S2 A LD lv- :Uauguirpg-p EKQZEQ 45:',g'gU'5:1 QSPFSBY L-no '53 rw rn' w", vw Og . 5,0 W U Sl. :O urn. 3: page ss 12. 5' WTB 3' wgf F 'SE' go :Hmm V94 .gd Hg mia 5" :U QL P' U 'sf' ps... 'U 317 il? -. -5 i5?v9 E 7' PM Pg 0 S215 EQ ge.-4 52- :n?- 'L -QF 5. CJ"4 UQZ .Za ., cn:.':r lg HN' Egan W5 FUR' EP' H? 5 .'ugf-2 Q3 P1 r sg sn 51 5' 1-E V' in 51' 2 3. at ' ' F4 :O vi .- rn Q : Q 4 ai m 'L P22 Q F' P7 TU D E':1 to P' ?" F I Ulin,, R: Spielinari, M. Glixssiinan, T. Redmond, D. Albert, Nl. Hettleman. B. Hoffenberg. i am62a phi ij?-'T or-QC' ' D D93 aa? 523 35.1 GDQ I-I-C wma. '-' FD -HCL? 5:27 I3w"U 3.-so o3""' 5222? will D E Q-mg :apo- :NW f-fgg any-VI 025' wE'?p 'TFP :who 25.5. EDS :WND- Sis . N gn: FT E Ha' S o-as E91 55 512 Wm O2 "WF 9 WZ 05. so QQ O-1-s 01 pects of fraternalism. Athletically, Captain Stan Schiff led the football team of Lee Rosky, Art Goldstein, Steve Laifer, Butch Much, Arnie Minoff, and Barry Sak- ulsky to second place in the intra- mural league. Pi Lam led all the fraternities in the Campus Chest Drive. In con- nection with this drive, Dick Rod- gers was elected "ugly man" by polling the largest amount of mone- tary votes in the college. Socially, Homecoming was the big event of the first semester. Mel Among the leaders on campus activities and honorary societies were: Elliot Eisenstein, associ- ate editor of the Orifla11z11ze 5 Mort Rappaport and Mike Het- tleman were co-feature editors of the same bookg Al Blumberg was president of the john. Mar- shall Law Clzzbg and Ronnie Cohen was speaker of the Lifer- :zry Socieiyg Dave Genberg was business manager of the N ev- enmeazz. Henry Borska was awarded the outstanding senior award which Kopelnich and Lenny Berger, social chairmen, is the highest accomplishment the Brother- chose the theme "Witches Brewv which turned hood can bestow on a graduating alumnus. Seniors graduating this year were Herb Kushner, Mort Rapo- port, Lenny Berger, Floyd Davis, Ronnie Cohen, Al Blumberg, Dick Larry, Len Glass, and Marc Gerstein. Also leaving for graduate school Was Barry Benn, and Brothers who left last year Were Noah Chivian and Ron Feldstein. Pi Lam is extremely grateful to their advisor, Dr. Fred Suydam, for his help. Wiki: OFFICERS President .............. .....,.....,..... .,.... Vice-President ......... Secretary ........... Treasurer ..,...i Marshall ..... Steward ,............... House Manager .Herb Kushner ...,.Floyd Davis .,.,......Stan Schiff ...Al Blumberg ........Dan Pullen ...Lenny Glass Marc Gerstein Row l: D. Potter, Archbald, R. Rose, D. Haas, R. Allen, D. Bertolet. H t K S G Row 2: T. Missonellie, P. un er, . ummers, . Van Nostrand, H. Mulle, R. Deemer, R. Hartzag, H. Zavalakes, R. Forman, R. Kistler, R. Samuels, F. Barranco, A. Renzulli. Row 3: W. Linder, C. Croneberger, Balmer, P. Shaw, P. Furman, D. Steventon, R. Hartzell, P. Salmon, Dewing, -I. Killian, Cn. Foreman, Barnhart, D. Kapp, P. Pellgrino. 5' gm ' Nu Chapter of Sigma Pi was once a segment lighted by the successful rush parties of the of an eating club, the Mixed Pickles Club, first semester, Homecoming and Winter established at Franklin and Marshall in 1893. Weekends, and intramural athletics. Following the trend of club reor- ganization in '97, which combined both eating and sleeping facilities, the Franklin Club was formed. During World War I, the club decided to join the ranks of the national fraternities and chose Sigma Pi as its ambition. The Franklin Club's petition was approved by the Grand Chapter of Sigma Pi in the spring of 1918, and Nu Chapter was chartered on April 27 of the same year. The chapter house is located at SSO-S52 West James Street. The current brotherhood-40 "Drive the Terrors Off the Field" was the theme of Nu's Homecoming display, featur- ing Jay Barnhart's Model HA". It won no medals, bowing to the popularity of gravestones and flying saucers, but taxed the mechanical ingenuity of the brothers to keep 'the heap' run- ning. Nuis weekend was topped off with a buffet and dance at the Overlook Golf Club. Rush parties were sandwiched between the two big weekends, "Beachcombing" and old clothes strong-has completed a full year of scholar- being the themes, color added by 'gals' ship, sports, fun and good fellowship, high- from Linden Hall and Millersville S.T.C. Nu's football sextet Won 7 and lost 6, finishing in a tie for fifth place in the thirteen-team intramural league. The dart team, led by co-captains Chuck Croneberger and Jerry Dewing, remains un- defeated in unofficial competition with neighboring houses. Nu Chapter has enjoyed a profitable, happy year, and its only regret is saying good-bye to fourteen of the brotherhood who will face graduate school, the military, and prospective employers in June. Leaving are Seniors: Bob Allen, Don Bertolet, Gary Fore- man, Denny Haas, Ray Hartzag, Bob Holmes, John Killian, Bill Linder, Tom Missonelli, Jim Morse, Jay Mosteller, Pete Pellgrino, Kerm Summers, and Homer Zavalakes. President ............. OFFICERS .......Dennis Haas Vice-President ......... Richard Rose Secretary ..,....... .......... R obert Allen Treasurer ......., ........ J ames Archbald First Counselor Herald .,....,......, Donald Bertolet .........Dale Potter efiiwg, Jvbwmz f x . , w . tv-, ,, . ,, . 4.1 , , ., K . . 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NE. ........,. c ' ff' ev i ng Q Q I . y -:1-- A A fling - ' .-:- ....... f gig ggi? ' 'tif 1 gi M V . , ..... . M. . iff? ...ef W W ' . .wwE?5 . .Mg . 15 I X -4 V " ' LX , 3 if? W Sa 52: , ' ,. -, E 1529 225 5?fQi"O2v 'we 542 NE' swf 3 . M www, 5 gs 3 ' em. gg is , 4: 3194 . 1553! I, 4 sas F H' . 551' 2- 9, .., ' '1 who left were Mike Blumberg, Al Olin, Denny Rubenstein Dick Nelson, Harry Bass, Bert Weisbaum, Neil Robinson, Morty Smith Burt Webber, Ernie Gordon, Mark Lowenthal, Bob Shapiro and Bob Weiss. President ...,.,. Vice-President Secretary .....,..... Treasurer ...,... Historian ....... mfr OFFICERS iff ........................Robert Shapiro Bertram Wfeisbaurn .........Morton Smith .........Harry Friedland ........Fred Pollack 3 i W Q i 1 COACH 100075500 Row R Surbeck D Foery Neese L Young H Nlorlarxty C Dllharcl Hannon E. Kraft Powell ow lliilerbst R Vvrxght R Bogert G Zacko C Blau' Wentzel D Ban' R Souders F Ulrich R Bostlc errmg lVlcGmness assistant coach S W Sponaugle head coach T Appel Bean E Ebersole F Conover Drunkenbrod Kuehn WIISOH D Groenmg M Lewxs assxstant coach Row Mahan P Cowles R Pohner R Flemmmg R Oconnell H Fouse asslstant manager 00156422 The 1955 ed1t1on of the Blue and Wlmrte football team was not destxned to go down as the w1nn1ngest team 1n our colleges h1story However, What the team lacked 1n number of v1ctor1es, It more than made up for wxth stout hearted play and determxned Splflt Due to 1n1ur1es to key members of the squad plus a lack of depth the F 86 M gr1dders Were definltely hand1capped th1s season Players were forced to learn the dutles of new posx txons after the season Was Well under Way, but, nevertheless, our team defeated Johns I-Iopkms and D1ck1nson and came very close to upsetnng Carneg1e Tech, Muhlenberg, and Western Maryland F 81 M started 111 the r1ght d1rect1on by crunch1ng out a 14 7 vxctory over ohns HOpk1HS by overcommg an early seven polnt deHc1t After Rene Herbst plunged for a TD and Ebersoles convers1on ned the score, Larry Duke Young s great catch of ay Powell s pass Wlth forty seconds remarn mg ln the game resulted 1n the Wmnmg score and enabled the DIPS to pull the first contest "out of the fire " SPONAUGLE I: . , . , , . , . ' ' , , ' ' , , . , J, , 22 - . . - ' , . . . . . ' , J. , . ' , . , . ' , . ' , 31 ' l . J : -I - : .: - U , j. , . , . , Row 4: Taylor, trainergls. Carre, rnanagerf D.. Creato, Vlfitmen, F. Reed, Plrofaci, W. Vander Wende, Q ' - s ' 1 ' - , . . J , .' . ' e ll 3, , J' , ' ' - The following week, the Dips again came from behind to defeat the Red Devils of Dickinson, 34-20. With Powell, Drunkenbrod, and Herbst crossing the goal line during the first two periods, the Blue and White managed to battle to a 20-20 halftime tie. However, the last, half was all F. 86 M. with Ebersole and Powell picking up six pointers, the Dips waltzed to a two-touchdown decision. Running into an inspired Drexel Tech team which was destined to romp through its first undefeated season, the Diplomats went down to their first defeat of the season, being on the short end of a 23-6 count. Only a 47-yard run by fleet Fred Reed averted a shut- out for the visiting Blue and White. The game with Albright was one of the low points of the season as the Nevonians not only lost 20-0, but lost the services of Jim Bean and George Dill- iard, two regulars on the forward wall. Homecoming at F. 81 M. in 'S S saw the Dips swal- low a bitter 13-9 defeat by the Green Dragons of Western Maryland. After walking off the field with a 7-6 first-half lead, an F. 86 M. fumble on W. 85 M.'s one-yard line, after the Green Dragons had forged ahead, cost the Dips the winning touchdown. The Nevonians next traveled to Pittsburgh, and, although completely outplaying the Tartans of Car- Co.CAP'rA1N CARL BLAIR negie Tech during the entire first half, dropped a 12-0 decision. Returning home, the Blue and White almost achieved a major upset over highly regarded Muhlenberg. Gvercoming a 12-0 halftime deficit, the Dips vaulted into a 13-12 lead midway in the fourth quarter. However, the Mules were not to be denied, and taking the kickoff following the second Dip touchdown, marched for a score with only three minutes remaining to make the final count, Muhlenberg 18, F. 8C M. 13. In the Hnale of the season, the F. 85 M. gridders met one of the small college powerhouses of the East and Went down before the onslaught of Gettysburg, 46-0. Having nothing to match the depth, speed, and experience of the Bullets, the Blue and White nevertheless played to win al- though the contest was never in doubt. CO-CAPTAIN JOHN WENTZEL "LET'S GO, F. 8: M. !" AV was 4 4 sg? Wxw M gygiixgggfqg wig? f as 5. as I X' s,. I 4 . 'gg-Aki ,X 'f7f'9Sw .gg V ,MI , Q Nl 'M K Q Haag Xu 1 ., L wg?-'W TWKWM X, . . f M- Q ' svaf kgffviwzr 'E fv V A we Q, Q " M Q .. , S W Q' P W. 2? ' Ag ff Nw- 5 AN ' wf A , , - ,, fgffn-ww L. 5 :Lf , " ' ' , ai ,FUI ., 'Q -5' Q' is-' ,NSN W i3uP','f' .Q cw Q15-f"' .Swif t ,sz .LJ " -f' C fgn.,? ,Q-,pg,g-'5 .mf ,",3gy"3ff SQ ' ,g X ga f ,V - 1 I W , f, , f 1 ggw1:f'2ff,,:- J-4. f- Q. -L Q rf-f9, 'W Jfiswekfgi- 5,431 --:ff fy F' gif - W ,iq , wwe, jlwsfzix ff. 'FH 53352. ff ,M . W M- , 5 .,, J.. , , . LW "Ml f , , 1 ' WV M s ' , f H ' , , gfsfkvf' , JL. ' L fi ,, f f ji K N, -3355 z., 9? w.w't':.Q,g : f'Q'Wi7f M. 1 . L- I' A ,, ' .QSM X'f A ' 'f51,f . 3, X J ff'-w' 1-.rw-,. gg , - ' , :gg--if ,-.,. ,viry Q: ,, A ' W" ,,'ifj:u',g f- H fs ff" :- ':a,.:'L- -1 f , -1 N' ,ww f ' 1 5,1 NN .L - v,,. A xc. MK A ,. Y .sv . 21155 , I . . A, s ,E , L 4,W:,f,,,,.h V, ,. A ' 4. ."',i,1wv:u - H f ,,,,,ww , W I f f 1 R H,E,,b, , V, ,,:12 QA,f:p ,. MQ! .Qi s 1955 FOOTBALL SUMMARY F. 86 M. Johns Hopkins ...... 7 ............,, 14 Dickinson .............. 20 .....,.....,.. 34 Drexel Tech .......... 23 ...,..,....... 6 Albright ................ 20 .............. 0 Western Maryland 13 ....,.......,. 9 Carnegie Tech ...... 12- ............ . 0 Muhlenberg .......... 1 8 .............. 13 Gettysburg ............ 46 ,.......,,,,,. 0 5 an 5 P Q: gw 5 1 E 1 1 S F8CM MM .... WMD MM .... 2055 ourztzq SUMMARY 2 6 Muhlenberg .,.. 3 0 2 3 Albright ........., 3 2 30 Juniata ..,,,,,,,,,, 26 24 Johns Hopkins 31 MAscAc ,,..,.,,,,,, 1 1th Won ........ 1 Lost ........ 3 Row I: Moran, R. Weaver, D. lVlcCaa, C. Clark. i Row 2: H. Zavalakes, Manager: C. Walter, M. McGee, B. Bayler, Coach Wilbur Shenk. The 1955 Cross-country country ace, supplied most of the scoring punch as he Team, coached by Mr. Wil- finished first in both of these meets, not forgetting the bur Shenk, concluded the season with one vic- tory and three defeats in dual competition. On October 19, the thinclads dropped a 26 - 30 decision to tO SCOITC. second and third places captured by Clark. During the campaign the only two freshmen mem- bers of the squad, Larry Myers and Dick Clapp, par- ticipated in all of the contests and did very well. Being first-year men, however, they Were ineligible On November 11, the team journeyed to Allen- town for the annual Middle Atlantic States Confer- ence run. Thirteen college teams from the middle eastern area took part. The Diplomat cindermen could negotiate only the eleventh position. Individ- ually, though, Weaver ran 27th and Clark was 29th, in a field of 83 runners. Charlie Clark was elected to captain the Dip har- riers during the 1956 season. Ron Weaver, captain and leading scorer of the 195 5 season, was selected as the winner of the Student Council award for the outstanding cross-country runner. Muhlenberg College over the 4.4 mile Wil- liamson Field course. Three days later they bowed to Albright College, 23-32, at the Lions' den in Reading. Weaver, the senior team cap- tain, fmished third in both meets, while Charlie Clark, his junior class associate, grabbed the number four spot in both. Other FSLM finishers in the engagements were Bob Bayler, a senior, and sophomores Jim Moran, Charlie Walter, Dave McCaa, and Mike McGee. The Juniata College harriers visited FSCM on October 28 and left with a 26-30 set- back. It was the only win the Blue and White could muster during the season. The following week they traveled to Baltimore where they were beaten 24-31 by Johns Hopkins University. Weaver, our cross- Ron BAYLER FACES DIPS AGAINST MULES UCCQZ Row l: B. Hitchings, V. Ringler, N. Lawton, Stuart, K. Leuffen, R. Wolf. Row 2: B. Parker, E. Koral, C. Lessig, M. Booth, B. Graeff. Row 3: C. Baker, D. Fickes, R. Brown, G. Husted, B. Wigham. Row 4: Eeag Coagh Bob Smith, Manager S. Wagner, Manager T. Compton, Assistant Coach N. Hoover, Manager . ngsta t. The FSCM Soccer Team concluded the 1955 season with a record of 4 wins, 3 losses, and 2 ties. Coached by Bob Smith, the Dip booters selected senior Karl Leuffen and Bob Hitch- ings, a junior, as co-captains to lead them throughout a tough schedule of nine engagements. The Blue and White opened the season at home where they tamed a wild band of Leopards from Lafayette by a 5-4 score. This game was an overtime thriller with Bob Graeff scoring the winning goal with two minutes to be played in the second extra period. Earlier in the game, the Smithmen had taken a 2-0 lead on tallies by Ray Wolf and Graeff's first goal of the day, but the Leopards evened the score at the half at 2 all. After the intermission, Wolf scored to' put F8CM in the lead, but again the score was knotted. Late in the last quarter Bob Parker broke the stalemate and gave the Diplomats a 4-3 lead, however, for the third time in the contest, Lafayette came back to tie the score. Nevertheless, this time the visitors were just postponing the inevitable as FBCM won out in the second extra canto. After this initial success, the soccermen traveled to Allentown where, after playing a stub- born first half, the Mules of Muhlenberg succumbed to the crushing offensive power of their visitors as the Nevonians won their second straight, 4-0. Vern Ringler was the big gun for the Smithmen as he scored two goals. As in the first encounter, Graeff and Parker also countered for FSCM. The next match for the booters was with an undefeated Washington squad. The visitors from Washington took a 1-0 lead over the Dips in the first half. Undaunted by the defend- ing Middle Atlantic champions, FSCM tied the score in the third quarter as George Lessig climaxed a mad scramble in front of the nets by booting the ball past a surprised goalie. WOLF and PARKER IN ACTION . . . SUMMARY FSCM ........ 5 Lafayette ........ FZSCM ........ 4 Muhlenberg ...... FSLM ........ 1 Washington ...... F8CM ........ 2 Johns Hopkins .. FSCM ........ 4 W. Maryland .... FSCM ........ 0 Gettysburg ...... FSCM ........ 2 Pitt .,.........,... FSLM ........ 2 Bucknell ,......,.... FSCM .....,.. 2 Ursinus ............. Won ...... 4 Lost ...... 3 Tied Neither team could score again in regulation time or in the two overtimes, so the game ended in a 1-1 stalemate. Apparently suffering a letdown after their first three games, the Smithmen traveled to Baltimore where they were tied by an underdog Johns Hopkins, 2-2. The Blue and White got off to an early start in this tussle as Graeff and Parker scored in the first half and a vic- tory seemed certain for the Diplomats as they led 2-0 going into the last 15 minutes. But at this point the inspired Blue Jays, playing beforeaHomecoming gathering, completely out- fought the Dips and tied up the ball game. The ensuing overtimes brought no scoring. Western Maryland was F8cM's next opponent. The Nevonians broke out of their two- game tie streak with vengeance, scoring four goals on the hapless Terrors before the visitors managed to 'break the ice' late in the game for their only score. Graeif led the Dips in the 4-1 massacre by scoring twiceg Parker and jim Stuart made the other points as the FSCM booters won their third game against two ties and no losses. But here the Dip's fortune took a sudden reversal of form. In a most frustating con- test, as far as they were concerned, the Smithmen lost their first game of the year to Get- tysburg. Previous to this encounter, the Bullets had won only one game in seven outings, but they caught the Diplomats off guard and managed to walk away with a surprising 2-0 triumph. In their seventh tussle of the season, the Blue and White bowed for a second time. The Panthers from Pitt clawed the Diplomats, 4-2. Gerry Husted and Bob Parker scored for FSLM in this fray. Journeying to Lewisburg for their next tilt, the Diplomats fell to a second-half rally and lost 4-2 to the Bucknell Bisons. Leading 2-1 at the half, the Smithmen seemed in a good position to break out of their slump. Early goals by Parker and Stuart had given FSCM its lead, but the Dips were trampled by the Herd in the last half as they dropped their third- straight. With one game left, the soccermen posted a winning season by trim- ming Ursinus, 2-1. Bob Graeff scored in the second quarter to give FSCM a 1-0 bulge at the half, but the Bears tied it up in the third quarter. This was the game for F8CMg and George Lessig, midway in the last per- iod, headed the ball into the nets to put the Dips ahead to stay. Fine defensive work by fullbacks Ron Brown and Dan Fickes kept the lead intact for the Blue and White. As a result of an election before the final game, Bob Hitchings was chosen as captain to lead the Nevonians next year. Bob also was the re- cipient of the annual Student Council Award. Prospects are good for next year,s team as only three seniors, Karl Leuffen, Ray Wolf, and Nick Lawton will be graduated. Row l': R. Jacobs: R. Souders: Henlcle: H. Fouae, Manager: K. W d l: W. Ch , C t ' - G h, Row 2: R. Pohner: Ventimiglia: W. Dawson: Ziegler: W. Exlizoixaugle, C2211-igl3al:lneistedgr,llsMatteson: R. Koenig' R. Hamilton. 7-3as'Latz5all After winning seven of their Hrst nine contests, Franklin and Marshall's court team ran into a bit of late-season trouble and managed to post only two triumphs in their final ten outings to end up with a record of nine wins and ten losses during the 1955-1956 season. The Dip basketeers opened their schedule by dropping a disappointing 71-50 battle to Juniata's Indians. However, a few nights later, the West- ern Maryland Terrors fell before a 96-62 Blue and White onslaught in an easy victory at the Armory, as Warren Chase and Jack Ziegler amassed a total of 52 points between them. The Ursinus Bears next succumbed to the Dip point machine, 80-62, mainly because of a 35 point effort by Chase, the sharp-shooting southpaw. The Sponauglernen followed with a 79-55 Win over Swarthmore anda 90-71 thumping to Dickinson's Red Devils. At this point the Dip win-streak was halted briefly, as Lebanon Valley afliixed a 78-66 pasting on the F. 86 M. hoopsters. After this setback, how- ever, the Dip hoopsters ran rampant over Gettys- burg, 76-73: Drexel, 63-57: and Dickinson, 94-74. During the next game against Susquehanna the Dips fell to a stroke of misfortune-Ziegler injured his ankle and this resulted in his sitting out the Albright tilt. Without Jack's efficient services, the F. 86 M. courtsters bowed to the Crusaders, 72-68, and also to the Lions, 91-64. Chase, Ziegler, Rudy Koenig, and Bobby Souders combined to aid in edging Moravian, 78-75. Fol- lowing this triumph, F. SC M. 'made its debut into the big-time court wars but were humbled by St. Joseph,s Hawks at the Penn Palestra by a 77-51 count. At Bethlehem, the Blue and White pulled a sur- prising upset over the Engineers of Lehigh as Bobby Souders, the hard-driving sophomore, sparked the squad to a 64-5 3 win. Bobby's output of 19 points paved the way to victory, the final one of the sea- son for the Dips. The F. 86 M. hoopsters needed only one victory out of the remaining five engagements to assure themselves a winning season. However, they found considerable difficulty in mastering the defenses of Navy, Lebanon Valley, Bucknell, Albright, and Gettysburg and they were unable to close the cam- paign with a favorable won-lost record. Throughout the 19 game schedule, the' Dips were nipped by their opponents in total scoring, 1322- 1314. F. 86 M. chalked up a 69.2 point average per game, their highest point production being 96 points against Western Maryland. ' The final tabulation of the team statistics showed that Chase led the squad in scoring with 306 rallies for a 16.1 point norm. Ziegler tallied 262 markers in averaging 14.6 points per game. Koenig, the fiery floorman from Reading, registered 25 2. points and a 13.4 average, while Bobby Souders collected 216 counters in playing at an 11.4 point per game clip. Name Field Goals Fouls Rebounds Points G. Att. Md. Pct. Att. Md. Pct. Tl. Av. Tl. Av. Chase 19 299 128 .428 65 50 .769 89 4.7 306 16.1 Ziegler 18 265 100 .381 94 62 .660 250 13.9 262 14.6 Koenig 19 272 101 .371 88 53 .602 150 7.9 255 13.4 Souders 19 191 75 .393 100 66 .660 88 4.6 216 11.4 Garbacik 17 64 16 .250 21 13 .619 49 2.9 45 2.6 Husted 12 57 17 .298 24 10 .417 94 7.8 44 3.7 Pohner 13 41 15 .366 14 7 .500 27 2.1 37 2.8 Vent'1ia 11 26 9 .346 17 8 .471 18 1.6 26 2.4 Jacobs 10 21 7 .333 5 5 1.000 4 .4 19 1.9 Wendel 9 16 4 .250 8 8 1.000 10 1.1 16 1.8 Grosh 10 4 0 .000 7 4 .571 5 .5 4 .4 Hamilton 7 56 15 .268 17 13 .765 22 3.1 43 6.2 Herring 6 36 10 .278 20 12 .600 61 10.2 32 5.3 Dawson 2 2 1 .500 0 0 .... 0 0.0 2 1.0 Henkle 3 0 0 --- 0 0 .... 2 .7 0 0.0 Fekety 2 3 2 .667 3 0 .000 1 .5 4 2.0 Matteson 3 2 1 .500 3 1 .333 3 1.0 3 1.0 F8zM 19 1355 501 .370 486 312 .642 951 50.1 1314 69.2 Opp. 19 1258 . 356 7 50.9 1322 69.6 483 384 557 .639 96 Most points in one game-Chase 1Against Ursin Most rebounds in one game-Ziegler fAga.inst West. Md.J-27 -Compiled by JWS and HRL usb-35 In the field goal scoring department, Chase con- nected 128 times in 299 attempts for an amazing 4370 accuracy. His foul shooting was equally deadly, since he converted 50 times in 65 attempts, while toeing the line, for a percentage of 76.9. Ziegler, the 6'7" basketeer, grabbed off 250 re- bounds to spearhead the team in that all-important department. His superior height proved especially beneficial in the Western Maryland fray, when he corralled the season individual high of 27 stray shots. Next year's prospects look exceedingly promis- ing, since four of this year's starting five will be back for action in the Diplomat cage wars. Zieg- ler, in the capacity of' team-captain, and Koenig will be performing in their final year, While soph- omores Bobby Souders and Jerry Husted will .re- turn to provide experience in the Dip lineup. In addition to these court stalwarts the following members of this season's aggregation will be fight- ing for berths on the team: Bob Garbacik, Dick Pohner, Joe Ventimiglia, Bob Jacobs, Joe Grosh, Wain Dawson, and Jack Henkle. Only two men will be lost via the graduation route-Ken Wendel, dependable senior who was used for spot assignments, and Chase, who was named permanent captain of the 1955-56 quintet. 13' SUMMARY F. 8: M. 8 0 ...... Ursinus .................... 79 ....., Swarthmore ............ 90 ...... Dickinson ................ 66 ...... Lebanon Valley ........ 76 ...... Gettysburg .............. 63 ...... Drexel ....... ........ 94 ...... Dickinson ....,........... 68 ...... Susquehanna ,........... 64 ...... Albright ....... ........ 78 ...... Moravian ....... ........ 51 ...... St. Joseplfs ,............. 64 ...... Lehigh ....... ...,.... 'fr 5 0 ...... Juniata .................... 7 1 9 6 ...... Western Maryland .... 6 2 72 91 75 77 5 4 ...... Navy ......................., 72 60 ...... Lebanon Valley ........ 72 so ...... Bucknell ...........,...... 69 60 ...... Albright ....... ........ 6 4 59 ...... Gettysburg .............. 76 Won--9 Lost-10 ::i. a: .,, M ,wa 1 1? --, I . . . fini' - , - 'I ,sf .Q 0 x fi WEE Q11 449519 43592 ti-M 7'CJZZ5'fdilZQ Living up to pre-season expectations the Frank- lin and Marshall mat squad enjoyed a highly suc- cessful season. Only Syracuse and Lehigh were able to subdue the Diplomats, as the Blue and White grapplers swept through the season and ended with a 7-2-1 record. Directed by head wrestling mentor, Roy Phillips, the team provided. many moments for its backers to rejoice and even in defeat, the Nevonian matmen were by no means humiliated. Led by the senior co-captains, Gerry Yoder C123 lb. classj and Rudy Meyers U77 lb. classy , the in- dividual wrestlers all did rather well. Dick Sam- uels held down the 130-lb. slot most of the year, but during the latter phases of the campaign, Ned Horner, who usually wrestled at 137 lb., switched places with Samuels. Sophomore Joe Yeats was the representative in the 147-lb. position, while Dave Horner was the regular 157-lb. starter. Rounding out the squad were John Hannan at 177 lbs. and junior Ron Flemming in the unlimited class. During the season the lineup was often shuffled and in many meets other wrestlers ap- peared. Bob Smith, Barry Montgomery, John Shellenberger, Larry McKague, Jack Kirkpatrick and Nicholas Lewton all made appearances at some time during the season. For the first meet, the Diplomats traveled to Baltimore where they crushed the University of Baltimore, 33-2. Pins recorded by Gerry Yoder, Ned Horner, Dave Horner and Barry Montgomery paced the Dip attack. The story wasn't much different when the Dip- lomat grapplers invaded the Washington and Lee campus as the Lancaster college boys chalked up a 26-S victory. Yoder and Ned Horner recorded their second pins of the year, while Joe Yeats ob- tained his first. Syracuse was the Hrst team to oppose the Nev- onians in Biesecker Gym for the 195 S-S6 campaign, and also the first team to hand the Dips a loss. To start things off, Gerry Yoder held Syracuse's stellar performer, Don Clark, to a 4-4 deadlock, which was followed by Ned I-Iorner's decision victory. When Dick Samuels was pinned, Syracuse took the lead, but Joe Yeat's second pin of the year put the Row I: Shellenberger: T. Herr: N. Lawton: Yoder, Co-captain. Row 2: D. Hornerg N. Horner' R. Samuels' L. Mclfague' . , , ,R S th. Row 3: Cohen, Manager: Hannan: Kirkpatrick: R. Nlyeiil: Co-captain: R. Flemming: B. Montgomery: R. Phillips, Coach. wfzestling 'figufzes gfafisfics M WON LOST TIED POINTS Pin Dec Tl Pin Dec Tl Won Lost Meyers 10 4 2 6 0 2 2 2 30 6 Yoder 7 3 2 6" 0 0 0 1 287 0 Yeats 8 3 4 7 0 1 1 0 27 3 Horner, D. 10 2 4 6 1 3 4 0 22 14 Horner, N. 8 2 2 5"' 2 1 3 0 21" 13 Flemming 7 0 4 4 1 2 3 0 12 11 Samuels 8 0 3 3 2 2 4 1 11 16 Hannan 5 0 2 2 0 1 1 2 10 3 Smith 4 1 1 2 0 1 1 1 10 3 Montgomery 3 1 1 2 1 0 1 0 8 5 McKague 2 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 3 3 Herr 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 3 Kirkpatrick 2 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 6 Schellenberger 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 5 Totals 10 16 26 44 8 17 25 7 182 91 'klncludes five points by Forfeit Blue and White out in front once again Q10-7j. The score was knotted when Dave Horner lost a decision to his New York State foe, and it remained that way in the next match as F. BC M.'s John Hannan collected a draw. In the final two matches Syracuse wrapped up the match, as both Rudy Meyers and Barry Montgomery were defeated. The final score stood at 20-12. As usual the Engineers from Lehigh proved to be too tough for the Dips, but the Bethlehem boys had to sweat it out before they gained a 19-9 tri- umph. Following Gerry Yoder's victory over Bob Meyers, the Diplomats lost four straight matches. One of these losses turned out to be the best match of the evening as Joe Yeats put up a terrific battle against the Nation's outstanding wrestler, Ed Eichelberger, before succumbing, 9-2. At this point, the Dips came alive and both Hannan and Meyers recorded decisions. With the score stand- ing at 16-9 going into the final match, Lehigh's Gallagher squeezed out a 3-2 decision over Flem- ming. Once more on the road, the Dips journeyed to Ithaca, New York, to oppose Cornell and Ithaca College. In the first meet the Dips had to be sat- isfied with a tie. Forfeiting the 137-lb. class match, the Dips started with a ive-point deficit. Victories by Joe Yeats, Dave Horner fpinj, and Ron Flemming set the pace for the Dips, but the big points of the night were the two garnered by co-captain Rudy Meyers as he insured his team of a tie with the Big Red. Ithaca gave the Lancaster squad some stiff com- petition before bowing, 17-13. Although the Blue and White forfeited the 123-lb. class, they went on to take the next four matches, with Samuels, Yeats, Dave and Ned Horner all racking up deci- sions. Rudy Meyers brought victory to the Dips when he pinned his opponent. At Springfield, the Dips were able to avenge a defeat from the year before as they edged out the New Englanders, 14-13. Decisions won by Yoder, Yeats, Hannan and Flemming, plus a draw gained by Rudy Meyers against a much heavier opponent, gave the Nevonians their points. Returning to Lancaster, the Blue and White found that some of the pressure was off, and they easily defeated the University of West Virginia, 21-10. Two falls Qby Yeats and Meyersj, three decisions Cby Samuels, Dave and Ned I-Iornerj, and a draw in Hannan's match gave the Diplomats 21 points. In the 123-lb. bout, Dip John Shell- enberger was pinned by Louis Cvuidi, who was ranked second nationally in his weight class. Middle-Atlantic Champion, Gettysburg, was the next team to fall before the Blue and White. Al- though injuries and scholastic ineligibility plagued them, four pins, scored by Yoder, Dave Horner, Smith and Meyers, proved to be too much for the Bullets. In the final bout of the evening Ron Flemming added unneeded points by defeating Dick Mitchell. Concluding the 1955-56 campaign, the Dips ov- erpowered Temple 19-9. There was one bright spot in the Easterns as Ron Flemming took a third in the 177-lb. class. Only four Diplomats sur- vived their first preliminary matches: Gerry Yoder, Dave Horner, Rudy Meyers and Flemming. All but Flemming were eliminated in the second preliminary matches, but in the semi-Hnal Ron was also defeated when DeWitt of Pitt fNational Championb took a 6-3 match from him. How- ever, in the consolation match, Ron defeated Penn State's Krufka, ranked second nationally, to earn a third-place honor for himself. As a team the squad finished eighth, but if the seeding arrange- ment had been different it is apparent that the Diplomats would have Hnished higher. Several of the Blue and White grapplers met nationally- ranked wrestlers in their opening matches. Losing only seniors and co-captains Rudy Meyers and Gerry Yoder, who had an undefeated record this year, the Diplomat wrestling team next year should have another great season. 1 RON FLEMMING on Opponent STRATEGY FROM THE COACH SUMMARY F. 8: M. 3 3 ,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,, Baltimore ...... 2 6 ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Washington 86 12 ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, Syracuse ........ 9 ,A,,,,,,,.,K,,,. Lehigh .......,.... 1 3 ,,,.,,,..,...,.. Cornell ,....,. 17 ,,,.,,,,,,,..... Ithaca .......,.... 14 ,.,............. Springfield ..,.... West Virginia 21 .............,., 2 3 .,,............. Gettysburg .... 19 ,,,.,........... Temple .......... Won-7 Lost-2 "'iAEQff ,.t... ff Tied-1 CO-CAPTAIN YODER IN ACTION HAL Del-IAVEN Class of 1956 Captain of 1954-55 Team RUDY MYERS Co-captain wimnzilzg Row I: E. Kraft: Brayg D. Foggg H. Schaffner, Captain. Row 2: C. Portser: R. Bucltwalter: Nlusser. Row 3: R. Solslcyg F. Reed: H. Becker: G. Celia: D. Brown. Row 4: G. lVlcCinness, Coachg A. Mor- rison: R. l..eCl'iard: A. Reider. The 195 5-5 6 Swimming Team, battling germs as well as their opponents, ended their season with a 2-7 log. After a 53-30 setback at the hands of Union to open the schedule, a local ep- idemic of para-typhoid caused both the pool and the team to cease operating. For eight long weeks the mermen remained idle while the epidemic lingered. With three scheduled meets al- ready postponed and full-season cancellation threatening, Fack- enthal Pool was Hnally permitted to re-open at the beginning of February. Realizing they would have to start again from scratch, the swimmers, under the tutelage of George McGinness, bore down and displayed the spirit and de- termination so symbolic of prev- ious Blue and White swimming teams. Paced by Joe Bray and Ed Kraft, the Dip free-style art- ists, the Nevonians edged the University of Delaware, 43-41, after having previously lost to LaSalle College. The following week, the tankmen continued their winning ways by sinking the Dragons of Drexel, 45-39. Despite two consecutive vic- tories, hopes were not too bright for the future, as lack of depth and efficient sprintmen hamp- ered the strength of the squad. Dickinson, having two more free-style men than had the Dips, nosed out the McGinnessmen, 49-35, by virtue of a final relay win. In the following meet, SUMMARY F. Sl M. 3 0 ..,,.,.... Union ..,. ........ 5 3 29 .......... LaSalle ...... ....... 5 5 43 ,,,,,,,,,, Delaware ............ 41 45 .,,..,,,.. Drexel ...,... ........ 3 9 3 5 ,,,,.,.,.. Dickinson ............ 49 41 .......... Swarthmore ........ 43 29 .......... Gettysburg ..,....... 54 8 ,,........ Navy ....... ........ 7 6 Swarthmore likewise had a slight edge in depth and was thereby able to notch a 43-41 victory. The annual "Little Three Meet" at the Dickinson pool in Carlisle proved little more than competition between Gettysburg and Dickinson, with the former capturing the win by a 3-point margin, 40-37. F. 85 M. man- aged only to garner 16 points in this meet. In a dual meet at Gettysburg, the Bullets released an awesome display of power, and, during an afternoon in which two records were broken, the Bullets merged victorious by a 54-29 count. Rounding out the season with a trip to Annapolis, the Dips found the Middies overwhelm- ingly supplied in both depth and talent and were sunk by the sail- ors, 76-8. Diminutive Joe Bray put forth the highest individual scoring ef- fort during the season with a point total of 50. Herb Schaff- ner, captain of the Dip swim- ming team, stood out with six blue ribbons in nine tries of div- ing competition, including a fine exhibition in the Little Three Meet. CAPTAIN "BO" SCHAFFNER afzrzis' Row 2: K. Martin: L. Cerino: Dunkelberger: B. Batting Nat Hager, Coach. Row l' F Mahan: R. Foster, Captain: C. Witmer: R. Ren A strong, veteran Dip- SCHEDULE lomat Tennis Team will Haverford .--,-'-------------.---...---. Away encounter a very strenu- Lafayette -'-------. eeeeerh A Way ous thirteen-game scbed- Washington nhhlgn dhehqr- A Way ule this season. Captain Swarthmore ttthttt hrhrtt H onie Bob Foster, 3-year vet- Albright ttlttt Arhrlrl A Way eran and former runner- Dickinson ttut utrrvst A Way up for the Pennsylvania Gettysburg tsttrt ttntto H onie Interscholastic Crown, Ursinus ttretttt rnhsnrt A Way will lead the 1956 team. Moravian rttt lsrihh H onie This year the F. and M. Bucknell ttrihhi tsrirt H or-ne squad will miss the pres- Dickinson -ttht tritdi H nine ence of their coach of Gettysburg trrtt nriinit A Way long standing, Vincent Delaware tituti teiiiti A Way graciously volunteered both his time and effort to coach the Nevonians through their ensuing schedule. Along with Captain Foster, o t h e r single players upon whom much responsibility will fall are Joe Grosh, slated to be the number two mang Dennis Rubenstein, former Intra- Mural Champion a n d number three mang and Haag. Coach Haag has led the Blue and White netmen to many a victory but due to outside pressures will not be able to continue in his former capacity. In Mr. Haag's place will be Nat Hager, Lancaster businessman. Mr. Hager graduated from F. and M. in 1922 and captained the Dip tennis team that year. Mr. Hager has Kent Martin, two-year veteran who will hold down the number four slot. The rest of the squad seedings will be closely contested between Larry Cerino, Bill Witmer, Frank Mahan, John Dunkelberger, Blake Battin and Bob Renza. 19r'A'1fr AL VAN SANT JACK ZIEGLER SCHEDULE 56 Gold Swarthmore , ,....... Away Gettysburg .................. Home Albright ....... ........ H ome Johns Hopkins ............ Away BOB BOS-nc Dickinson ..,.. ........ A way Dickinson .................... Home W, Maryland .............. Away Bucknell ...... ....... A way Penn ,,.....,,...,.....,......... Home Gettysburg ..... .....,. A way Lehigh ..,...... .......... H ome if sk af The Golfing Team had a fine record last year, losing only the last match of the season to Lehigh, and by all indications, this year's squad should have an equally fine season. Re- turning from last year's squad are Al Van Sant, wk Jere Sahm, Jack Ziegler, and Bob Bostic, who Q' 'A' will captain this year's team. With an addi- tional year of experience, these boys, who showed line ability on the links last year, should really be a powerful asset to the squad. Promising new men are expected to bolster this year's squad, but the loss of last year's great star, Ron Stuart, will no doubt hurt the team, however, with the combination of experienced veterans and promising newcomers, this year's squad should well hold its own against all com- petition on the schedule. if Row 3: D. Martin, Captaing R. Pohner: A. Caponecchig C. Waltersg Ackerman: R. Raspeg Wm. lannicelli, Coach Row 2: E.. Kraft: E. Lieberman: lVlyer: R. Baylerg D. Foery: A. Evans. Row l: C. Portser: Nlorang D. lVlcCaag C. Clarkj R. Wri Qzack Franklin and Mar- shall's Track Team, once more under the reins of Coach Bill Iannicelli, at this time is preparing for a suc- cessful 19S6 season. With a squad com- prised of seven re- SCHEDULE Lebanon Valley .... Muhlenberg ......,,....... Albright .......,...,,.,,.,,,, Dickinson and Gettysburg ,.,,. ..... Ursinus ........... Penn Relays ...... . Delaware ....,...... Bucknell ................ Middle Atlantics ...,... Away -Home ,Home .Home ....,.Away ....,-Away ......Away ...,,,Home .Away turning letter winners and several promising soph- omores and juniors, Iannicelli hopes to improve upon the record of last year's team. The Dips will engage in nine meets this spring and will be led by ace hurdler and captain, Don Martin. At present, the squad is composed of twenty "hope- fuls,', anxiously awaiting the chance to win points on the cinder paths and in field events for the Blue and White. On the cinder paths, the F. and M. hopes are carried by Ron Weaver, Bob Bayler, Charley Clark, Charley Walters, Barry Plum, Art Evans, John Maier, Dave ght. McCaa, and Jim Moran. Besides Martin, both Bob Tancredi and Bob Graeff will compete in the hurdles. In the field events, the Blue and White is represented by sophomores Jim Ackerman and Dick Wright on the pole vault, Martin, Ackerman, and Tancredi as high jumpers, Ackerman, broad jumping, and Ed Kraft, Dick Pohner, Dave Foery, Augie Caponecchi, and Phil Raspe in the weight events. Last year's Baseball season was not a partic- ularly successful one for the F. and M. squad who won only six games while losing ten. However, the situation looks much brighter this year as a result of the large and impressive turn out for pre-season practice. The pitching this year should improve. Re- turning from last year's squad is Jim Bean, the star pitcher who was responsible for five out of F. and M.'s six wins last season. In addition to Jim Bean, Charles Shuck, and Ron Partridge of last year's pitching staff, six sophomore pitching candidates have turned out and should bolster this year's hurling. According to Coach Phillips, the new men SCHEDULE Delaware ....,...... ................ Ursmus Lebanon Valley ..,. ....... Muhlenberg ..... ...,... 73as'al1aM .....Away .Away Home Dickinson ........... ........ .Home ......Away Albright ..,.. ...,i... H ome Lehigh ..............,........ ........ H ome Dickinson ..,...,,..,.....,.......,............. Away Gettysburg-Night Game .......... Home Elizabethtown-Night Game Home St. Joseph ...................................... Home Bucknell-Night Game ..... ,....... H ome Moravian-Night Game .,............ Home Gettysburg ...................... Swarthmore ....................... ......Away ......Away who have turned out show a great deal of hit- ting ability. The return of Bob Smith and Captain Irv. Angstadt, both of whom hit over .300 last year, should add considerably to the team's hitting potential. For the irst time in college history, F. and M. will play night contests at Stumpf Field. Since the professional Lancaster Roses have dis- banded, the stadium is available for our team and it is hoped that large crowds of students and townspeople will attend these games. Row 3: C. Luckenbaughg Miller: Bell: E. Ebersoleg R. Hankeeg R. Smith: G. Trail: G. Lessig: G. Graver: R. Deemerg Ed. Brubaker. Faculty Advisor. Row 2: Roy Phillips, Coach: Beani R. Brown: Marianig C. Surbeckg V. Ringlerg R. Partridge: R. O'Brieng C. Shuck. Row l: R. Harding: I. Angstadt, Captain: D. Ficlces: R. Wolf: R. Borneg Collentro: R. Brant. Qdlilf JR, .. ,. EQ, :G , 24 11" 32 if K Of W , R :JZASJA M Q E may ,E 0 ffwhw . aff? X ' , , .Y x ,f N V ,ks s X ,Wax , .V ..-YW I, , , V544 'EY .L S Wi A 3: gil, 34 1, " . ' ' ,,5. 3 'f A -1 fif-11? 2 " -- ' 1' 'K f f, al- 1:32315 0 ZA- ' 5f' E::::. .V ff-lei-' .:.az,Ef:.. - ,fwwueweww Jai W F vm .l -I r-:,,:.:,., , xx. W, mm N 4 3N0imv 1 A .- .:- -:V-sf .,.... I. ,... ....,.. ,..., ...... . ,VL,, .., .MQ . wwwmkwmw . ...,, 4 :,:::1- 4::::E:f ra W , - ------ ,MMwM..f.::r:f : lik 3 1 J X ' 1 y .. o, ,., I-UM Q, 1, .. . . G ' 3. E::::.::5l.. .M ,. mi-- U A .2 ,,,, , A , 1222,. , ,T "H"1Qi . . V . , , ' :.-f- .:f- i-:z': sf-12? ' ,X , .JL -za f .. ' Q , ' A .,,.. ' MW ---- ' X. ' W, M, , , 4? Z X 15,1341 Z. . ....... ..- ' - L .r 4, ' " 5 2 : ,im g 'M 's.:::2ge:2:2: 'L L ...... W Y Y 1 s wax, ' fo im :Q my um iv ,fi N it w X gf 235, ,wp- S ,QW . I 54, A, I V 4 lflfbdlft zimzfaiim 31 aj my "FIRST NIGHT" THE ALMIGHTY ONE" ULOWLY SCUM" "AIR RAID" 5 "TUG OF WAR" "GET HIS PANTS UHOMECOMING, AT LAST!" ET Z 5 S vs 3 q fi , I . 1 5 1 1 i Q I . i 5 L? Sf' .. f' ' fi' 1 .. ,,,wl,, 9 sky? v ,355 0.9 CHARLOTTE NUTTALL JUDY ALLISON MARIE BEISER BARBARA LEWIS 0144 66' 0144, LVL lf! 6 6 I4 KATHY HEFFERNAN M2026 H1466 1955 R.O.T.C. QUEEN SHIRLEY PEIFER -1-5 W U u ' 1 ,X ,.. 1, ,, 1 w X L H11 :N-E ' J, Y W w U , ,M M' , W' ,,'2g T' K X ,, W ,Q ,, A -1-K, '5:iim':5gi'k gvr .,fQ:," jg, wg fg'?,e,g.Q H Q 'f ma. j,, Q ' 5' - ff 1, , wi Q vw '-Y npr.: IL: f ,qua sf 1 ' ' Efliglvlf E ' K-,, ,w . 4 ,J ,fIxG'i."'fiY: J, ss, MF . q w uw 5.5343 fic, ,K H n K Mg .11 w w "fy ' u X w in S H N nv- H ,yi u ng , Tv 2 - H5321 , .WWW ' . V f' wflsgfxl. y - if 5. I i , 'W ' fi 52' H. - 1 swflfx' ,.,. C ' f -w 'f' 4. 2 Num ' . 2A 'M ' 5- 1 A . 'YS ,fig , ,S 5 S? is i i 5 fl A 'J n w L I J I ahve? ., , B Sq' x , fEE wi? ,M ' iz S ,.f" E54 . 111,73 1-gl 12 ffm ' ff W ? 7 Q' 9 A 'T , , gf- Xi ' i qB.??5.,A - LJ . V rl ' 7 Q55 W ,, 25655 . ww! 4 Q R5 , Yi 5 TM f :v 1 , -,u ,. v . A,-.1 w o m f5v'3.:. . ki X 4 g W-.X Egvjfgy Y, H gl M74 W' M we , eb., 33 if? E 5253? ig 155 X gfgq, Ising -M.. H H ,xv .. mm 9 . - KQw1Q 5? sa 3 .X,,j15.m-A 1,1 ,u , .-.T ik? 1 .V-,.,g,gg -1 V fl,,..!' f fa f ' H-..QiM.f qpfi-M "-- 1 -' K, , , N-mf'--, . 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V Q Ni -xN' Ti3?W-3fWS',,.. .MQ if Q . ,ex 2 2 ,- 1 fag.: 1 -- A" ., 1 ' V- 1"" wfw Q. f, +2 H" 1 " ' ' 4 .EE :..::: , - , - , . xfJ"'1mMs4x3' -- ' """' - , ,' .. . ,-Q.: :l.id?52.fs,L,5WEJ,::4,,j 153 2 . ' , " .J fm" f X V mm 1 , ' 2 ' ' i W' ' ' I W ' ' f - A f y., 4 A 5, A. .n I TM 1 X Vg3:i,g,a,Q:?-,3?2.f3 5 .,.. - ,. . ,X ' - ' gy? - .. E?mzff,,5?f:I , I S' 3 , ..,,, 'cw f 1 1.1-IW' an 7552? :WA .Q.z..m., A' I 1 , A' ' ef" f .- -"-'2 - 7,5153 Zlj5a,1i,, ,f f 5-ffwwgt X 'ff 325' 1-vw ww. ,,n.g15,g '35,-,mg ,wg.23w-,. ggi, C rw M-,vw f , Q iii' I'1'j f. gy , M . , , A ' , , wwf 4- - CAST OF CHARACTERS fl-IL' GREEN ROOM CLUB MADAME GRAVOT ........... MONSIEUR GRAVOT .........,,... SLEEPING SHOPKEEPER .......... ..... THE TRAGIC GENTLEMAN ........... THE OLD LADY FROM ARRAS Ann Louise Kohler ...........Riggs Kohler David R. Witmer Patric Devlin Renee O'Leary Mary Alice Hunter MADAME BOUFFIER .,,....,,,..,...,.... ,.- ...- ,.,...,............... .... . SOLLY ...,.,....,......,.......... .,.,,.,...,.,.,..... SYCK1 ....,.,...,............ - ,.,. George Mager .,...,,,,,,.DonnId Large ........Richard Mascola SZABUNIEWICZ ..,...,... .... S. L. JACOBOWSKY ....,.. - ...... -..- ......,.... - ....... ,. ...... -... . ........... .Nathan Rascona AIR RAID WARDEN ...... . .................,................... - .,,..,.... .......... C harles W. Havens COLONEL TADEUSZ BOLESLAV STJERBINSKY COSETTE ..................................,............... - ........ -.. ....,,.. . CHAUFFEUR ...,,,.................... MONSIEUR SEROUILLE ........ Richard Orkin ............Blanche Orkin .........Peter V. Shaw .......RusselI F. Welsh Letitia Scally Presents .IACOBOW KY AND THE COZONEZ MARIANNE ..................,...,.. .. ....... .... ..,. .. ...,.,.. .. ,..,...,.. ..,............ . . BRIGADIER ................,.... ..........,.. , ...-..- .... ............. E dward Brubaker AN OLD MAN ..... .,, ..,,,...- ................ -..- ....... George Spelvin A CHILD ......,..,.....,,......e..... .... .............. ,. .,..,...... .. .........,. "' P aul Martin, 'David Martin FIRST LIEUTENANT ........................ ....,,....... ......., .... ............................. David R. Witmcr GESTAPO OFFICIAL ..,..., ,..,....,.. .. ..,........,.... - .................... ..E..., .............. - ........ Warren Erb WILHELM ....,. - ,,.... - .... -...,........... ..... ,.. ... ,.,. ........-..- ....,......................... -..,Harry S. Fouse MAX .,,.,,,.,,....,,,.,........ ..,. ,. ....... A ...... ..,...John E. Dunlcelbcrger PAPA CLAIRON ............... -...- .................. ,. ,......... .......,,... - ,.... .. ,..Alfrecl Lama THE DICE PLAYER ...,,.-, .,., ,.. .... -.,,, .......... - ,...... .............. S amuel D. McCullough SENATOR BRISSON ...- ........ -.-.- ...... - ....... - .......... .....,...,.................. E dward F. Kiefer THE COMMISSAIRE ..... .. .... ...WLM ,.......... - ,...,.. -.-- .....,........,... Charles Zuver FRENCH SOLDIERS ...-..- ...... - .....................,....................... Charles Gorenberg, David Steele DEAD MAN ..,..,... ,.,...,..,r,.........., ., ...,....,.,.....,....,,............,............................... S amir S. Kassees TOWNSPEOPLE: Bonnie Hoeltzel, Pae Woodward, Leah Marian Brubaker, George 'I-Ioelrzel, George Mager. 4'Pau1 and David Martin will play the part of The Child on alternating nights. D in Sf? Q . 760 belf O zehf 'f J' vf Q 1- .3 M Q X N, ff :E 4 U S5 .... : 5 ,+C ,A i M Y Zwfiifggg a r Mig P15 355439 X' fUK0!'f?'1i " 5 X """N?'W"ws, :Wu 0-'-mq,.g,,w M f E Qin me WS: xx ffm- wut. f--M ,.,,,,, 3 QW -55: ..,...., Qsssaimeffqelsmii W 4,25 gm .":W:L7" ' M, 1 1 .T in wg - L35 i gf T km . , W f,,V , , , 5 Q SEMf',g'-5315214f?"i'g'Iggj,-EAZQSXVSA 1529 2.-'-95:2 A- Q2 www 1, , R 5 - f' ,.,,,,M.1- QM. , V.-'92 5 W. Am , 1' R 255142 ' T , gig" 1. 4' Lfxgf 1-wig. A ,, J G 'M 'Swv-QMESQ ,f 2- -1 ' 2 Y fm .f ii f- 1 " X1 - ffiilj' iii " f :,. E2 -' Q V. 2522 ..,. 3 W' , ff was . . Q " y Vi?ff , X wifi lf 4 , 4 W. f " if 'CSF' , . . ff Q if ,wzge gay! 52. 43 XM 1 E: V fs, , -- , ' - fiszf L. . 4 V Wg 'mg 6 J W: ' 142f2wM:f A"' 1 . " 1 ff' W' X W" W 'if - 1 W A ,ww A :Q 3? wg? Q 545 an uw-mf I , 5 ' 7 ' 2 iimB2+'gigQ?f 5 5 A , M M W .V fW-+-Mf'-n--- N- M N315 ' 1 -,,.:'e :na ' R5 -E 'jf ' 'A QQ? mi :VZ H hw.. .,g??f,,lw fa? Sig, K 1 .u, ,xi :hu-gf - 'A Y , Q ?mg,:zf ijJ2a.y"2'f k5:i1Y5f4i?'?i Q -695, ' a'-3' , Qui.. . fa 3 a w, ,ff Q Y-Q 3:-35253154-2 E , .fry " Aw. J, Y K N. 'Q ML .eff age , 313. N ::s?:,,5:::1-.-g,a:n- S W I gg. sv S sk in . 5, . gg L! si' ,ggi fig ' ii! ia 1-:fi , 1 v .,l 3 20 IXL 20 This year marks the twentieth anniversary of the Franklin and Marshall Bands, and the twentieth season that the bands have been under the direction of Mr. John H. Peifer, Jr. Due to a limita- tion of space the complete history of F. and M. bands cannot be given on these pages. However, here are a few of the major points of interest concerning the band and the last twenty years. Before Mr. Peifer became dir- ector of the bands in the fall of 1936, bands had existed on the campus, under the leadership of student directors, among them, Mr. Peifer. When Mr. Peifer be- gan conducting the band, it was composed of twenty-eight men, quite a shocking number when one notices that the present marching band alone has a membership of close to eighty men. The marching band has grown and developed to the point that at present it ranks high on the list of Eastern college bands. Another important aspect of Mr. Peifer's in- troduction of organized band work on the F. MR. JOHN H. PEIFER, JR. and M. campus was the concert band, a separate unit of the F. and M. bands, made up of march- ing band members who have shown the interest and ability to play concert music. The concert band hrst began to take form in the fall of 1937. Several mem- bers of the band and Mr. Peifer didn't care to see the band fade into oblivion after the football season, and all expressed a desire to form a year-round organiza- tion. Organizational meetings and rehearsals were held, and on the evening of April 27, 1939, students of F. and M. and people of Lancaster were given the op- portunity to attend the first con- cert of the F. and M. Concert Band. After twenty years of growth, the F. and M. band now ranks high among the bands of the nation. Throughout these twenty years Mr. Peifer has served as director, and P. and M. is proud of him for the fine service he has rendered to his alma mater. l W. Ahlgren E. D. Bryan J. Buchanan J. N. Burkholder I. L. Butler C. Cavagnaro J. R. Charles J. J. Cohen R. P. Craley B. Cunin B. M. Dieffenbach C. E. Feehrer I. Fortna D. E. George J. I-I. Gibaud W. Hartzag F' A. W. Hahn G. T. Heebner D. M. Herr CONCERT ANDfOR MARCHING BAND PERSONNEL W. F. Hoffmeyer R. Holter C. R. Houlihan D. W. Kaltrider N. L. Kershner J. A. Kiefel R. T. Lynch H A. Male D. McCaa R. Orkin W. R. Overly D. C. Pullen D. K. Roeder D. Russ C. Smith H. A. Snyder J. M. Tyler F. Wanamaker J. M. Weber F. R. Wentzel A. L. Werner R. A. Zimmerman T. L. Zimmerman R. Yost J. P. Lukens C. Froelich R. I-I. Scorr L. L. Spangler R. Kraft W. G. Werntz G. L. Ball, III J. Breidenstine E. W. Burrs R. A. Clapham R. Cutt W. R. Felix, Jr. R. M. Haynes R. A. Holman J. D. L. .T- K. J. '11 wwgwwzwsz 2? L. Iliff H. Knoebel Lefkowitz E. Maier D. Nolph P. Palmier S. Redmond A. Robinson J. Sahm Salmon H. Sauter Senft Schucker Tweed R. Weaver A. Wilson R. Wyand 12' 'if SALLVL lft LVL The Skiing and Outing Club has had its most act- ive season since being or- ganized by a group of Taoists a few years ago. This year the club got things under way in early July by reaching the heights of K-2, losing only four men on the excursion. The trip back to this coun- OFFICERS President ........... Vice-Presirlenzf .... Secretmfy ....... T1'easu1'e1f .....,.... Travel Agent ...... .................... Faculty Advisor ....... .. Cai bers to spend Thanksgiv- ing Vacation in the Yukon hunting Kodiak bear. The winter trip was taken to the Amazon River region in an attempt to capture a giant albino python and to search the depths of the jungle for rare birds. Future plans include co- operative excursions with try was made via raft fKon-Tiki typej. En- route, the club detoured to explore the marine life beneath the Twelve Mile Reef. Last fall our missionary to Alaska arranged for the mem- similar organizations from other local colleges such as Hood, Wilson, etc. Our growing club wel- comes new membersg those interested are remind- ed of our motto: "Venemus, Vidimus, Vicimusf' 2 , , . as 3 5 E 1 5 I 3 ?3 Q3 .4 -2 . l E S A W :Q E 51 5 A s ? F 4 DR. I. M. LEVITT Oct. 20 DR. M. ADLER RAWN SPEARMAN . Dec. 1- 1 Feb. 9-' Mar. 1'- Mar. 22- Apr. 12- Apr. 19- ALL-COLLEGE ASSEMBLY SCHEDULE 1955-56 -Address by Dr. Mortimer Adler, president of the Institute for Philosophical Research. Subject: "The Future of Democracy." Oct. 28-Founders' Day. Nov. 3-Address by Mr. Louis Unter- meyer, American poet, novelist, anthologist. An illustrated lecture by Dr. Lester Beck, a nationally-known specialist in audio-visual educa- tion. Address by Mr. Bosley Crowther, motion picture editor of the N ew York Times. The subject: "What You Don,t Know About the Movies." A lecture-demonstration by Dr. I. M. Levitt, Director of the Fels Planetarium of the Franklin In- stitute, on "Journey Into Space." An address by His Imperial Highness Ot to of Austria- Hungary. A concert-lecture by Mr. Earle Spicer, American ballad singer of renown among college audiences. A concert by Franklin and Mar- shall's Concert Band under the direction of Mr. John Peifer. FOUNDERS' DAY LOUIS UNTERMEYER 1 DR. L. BECK u' ' '40 4. .E :' 2 , f. cs, 5, . . 'U to . . FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE Lancaster, P a., October 5, 1955 "T,,S,f,'2f,Df'Qf'ed Ugliest Man Contest ' 1 FQM-Mlhlmbefg Nets 584.91 For Chestpwho S if,f,'f,'fff'Q'ff',1Q",f Dick Rogers Winner council Arpnovrs Phi Sig-rllolls RV 'MASH AWARDAS Grim Stars Dramatic Action Expected To Be Followed rush stage 0ne Day Revolt By 0ther Self-Respecting Student Bodies Scummies" Welcomed 'fried' Ph0'0Q'uhed Field House Prompts SC Resolution ddressed, Suppressed I on it clIilllEII Ill Colle 9 Heads To A01 lass of '59 made its official ar- val on the Franklin and Mar- - ollegiate Pranksters Win ashington Boro Elections ulhorilies Sit And Fiddle Claude Thornhill lo Play lille Social l.lf6 Slll0lCl6lS For Winter Weekend ssembly Tomorrow To lear louis Untermeyer Us Student Oyeekfq Being the union in 1915 of the College Student founded in 1881 d the P. and H. Weekly founded in 1891. Published during the college year by undergraduates of Frankli und Marshall College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania.. Editor-in-Chief . . .................. .. Roderick J. Wagner 1 EDITORIAL STAFF ldianaging Editor .................................. Wayne L. Smitl lssociat Editor . .. . ................................ Alan H. Reide News: Ed tor, F. Howard Buss,: Ass't Editor, Conrad D. Wagner: Photog her, Gottfried Metzlerg Elmer Dey, Gordon L. Galloway, August J Caponecci, Arthur B. Evans, Charles H. Immendorf, Adrian R. Morrislon, Hr., Wylie L. Overly, Fred R. Wentzel, Michael S. Washor, D J ' k ona e me . lports: Editor, John W. Smith, Jr ' Ass't Editor, Rodman H. Kulp: Car- roll C. Luckenbaugh, Anthon A. Guarna, Ronald L. Buckwalter Jere E. Fidler, Herschel R. L man, Mark J. Lowenthal, John B Ziegler. Features: Ass't Editor, Daniel M Alb t: Reid E. Kellog, William P. McHolland, J , John Sh ll b J Martin W. Sl-claire, Ar ld Katzoff, Bill V ughan, N 11 V F 11 Brody, James Under-W d. lxchange Editor: Th G. Lennox. Iditorlnl Assistants St ley C. Altrockz R ld H. Brooks. lartoonist: R. Pre t Brumng. M delssohn. BUSINESS STAFF lopyreader: Saul txuinoss Manager: Robert M. Stern .dvertlsing Staff: John Mainzer, Carl E. Feehrer L o Tyrrell. lroulatlon Staff: Man , Richard D. Baya d Robert N. Diffenfb h Kenneth L. Beard, H vey Kryder, Joseph S hiavone, Walter Ma Council Also Goes Un Record Against ADS For Bucking SC, Black Pyramid, Juniors, Etc EDITUIQIALLY ' u n .Independents Capture We ie Disturbed . We too are thoughtfully conclrhree than several thousand dollars, St-1" shelter an antiquated ' A on nunrznn ..-. ezine A LIBERAL AQTS MAN, R ? 'Wx 1'VE JUST l-lAl7 A W CONFAB Wml HY 0 , ' D n U, W3 The Franklin 81 Marshall Ban Wins First Prize At Parade In Apple Blossom Festival 51644 W mf OFFICERS President ..... ...... G eorge Morgan Vice-President .... ...... J ohn Wentzel Secretary ..... ..... M ark Lowenthal Treasurer ..... ..... S am Grim GEORGE MORGAN 1 SAM GRIM JAY STAGER NATE RASCONA DON HOLMBERG BOB BAYLER GERRY Yom-:R WARREN CHASE DENNIS HP-A5 The Black Pyramid Society is the senior honorary society of F. and M. College. Eighteen members of the senior class are elected to the organ- ization each year on the basis of their leadership, scholarship, and extra curricular activities. These men combine their talents throughout the school year to make the Society a valuable service organization. They sponsor the annual Parents' Day program and act as ushers at many of the College functions, such as Glee Club concerts, special as- semblies, and Baccalaureate and Commencement Exercises. A pet project of theirs that has been long in developing and which has been completed this year is the Black Pyramid Scholarship Fund. This Fund will provide scholarship aid for four students each year. The JOHN WENTZEL requirements for the scholarship are the same as those for entrance into the Black Pyramid Society. This Fund will be nourished each year by the proceeds from a number of their act- ivities: che Fine Arts programs, the pur- chase and re-sale of used textbooks, the all-star games of inter-mural ath- letics, the IF Wrestling Tourna- ment, and specially arranged musical programs. Each year the reputation of the Society has been en- hanced by their willing- ness to "help out" wherever needed on campus. MARK LOWENTHAL AL LAMA TED FOCHT HERB KUSHNER ELLIOT EISENSTEIN RON WEAVER LEE HAACKER B03 F51-,lx OLYMPIA BALL Q if X WA ' , faj 2. is ,bf ,7 A Q .::?15?'f'w :N 4 2 '+I' Q y X A ' 'x ' """J X , m"3iDj9nUfx+ H 'y'fg+:'fa'3x. 4 gg KX - fi 211 . ' KX HV' fax C9133 Jw! 611' INTER-FRATERNITY WEEKEND-1956 2 7-maiden and Wiazcdad Zallege INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL PRESENTS B I L LY M AY AND HIS ORCHESTRA Queen Qwengllemi 0 . . 1 59 2 ss N Q E S Q gl - E 5 P2 Q S E E 5 m E ,. 55 S 2 E 2 1 1 L 5 IN THE REFERENCE ROOM IN THE LABORATORY IN THE GREEN ROOM sw I CAMPUS HOUSE PHILOSOPHY AT CHAPEL O REQUIRED P.T. OUR TALENTED FACULTY STUDYING 7 STUNT NITE ommencemenf 7956 COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES ON WILLIAMSON FIELD PROCESSIONAL COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS qc .Q .. , 1 4 0'CC The class of 1904 at its 20th reunion, held in 1924, pre- sented to the college the Franklin and Marshall Torch, known as the College Torch, with the suggestion that the oldest alumnus should present it at each year's annual Commence- ment exercises to a representative of the class with appro- priate remarks. It was also suggested that the Torch should be acknow- ledged by the representative of the class designated as the winner of the Williamson Medal, and then passed from hand to hand by his classmates. It has become a tradition to sing the hymn, Faith of Our Fathers, while it is being passed. This torch, which was made by Tiffany of New York, has a shaft of American walnut of beautiful design, and at its head bears the seal of the college and the motto, "Lux et Lex," , Z tx Qs i 2. f . Sfxx e sms, X LL", aw Mr, 'ly 252.1 'SI' mxglzli Y L Q, . 5 ii if fl 4 is 5 1l'1 :Wi We ,. 'll il' lg.. za fi ll ,ll l . lui il, I ll 3, i Cwfiffamaon In the year 1922, Mrs. H. S. Williamson gave to Frank lin and Marshall College a gift of money to be used for the improvement of the Williamson athletic Held, which had been given by the late H. S. Williamson. This gift to the college came to the attention of Owen Moon, Jr., of Trenton, New jersey, a relative of the Wil liamsons. Mr. Moon expressed a desire to Franklin and Marshall to honor in some way the kindness and service which Mr. Williamson had rendered in his lifetime. Mr Moon suggested that a gold medal be struck in honor of Mr. Williamson, and each year be given to that member of the Senior Class who, in his four years, has had the finest record of character, leadership and scholarship. The suggestion of Mr. Moon was considered by the col- lege and well received. It was planned that with the next graduating class, at Franklin and Marshall College, the Class of 1923, the outstanding Senior with respect to char- acter, leadership and scholarship would be selected and presented with the first impression of che Williamson Medal. The plan was carried out, and the medal struck. On Commencement Day, in 1923, the first Williamson Medal was presented. For several years it has been customary for the recip- ient of the Williamson Medal to carry the torch in the annual torch ceremony at graduation and to pass it to each of the assembled Seniors. The true significance of the medal lies in the fact that gr Iiacf srr .'air a .a .f i. f 't a 1 fi ,.. . ier -----f 'i--- I .... ' -:.1N,fqf'e'Isf -.-- W - ----v ..,. 2.-..a3:4..: 1, ' :-:ew '. -- L K1-'B-J " 7 ,- ,.,, . f .. 1,, l .5 i H. ,,:.., - if Y wsu www? 'X 'ks , - s 4- A f 1595, V i ill A 3 ,.,' 1,1-525 35-F :" "" iz: -f3?jQs'.,.5 53 a l ,, , .,-- , I .A ,-frig i d? ':"" "" " 1,. -. ,-5433, f' V451 'F 'gi '7 I 3 .1v. cpll ""' f ..... .- i "-' Q... , ' '4'1 , in bronze, with a gilded flame of metal crowning it. if fi' ' "" ' ',,.. .ILL 56 .- iw ' ' . if ' 5-1 v .- , I- , , ,'?-7-wwf S - ' . .N - Xassays?-'Ijfsr-.egzimfs- . ,. Lili? , f 'K f' ,, 1 2 R - '5 .4P.,.. yi, ,. . . .... .QU nf 5 , I K is K 1 , v a' 9 yi , Mr 1 V f si it P' '51 ' . if "ei fm ' A X as wi? an i 2 ' iw,-e 'M ' S :HI h Q Ml 5' X 5 , , Q fi , . wat K I, , ,L Q Q 4 5? AM, :xii if 1 K I Y-W, xr 1 xx: EM. ,, E' 1531, 37 ' Q' f ' Neff if, A ggifima f in if? i W '3 iw 'fi J if' . .. if Q fl f-" ,ea S st rf 1-, A , f"7'si ' ' 5 X M 9 . W' ' ' Q ' 1 A 4 1 '11 1 V Ms , if 5 ,GT Kgs tg' if w aug, gif ivan Q ai i 1:3 4 4 My A ,. 1 W ,x 11' It? 1, I aff' fp ip V52 1 'iiikuw 'QQ Q 12,3 +03 ak Iv 5 . im Hyip, N 1-.3-,,4: 9 iq HI, Q x 1 """" H ,4 i L if ' X A 'K 6 S Z 251. L ' x 5 are if .f 2 4 i , 4 '13 ff' L. ff e -f 'K ' 'Hi X s Q K . N N' f 'X mi fi' 5 9 N-,ii ,AQ ?3.a5,VMs.sTV yt Y 9432, ,, 5 K f 4 H 1 1 f"'f, 4 " . 4 '-sf: yi' N .02 K aa 1 2 1 V. 2 Tv We -lfs?'g5W-se" 2 as 'X H. if .iv V' ' ' i i ' ' 1 A' L... 3' Q were 3.-' 5.- ng . awk iw",,.5' ka An 9 I eg 5 5, , 41 'sexi 4 61" 5 bw I i a . ,, . , . .. . ig, 4 fa an . faq' 1 ii ' ' 3, .f -Q ,X J I v 4. ,W qw ,G 5 e s I , 1 Y U 8' A . X Q , 9 Law ,L ,Q-4 I 5' st-if js dy, s. 4,41 , N, 4 LET, 1 ' fa A 1. the outstanding qualities of character, leadership, and scholarship of an outstanding citizen, H. S. Williamson, live on in a new generation. azewe!! glfrzntklin zmh dlllllztrslyall fllnllege Qlanraster, Qgmnsglhania P TO THE SENIOR CLASS: Bernard lddings Bell, caustic commentator on the American Scene, writes paradoxically: "The joy of learning is a postponed joy, the right to which is won by present drudgery. " For the hard work you have done here, for efforts expended, for goals achieved, you of the graduating class are to be commen ded. Your reward and satisfaction in the years to come will be commensurate with these. A We wish for you such reward in full- est measure, the postponed joy and fulfilment that spring from rigorous self-discipline and persistent endeavor. William W. Hall, President I L 1 xi . fwsiamkgf 9, .I I ,, 'M ,Q ,,-. -V: :- i,,V -- -,f Af' ' ':., fjj . ::: ziz - .Q V .,Q: .?1. , O O ADAMS, M. Ray 582 School Lane, Lancaster, ANSTAETT. Herbert B. 229 Race Ave., Lancaster, APPEL. Dr. james Z. 305 N. Duke St.. Lancaster, BARNES, Horace R. l5l8 Clearview Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. BARR. Shober 704 N. President Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. BAER. TXSgt. Thomas William 92l N. Lime St., Lancaster, BECK. Herbert H. SI5 N. President Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. BELL. Albert L. l537 Hollywood Drive, Lancaster, Pa. BINKLEY. Luther 506 Hartman Hall, College Campus BLACK, Harold H. lst LT. Carpenter Street, P.O. 3l2, East Petersburg. Pa. BLIGHT. William C. IZ35 Elm Ave.. Lancaster, BOMBERGER. Richard W. 440 College Ave., Lancaster, BORDNER. George W. BROSKE, George F. 230 Marietta Ave., Mt. joy, BRUBAKER, Edward S. 5l5 W. Walnut Street, Lancaster, Pa. CAVANAUGH. john M. 32 Spencer Ave., Lancaster. CORBETF, Kenneth B. 704 N. Pine St.. Lancaster, CRAMER. Howard R. 706 E. Madison Street. Lancaster. Pa. CROSS. Robert P. 226 Lancaster Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. DARLINGTON, james M. I4I4 Quarry Lane, Lancaster, Pa. DIPPEL, Victor W. 520 N. President Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. DONER. Myrtle M. l063 Columbia Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. DONER, Walter H. 22l Race Ave., Lancaster. DUCK. William N.. jr. I7 I 7 Windsor Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. DUERSMITH. Leonard 405 Poplar St., Columbia, l ENCK. Frank D. 203 Ruby St.. Lancaster. ESHLEMAN, Robert F. P.O. Box 275. Mt. joy. EVANS, john E. B07 N. President Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. EVERETT. Winthrop 8 Girard Ave., Lancaster, FEATHER, Howard L. 6l5 State St., Lancaster, FEATHER. E. H. 6l5 State St.. Lancaster. FISCHER. Harold 7 I 3 State St.. Lancaster. FRANCIS. W. Nelson 2l3 N. West End Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. FREEDMAN. jacob 30 Millersville Rd.. Lancaster. Pa. FREY. William 644 W. Chesnut Street. Lancaster, Pa. GAULT, Hugh Alan 542 W. jarnes Street, Lancaster. Pa. GIBBEL, Yvonne E. Pa Pa. Pa Pa Pa. Pa Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa. Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa Pa 734 Lehigh Ave., Lancaster, Pa GIBBINS. Betty J. 536 W. james St.. Apt. 5-C Lancaster, Pa. FACULTY A D ADMINISTRATIO 1955 - 1956 CLICK, G. Wayne I6 N. Pine St., Lancaster, Pa. GOODMAN, joshua N. I45 E. Vine St., Lancaster, Pa. GROFF, Emma Charles Road GROVE, Leonard C. Barbour Avenue, Willow Street. Pa. HAAG, Vincent H. I7 I2 Linwood Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. HAGEN, 5. N. 558 W. Lemon Street, Lancaster. Pa. HALL. William W. College Campus HARBOLD. Peter M. l03 I Woods- Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. HARRIIVIAN. Arthur E. Sunglo Road. Blossom Hill, Lancaster. Pa. HARRY. Philip W. B28 Marietta Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. HARTMAN. john I.. jr.. 520 Race Ave., Lancaster, Pa. HARTZELL, Carl Franklin and Marshall College HATHORN. Vernon B. 257 Pleasure Road, Lancaster, Pa. HAVERSTICK. H. H.. jr. Lyndon. Pa. HIESTER. Marian A. 540 N. Duke Street, Lancaster. Pa. HELLER. Hugh A. 9I0 Pleasure Road. Lancaster, Pa. HESS. Earl H. R.D. .7l,l.'5. Box 43l. Lancaster, Pa. I'IOCl'I.Ceorge A. ' 63l East End Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. HOLZINGER. Charles H. R.D. ffl. Columbia. Pa. HOLZINGER. joseph R. Silver Spring Road. Landisville. Pa. HOOVER. Kenneth B. cfo j. M. Hess, 37 Runnin Pump Roacl. Lancaster. Pa. HUMPHREVILLE. james B02 First St., Lancaster, Pa. IANNICELLI. William 3ll Rider Ave.. Lancaster, Pa. KEALY. The Rev. john ,555 W. Walnut Street, Lancaster. 'Pa. KIEFFER, Elizabeth C. 450 W. Chestnut Street, Lancaster. Pa. KLElN.Frederic S. l050 Maple Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. KLEIN. H. M. 828 Buchanan Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. KRESGE. E. E. 432 State St.. Lancaster, Pa KUPAR. john. SfSgt - BI7 Rohrerstown Road. Roherstown, Pa. LAIRD. Noel P. 9lB Buchanan Avenue. , Lancaster, Pa. LANCASTER. Edward L. 'I422 Quarry Lane, Lancaster. Pa. LANDIS, Nelson E. Tfsgt R.D. Jil, Willow Street. Pa LANE, George H. R.D. -fl. Holtwood. Pa LANE. .Harry K. 609 State St., Lancaster. Pa. LARSEN, Darrell D. H35 E. Orange Street, Lancaster. Pa. LEASE, Vernon O. Capt. 26 E. Lemon Street, Lancaster. Pa. LeFEVRE, Do rothy W. 26 Race Ave.. Lancaster. Pa. LeFEVRE. Ivan W. 26 Race Ave.. Lancaster, Pa. LESER. Walter H. Ann Ave.. Landisville, Pa. LEWIS. Earl E. 347 N. West End Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. LEWIS. Michael A. 646 N. President Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. LOl:'l'lN. Ralph F. TfSgt I325 Meadowcreek Lane, Lancaster. Pa.' LONGSDORF. Kenneth D. 347 N. West End Avenue, Lancaster. PH. MARBURGER. Clifford Denver, Pa. MARION, james MfSgt 220 Hershey Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. MARTIN. Paul P. 932 Virginia Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. MAYAUD. Charles G. R.D. 13. Lancaster, Pa. Mailing Address: F dr M College MAYSER. Charles W. I4 Glen Moore Circle. Lancaster. Pa. McGlNNES5, George C. 486 Manor Street, Columbia, Pa. McKAY. William O. Sfsgt 97 Hershey Ave. Lancaster. Pa. MICKEY. Robert 617' W. Lemon Street. Lancaster, Pa. MILLER. Glenn E. 54I N. Lime St., Lancaster, Pa. MILLER. Mrs. Glenn E. 54l N. Lime St., Lancaster, Pa. MOHLER, Samuel L. 520 State St., Lancaster, Pa. MOSS. john H. R.D. .1gI'7, Box 6l9, Lancaster. Pa. MOTTER. David C. 573 W. Lemon Street. Lancaster, Pa. MUNSON. S. E. I8l9 Lititz Pike, R.D. 423 Lancaster, Pa. MYERS. Walter 608 W. Lemon Street. Lancaster. Pa. MYLIN. Donald M. R.D. ffl. Conestoga, Pa. NAVASCUES. Luis R.D. -ffl. Manheim, Pa. NEPRASH. Dorothy l323 Clayton Road, Lancaster. Pa. NOSS. john B. 509 N. President Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. ORLOWSKI, Alfred C. Capt. 42l W. james Street, Lancaster. Pa. PEIFER. john H., jr. 220-A N. Dulce Street, Lancaster. Pa. Home: l0ll Pleasure Road. Lancaster. Pa. PHILLIPS. Elias H. I6 Edgehill Drive, Lancaster, Pa. PHILLIPS. W. Roy 8l6 Race Ave.. Lancaster. Pa. PHILOON. Thurman E. l220 Hillcrest Road. Lancaster, Pa. POWELL. William T. Capt. I540 Ridgeview Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. PRAKKEN, Donald W. East Petersburg. Pa. PRICE. ,Iohn W. 20l W. Chestnut Street, Lancaster. Pa. RANCK. Harry E. 9l9 Virginia Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. RENTZ. A. Fred I023 W. New Street. Lancaster. Pa. ROSENFELD. Paul l I45 E. Orange Street. Lancaster. Pa. RUSSELL. Robert 9l6 State St., Lancaster, Ps. RUTTER. Nancy fMrs. George? 708 N. Marshall Street, Lancaster, Pa. SANDERSON, William 358 College Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. SCHIER, Richard F. ZI3 Ruby St., Lancaster. Pa. SCHULTZ. Anthony P. Capt. 40l S. West End Avenue. Lancaster' PB. SEADLE. Peter S. Salunga. Pa. SEADLE, Mrs. Peter S. Salunga. Pa. SHENK, Wilbur D. l030 W. Clay Street. Lancaster, Pa. SHERMAN. Anson F. 528 State St.. Lancaster. Ps. SHIVELY. Arthur W. 607 State St., Lancaster, Pa. Sl-IOFF, Robert j. 426 E. Ross St., Lancaster, Pa. SHOWERS. Richard V. College Campus SHUTT, George P. 532 Race Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. SIEVERT, Carl F. 613 W. Lemon Street, Lancaster. Pa. SLEPECKY. Ralph A. 608 W. Lemon Street, Lancaster. Pa. SMITH. R. A. 49 N. Duke Street, Lancaster, Pa. SNAVELY. Fred A. R.D. 33. Lizitz. Ps. SPONAUGLE. S. Woodrow II95 Elm Ave.. Lancaster. Pa. SPOTTS, Charles D. Smoltetown. Ps. STAUFFER. jacob L. Brownstown. Pa. STONESIFER. Richard 3l6 Perry Ave.. Lancaster. Pa. SUYDAM. Frederick H. .Landisville, Pa. TAYLOR. Charles 43l East Hall. College Campus TOTH. William R.D. 925, Lancaster. Pa. VAN NAME. Frederick W. Kendig Road, Willow Street. Pa. VON WERNSDORFF. Wolff Moore's Apple Orchards, R.D. ifl. Lititz. Pa. WESTERN. Donald 38 Girard Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. WHITELY. Paul L. 5I9 State St.. Lancaster. Pa. WINTERS, Richard H. College Campus WISE, Sidney 433 College Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. YOST. john C. l62 Kready Avenue, Millersville. Pa. AARON. ,Iohn Marshall Ill R.D. 32, Kennett Square, Pa. ABRAM, Harold Wesley 230 Laurel Ave.. Cresson, Pa. ACHENBACH. ,loel Reuben 22 West Pottsville St., Pine Grove. Pa. ACHENBACH, Larry Simrell 22I9 Yale Ave., Camp Hill, Pa. ACHTERMANN. john Robert Qtrs. T-23. Apt. 3 Ft. Eustis, Va. ACKERLY. james Albert 204 Union Ave.. Clifton N. ACKERMAN. james Lowell 963 Park Avenue, Elizabeth. N.-I. ACKERMANN, Henry Frank I69 Plauderville Avenue. Garfield, N. ADAMS, Raymond Edward Delaware 61 Highaeres Trenton 8, N. ADAMS. Samuel Herbert ll 5806 Elgin Avenue. Pittsburgh 6. Pa. AHLGREN, E. Warner I I0 Market St., Warren. Pa. ALBERT, Daniel Myron I 24 Keer Ave., Newark. N. ALBRICHT. Frederick joseph IOI6 Woods Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. ALLEN, Robert .lay I I2 S. Prospect Street. Hagerstown, Md. ALLEN, William Franklin I054 Kelly Dr., York. Pa. ALTHOUSE. Donald Albert I33 S. Sth Ave.. Coatesville. Pa. ALTLAND, Joseph Allen I8 N. Lehman St.. York. Pa. ALTLAND, Norman Richard 417 N. Queen Street. Lancaster, Pa. ALTMAN, Richard Alan 53I Irvington Avenue, Newark, N. ALTROCK, Stanley Charles l029 Arncliffe Road, Baltimore 2l. Md. ANDERSON, David Richmond 2 Conestoga Rd.. Conestoga Woods. Lancaster, Pa. ANDERSON. William Oliver 304 West Central Avenue. Federalsburg, Md. ANGSTADT, Frank Irvin R.D. if:3, Germantown Pike Norristown, Pa. ANSTADT, Henry P. 236 S. Duke St., York. Pa. APPEL, Theodore Burton III 905 W. 'Hill Street. Champaign. lll. ARBAUGH, Frank William The Brynwood Apt. G-6 Wynnewood, Pa. ARCHBALD, james III 57II Nasco Pl. Baltimore l2. Md. ARNER, Thomas Malcolm Second St.. Parryville, Pa. ARRE. Rocco Peter ll27 Ferry St., Easton, Pa. ARSENIU. Mitchell Harry I3l W. Market Street, Lewistown, Pa. ASCH, Robert M. 2Ir5 W. 90:11 Street, New York, N. Y. AZNAVORIAN. George Stevens 245 W. Chestnut Street. Lancaster, Pa. BABIK, William Paul 6l Wheeler Avenue. Carteret. N. BACKMAN, .Iohn Herbert Jerome. Pa. BAGLEY. William Niekolss IOI Lincoln St.. Sayre. Pa. BAHNER, George Washington R.D. ji I, Dalmatia. Pa. BAILEY. William Trumps 260 Highland Avenue, Upper Monclair. N. BAILY. Joseph Scott. Jr. 530 E. King St., Lancaster ,Pa. BAIR, Arnold 206 Wecaf St., New Holland, Pa. BAIR. Ray D. 309 Jackson Street. New Holland. Pa. B William Barr AIRD. y I5 Starr Rd.. Harper Village. Aliquippa, R.D. fl, Pa. BAKER. Daniel Burgess Woodlawn Ave., Lincoln Ter. Easton. Pa. BAKER. Frederick Clark 226 Lincoln Ave.. Erie, Pa. BAKER, jacques Tyler Easton, Md. STUDE T DIRECTORY Bold Type Denotes Seniors BAKER, john M. 35 W. Willow Street Elizabethtown, Pa. BAKER, Weston Collins II9 South St.. Harrisburg, Pa. BAKERIS, Dino james 666 W. l88th Street. New York 40. N. Y. BAKOS. Thomas Matthew 723 S. Duke St., York. Pa. BALCAVAGE, Walter Xavier Park Crest, Barnesville. Pa. BALL, George Loyal lll R.D. 122, Valencia. Pa. BALMER. John Evan 325 N. Pine St., Lancaster, Pa. BARD, Stephen Taylor Scotch Road. Titusville, N. BARNABY. Henry 193-Il 45th Avenue. Flushing, N. Y. BARNHART. ,lay Schickley 33I W. Donegal St.. ,Mt. Joy, Pa BARNHART. Kenneth Lawrence 525 E. Market Street, Marietta. Pa. BARRANCO. Frank S. 4670 York Rcl.. Baltimore. Md. BARTON, William Chester 57 5. Pearl St.. Lancaster. Pa BASKIN, Bennett R. 2223 Ave. M, Brooklyn IO, N. Y BASS, Harry 6553 N. l8th Street. Philadelphia, Pa. BA'I"l'lN. Blake Norris 9403 Stenton Avenue. Philadelphia IB, Pa. BATZER. Richard Charles 3I8 Pleasure Road. Lancaster, Fa. BAUGHMAN, Ray M. I47 Kingsboro Road. Rochester I9. N. Y. BAYARD, Richard David 869 E. Delavan Avenue. Buffalo I5, N. Y. BAYLER, Robert Lemar l242 E. Chestnut Street, Lebanon, Pa. BEACHLEY. Orville Theodore Jr. Long Meadow Apts. 7E Hagerstown, Md. BEAN. james Reiff R.D. 12. Lansdale, Pa. BEARD, Kenneth Leigh 67 S. Penn St.. Manheim. Pa. BECHTOLD, Russell Richard 1,522 Millersville Pike. Lancaster, Pa. BECK. Carl Rearner R.D. gil. Strasburg. Pa. BECK. Paul Edward 347 S. Prince Street, Lancaster. Pa. BECKER. Heber Weidlcr jr. 321 W. Chestnut Street, Lancaster, Pa. BELL, john Alexander I37 Churchville Road. Feasterville, Pa. BELL. Norman 429 High St., Lancaster. Pa. BENN, Barry Z2 Dauphin St.. Lancaster. Pa BENNER. Edmund H. 3 I3 Ruby St., Lancaster, Pa. BENNER. Robert Eugene 528 TilgI1manStreet. Allentown, Pa. BERGER, Leonard Paul 5732 jonquil Avenue. Baltimore. Md. BERKEBILE, Galen Phillip I I7 Westfield Avenue, Elizabeth. N. BERNIER, John Murray 43I I Thornapple Street. Chevy Chase I5, Md. BERTOLET, Donald Kelvin Ave., Somerton. Philadelphia I6. Pa. BERTZ, Sheldon E. IB-A Lynn Avenue. Landisville, Fa. BEZZARD. Robert Sherwood 66 Ranck Ave., Lancaster, Pa. BIEVENOUR, Robert joseph 24 N. Albemarle St., York. Pa BILLIG. Richard l63 E. Catawissa St. Nesquehoning. Pa. BILLMAN, john Melville 2l9 E. Clay St., Lancaster. Pa BISHOFF, Bruce Judson 329 N. 27th Street, Allentown, Pa. BLACK, Robert R. IZI Conway St., Carlisle, Pa. BLACK. Ronald Taylor 24I W. james Street, Lancaster, Pa. BLACKBURN, Allen Morgan 224 Mill St., Danville. Pa. BLAIR, Carl Eugene Fairview Road. Woodlyn. Pa. BLETZ, Paul H. III 43 W. Main Street. Mountville, Pa. BLUM. -Mark Emanuel I030 Stetser Ave., Yeadon. Pa. BLUMBERG, Allan Burton 3407 Ellamont Road. Baltimore. Md. BLUMBERG, Myron Lee 1434 Chelten Avenue. Philadelphia 26.'Pa. BOCERT, Roger Thomas Jr. I349 Lose Avenue. Williamsport, Pa. BOHN. Richard A. 115 W. 36:1-. Sr.. Reiihon, Reading, Pa. BOLLMAN. William Henry H. 2l0 S. West End Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. BOLTON. Roger Edwin R.D. .ff-'3,Dover. Pa. BOMBERGER, Herbert L. Farmingdale Road. Lancaster. Pa. BONEBREAK. Joi... Diehl I23 E. julian Street. Martinsburg. Pa. BONITZ, Robe rt Lee 508 od St Harrisbur Pa. Wo .. ' 2. BONYUN, Harry Archibald Ill Glenmary Lane. St. Davids. Pa. BOOTH, C. Martin Ill 38 Canterbury Lane. Westfield, N. BORN, Howard Edward 965 Helen Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. BORNEMAN, Joseph Ide Jr. 6402 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia 3l, Pa. BOSSERT, Lee Alan II6 N. Brown Street, Lewistown. Pa. BOSTIC, Robert Frederick Jr. 7I6 State St.. Lemoyne, Pa. BOSTROM, Carl Otto 433 N. Pine St., Lancaster. Pa. BOWEN, Reon Lee l072 University Place, Schenectady, N. Y. BOWEN, Richard Blair 231 W. Main Street. Millville. N. J. BOWERS, Jack Kauffman I05 Bucknell Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. BOWES, Ronald M. 746 Skyline Drive. Lancaster, Pa. BOWSER, Richard L. I04 Madison Avenue, Colonial Park, Harrisburg. Pa. BOYD. John A. 315 N. Bowman Avenue, Merion, Pa. BOYER, William Charles Box I55, R.D. 1352, Columbia, Pa. BRADLEY, Frank B. Box I66, Lampeter. Pa. BRAGG, Donald Charles 2 l4I Fruitville Pike, Lancaster, Pa. BRANT, Roger Elwood Pennsdale, Pa. BRAVERMAN. Monte 5I9 Burlington Avenue. Bradley' Beach. N. BRAY, Joseph Beyer W. Mt. Kirk Ave.. R.D. qlil Norristown, Pa. BRECKER, Martin Frederick IB03 Chalady Lane. East Meadow, N. Y. BREIDENSTINE. John Stauffer Illl Elm St.. Lebanon. Pa. BRENNEMAN. ,lay Paul IIB Kready Avenue, Millersville. Pa. BRICKER. Owen P. 402 N. President Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. BRIDGES. Walter Howard I I0 West End Avenue, Westwood, N. J. BRODY, Farrell Stanley I43 E. Vine Street. Lancaster, Pa. BROOKS, Ronald H. II6 S. Ilth Street. Coatesville, Pa. BROWN, Barry Merle l0I N. Exeter Avenue. Margate, N. BROWN. Donald jack IOB N. Osborne Avenue. Margate. N. BROWN, Gerald F. jr. 265 Mill Spring Road, Manhasset, Va. BROWN, Harvey P. Jr. 230 N. Duke St.. Lancaster. Pa. BROWN. Ronald Alva Mulberry Street. Kennett Square. Pa. BROWN, Thomas Sheill Old Sleepy .Hollow Road. Pleasantville, N. Y. BROWN, William Edward -lr. 2932 W. Girard Avenue, Philadelphia. Pa. BRUAW, Donald Albert 86 N. I7th Street, Harrisburg. Pa. BRUBAKER. Donald Carl 25 Terrace Roady Baltimore 21. Md. BRUCE, Roger Ralph 649 E. Frederick Street, Lancaster. Pa. BRUMBACH, William H. 3600 Parkview Esterly. Reading. Pa. BRUNINC, Richard Preston 372 Wyoming Avenue, Maplewood, N. BRYAN. Everett Davidson 230 American Avenue, Dover. Del. BRYANT, john W. 3I7 W. Walnut Street, North Wales, Pa. BUCHANAN, George D. Jr. I704 5th Ave., Folsom. Pa. BUCHANAN. john McCormick I0 I 2 Twenty-First Avenue. Altoona, Pa. BUCKWALTER. Ronald Lawrence 25 S. West End Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. BURGOON. Richard Roy 424 Walnut St.. Carlisle. Pa. BURKHOLDER, john Nicholas 504 State St., Lancaster, Pa. BURMEISTER. john L. ,, 4l2 Peter St.. Fountain Springs Ashland. Pa. BURNS, Robert Emmett 34 N. Alford Road. Springfield. Pa. BURRS. Edward Willis IIZI Capital Street, Harrisburg. Pa. BURTNER, Roger Lee 39 Elm Ave., Hershey, 'Pa. BURTON. Thomas Francis R.D. .',ill'l. Upper Marlboro, Md. BUSCH, Eugene Martin I025 Woodland Way. Hagerstown, Md. BUSS, Frank Howard I202 South Main Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. BUTLER, Guy Harry 4535 Middleton Lane, Bethesda I4. Md. BUTLER, Ivan Lewis 244 Harding Court, York, Pa. CAHN. Edward Laurence 68 Oak Lane, Lancaster. Pa. CALIFF. John Mark . 5 I 5 East Roseville Road. Lancaster. Pa. CAMPBELL, Ernest Wayne 4603 I0th Ave.. Temple, Pa. CAMPBELL, Ivan Ray R.D. if I, Willow Street, Pa. CAPONECCHI, -August Joseph R.D. 32, Box 79, Coraopolis. Pa. CARBONETTA. Reno Raymond Jr. 925 Grand View Blvd., Lancaster, Pa. CAREY, Albert Burnside. Jr. 240 W. Pine St., Audubon, N. CARL, Lester. Leroy, Jr. R.D. 1154, Lancaster, Pa. CARRIER, William W. Box ZIS, Summerville, Pa. CASTIGLIA. Fred C. 633 Schuylkill Street, Harrisburg. Pa. CATTARIUS. Robert Adqlph 5I7 Dietrick Avenue. Middletown, Pa. CAULWELL, Ronald Rae 209 E. Clay Street. Lancaster, Pa. CAUM. Edward L. 405 Stockham Avenue. Morrisville, Pa. CAVAGNARO. George joseph 64 Landis Avenue, Vineland, N. CELIA. Gregory II7 N. Mary Street, Lancaster. Pa. CENTINI, Barry Austin 404 S. Ann St.. Lancaster. Pa. CERINO. Larry E. 2862 N. 27th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. CESSNA, jere Luray East Street, Bedford. Pa. I O CHAMBERS am . J es M. Sycamore Mills Road, Media, Pa. CHARLES, Jay Ronald Cooper Ave., Landisville, Pa. CHASE, Warren E. Monomov. Nantucket, Mass. CHESTNUTT. William A. 231 E. High Street, Elizabethtown. Pa. CHRIST, Norman K. 648 S. Queen Street, Lancaster, Pa. CLAPHAM. Robert Andrew I9 Saranac Street. Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. CLAPP, Richard Loring I I4 Gordonhurst Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. CLARK. Alexander Harry Box 407 Trooper Rd., R.D. .HI Norristown, Pa. CLARK. Charles Ervin 850 Fountain Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. CLARK, Charles Griffith 246 Eleventh Avenue, Bethlehem, Pa. CLARK. James Michael R.D. Iflfl. Paxinos, Pa. CLEMENS. Paul Blaine Soudersburg, Pa. COATES, John Richard I980 Park Plaza. Lancaster, Pa. COBLE, Robert Dale I5 I3 Clearview Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. CODDINCTON, Albert B. 568 Church Street. Bound Brook, N. COGAN, Richard P. I7 Wayside Pl., Montclair, N. J. COHEN, Jacob Jerome I22 Birch Avenue. Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. COHEN, Ronald A. I39 N. I2th St., Sunbury, Pa. COHN, Lawrence Jerome I206 E. 22nd Street, Brooklyn IO, N. Y. COLE, Frank C. I I3 Whittredge Road. Summit. N. J. COLLENTRO, Joseph Sebastian I933 Commonwealth Avenue, Auburndale, Mass. COLLINS. Thomas P. I I00 W. Poplar St.. York, Pa. COMPTON, Raymond Tyler, Jr. 8 Sussex Avenue, Chatham. N. CONOVER. Fred S. Gordon's Corner Road. Englishtown. N. COOLEY ohn Alden . I BOQ NAS, Patuxent River. Md. CORMAN, James Austin ZI4 N. Allegheny Street. Bellefonte, Pa. CORMAN. Paul Richards 2I4 N. Allegheny Street, Bellefonte, Pa. COVELL, Robert Noel 359 Broadway, Lawrence. N. Y. COWLES, Peter Finch l524 Rahway Avenue. Westfield, N. COX. James E. 735 Fourth Street. LBYICHBLBT, Pa. COX, lVlerel Jackson 9I6 4th Ave. Juniata. Altoona. Pa. CRAIG, James Hacker, Jr. 305 S. Washington Street. Greencastle, Pa. CRALEY, Robert Paul 46 East Avenue. Red Lion, Pa. CRAVER. Glenn Price Erneigh, Pa. CREATO. Daniel Richard. Jr. BIZ Westmont Avenue, Haddonfield. N. CRESWELL, Clifford James l46B Hollywood Dr. Lancaster. Pa. CRONEBERGER, Charles L., Jr. I Parkway. Schuylkill Haven. Pa. CUBBACE. James W. I4 Kings Highway. Dover, Del. CULVER, William E. 606 W. 28th Street. Wilmington. Del. CUNIN. Burton M. 76 S. lBth Street. Allentown. Pa. CURRENT, Frederick D. R.D. if I. 'Box 285, Newton Sparta Road. Newton. N. STUDE T DIRECTORY Bold Type Denotes Seniors CUSHMAN. James E. 533 Burrows Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. CUTT. Roger Alan 2383 New York Avenue. Huntington Station, N, Y. DAMESHEK, Harold Lee 2245 Green Street, Harrisburg, Pa. D'ANCA. Alfred Franklin I5 Eley Street, Kingston. Pa. DARRAH. George Albert 30I N. Reservoir Street. Lancaster. Pa. DAUBENSPECK. Richard C. Taylor Highlands, Huntingdon, Pa. DAUBERT Jacob Elsworth 219 E. Liberty Street, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. DAUM, Fred D. R.D. 35. Lancaster. Pa. DAVIS, Floyd Asher 2 Palmers Lane, Wallingford, Pa. DAVIS. James Henry 9 Twelfth Street, Jeannette. Pa. DAWSON, Wainwright, Jr. Nicodemus Road, Reisterstown. Md. DECI-l, Elmer Renner 309 West Penn Avenue, Robesonia, Pa. DEEG, George Sweney ZIO I-lellam Street, Wrightsville, Pa. DEEMER, Robert Erwin, Jr. 32I Beaver Street, Sewickley, Pa. DEERY. Thomas Jeffreys 533 S. Lime Street. Lancaster. Pa. DEININGER, Charles Jacob. Jr. 3085. Ilth St., Lebanon, Pa. DELLINGER. Michael Alan 900 Grand View Blvd., Lancaster, Pa. DELP. Richard Ulysses 43 E. Lemon St., Lititz, Pa. DEMI. Jay Ernest IO0ISwarthmore Road, New Cumberland, Pa. DENLINGER. Nelson Clair Manheim R.D. ilfrl, Pa. DEPEW, Gerald 255 N. Second Street, Columbia. Pa. DERSTLER, Amos Gordon 24 E. Ferdinand Street. Manheim, Pa. DETWILER. Guy M. 823 Locust St., Columbia, Pa. DEWING. Jerome B. I25 Grove Street, Wellesley. Mass. DEY, Elmer William I09 Nichol Avenue, New Brunswick, N. DIEFFENBACH, Bruce Moyer 2404 Chestnut Street, Harrisburg, Pa. DIEGO, Francis P. 22 W. James St.. Lancaster, Pa DIENER, John Fredrick I434 Freidensburg Rd. S.C.M. Reading, Pa. DIFFENBACH, Robert Nevin 2432 Derry Street, Harrisburg, Pa. DILLAHEY, Richard Walter 43I Nevin St.. Lancaster, Pa. DILLIARD, George Lawrence IlI2 Main St., Emerald, Pa. DiPlETRO, Richard Ralph I46 W. Wilson Blvd., Hagerstown, Md. DMYTRUSH. John H. 483i North 5th Street, Philadelphia 20, Pa. DOBIN. Edward Israel 20 Colonial Avenue. Trenton, N. DOBKIN, Harris L. 2630 Ocean Avenue. Brooklyn 29, N. Y. DONELY, Reeve S. ZZI4 Lamberton Road. Cleveland Heights. Ohio DONNAY. Robert V. J. 3524 Ednor Road. BaItimoreI5. Md. DONOHOE. Richard John I36 'Bayview Avenue, Amityville. N. Y. DRUKENBROD, Carl Lester, Jr. 655 Juliette Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. DUBBS, Jack Franklin 428 W. King Street. Lancaster, Pa. DUDRICK, Stanley John 336 E. Broad Street. Nanticoke, Pa. . DUKE, Jere Ray 330 N. Duke Street. Lancaster, Pa. DUNKELBERGER. John Edward I096 Wolverton Street, Sunbury, Pa. DUNLAP, Donald W. ' Lampeter, Pa. DUNN, Lawrence L. Main St., Harrisonville, N. I. DUSSINGER. Wayne Anthony 235 Jackson Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. DYEN, James H. 6889 N. I9th Street, Philadelphia 26. Pa. DYM. Stephen Lawrence 757 Empire Blvd., Brooklyn, N. Y. EAGAN, James Richard 59 Chestnut Street. Binghamton. N. Y. EASTON, Howard W. 248 W. Main Street. Everett, Pe. EBERLY, Henri Andre 326 E.. New St., Lancaster, Pa EBERSOLE. Earl Donald 553 Willow Street, Highspire, Pa. EBY, Thomas Kain 1404 West View Drive, Lancaster, Pa. EHRHART, Wendell Alois 327 W. Main Street. Dallastown. Pa. EICHENWALD. Melvin I. I26 Callender Street, Boston, Mass. EISENSTEIN, Elliot Martin I2 Ackerman PI.. Palisades Park, N. ELLEN, Stephen Joseph 5928 Warrington Avenue, Philadelphia. Pa. ENGELKE, Roland Edwin 660 Nottingham PI.. Westfield. N. ENGLE. Ellis Ronald 705 Radiance Drive Cambridge. Md. ENGLER, Regina B. l764 Eden Road. Lancaster, P EQUI. Glenn Carl 6l3B Hasbrook Avenue. Philadelphia. Pa. ERB. Rodney Bruce I43 N. Cedar St.. Lititz. Pa. ERB. Warren Hess R.D. QI, Conestoga. Pa. EVANS, Arthur B. 37 Vernon Drive. Pittsburgh 28, Pa. EVANS, James Russell, Jr. I2I Yale Ave., Wheatland Hill Lancaster, Pa. EYDE, Richard Itlusted 342 E. Clay St., Lancaster. Pa EYERLY. William Charles 722 E. Third St.. Berwick. Pa FAIRBANKS. Donald Ramsay 22 N. Linden Avenue. Hatboro, Pa. FARADAY. Edward Gene ZI5 Eutaw Avenue. New Cumberland. Pa. FAULKNOR. Allan D. 526 Troy-Schenectady Road, Latham. N. Y. FEDERMAN. Jay Leonard 639 Green Briar Road. Elkins Park, Pa. FEEHRER, Carl Edward - 4I6 Beech Street. Bethlehem, Pa. FEGLEY, Ronald Kent I884 New Holland Pike. Lancaster, Pa. FEI-IR. Dennis Arthur Friedensburg, Pa. FEKETY. Stephen D. 272 Court Street. Middletown, Conn. FELIX, W. Robert, Jr. 1228 Race St., Sunbury, Pa. FERRAR, Forest Dale 267 E. Middle Street, Gettysburg, Pa. FERUCCI, Leonard Daniel 32 Elm Ave., Hershey, Pa. FETTER. James Russell B34 N. Reservoir Street, Lancaster, Pa. FETTERLY, Charles William 24 Dewey Drive, New Brunswick. N. J. FICKES, Daniel Gene 313 Pearl St., Lancaster. Pa. FIDLER, Jere Edward l307 Hampden Blvd. Reading. Pa. FIELDING, Richard M. Jr. 541 N. Lime Street, Lancaster, Pa. a. lv FIELDS, Herbert Ebert 5515 7th Rd, S., Arlington. Va. FINE. Richard Kenneth B09 Franklin St. Pottstown. Pa. FISCHER, Edward John, Jr. 6I9 N. Franklin. Lancaster. Pa FISCHER. Harold Snyder 73l State St., Lancaster, Pa. FISHER. Frederick John 23I2 Valley Road, Harrisburg. Pa. FITZGERALD. Harry Edwin, Jr. I055 Chestnut Sreett, Columbia. Pa. FLEMING, Gary Allan I7 I 7 Linwood Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. FLEMMING. Ronald Elsworth I523 Center Street, Bethlehem, Pa. FLETCHER, Thomas Henry 574 W. Market Street, Marietta, Pa. FLICK, Margaret Mary Z8 Hershey Ave., Lancaster, Pa FLUCK, Raymond Forrest, Jr. 257 Main Street, East Greenville, Pa. FOCHT, Theodore Harold I544 Friedensburg Road. Reading, Pa. FOERY. David S. I34 Brookline Blvd.. Havertown. Pa. FOGG, C. Douglas B23 Hamilton Blvd. Hagerstown. Md. FONT. Eliseo Emilio Obispado Avenue ii'I3, Ponce, Puerto Rico FORD. Robert William 806 S. Park Avenue. Glenshaw, Pa. FORD. William Schrack 2257 Lititz Pike. Lancaster, Pa. FOREMAN, Gary Lee l36 Fifth Avenue. Royersford. Pa. FORMAN, Raymond M. I0 Answorth Avenue North Plainfield, N. FORNEY, John Kautzman 32 Valley Road, Neffsville. Pa. FORTNA. Ira Curtis R.D. if I, Lancaster, Pa. FORWOOD. Wilbur A. R.D. Jil, Elizabethtown, Pa. FOSTER, Robert Eugene 322 Race Ave., Lancaster, Pa. FOURNARIS, Thomas James I49 E.. Clay Street, Lancaster, Pa. FOUSE, Harry Slep 49 Midwood Street. Brooklyn 25, N. Y. FRANK, Leonard A. 43I - 66th Avenue. Philadelphia, Pa. FRASCH, Harvey Richard 284 S. Fourth Street. Columbia, Pa. FRASER, Richard Lorne 37 E. Main Street. Mountville, Pa. FREESEMAN, Joe H. 2l2 Church Avenue, Ephrata. Pa. FRIEDENBERG, Robert S. 90I Kerpec Street. Philadelphia. Pa. FRIEDLAND, Harry M. 67.46 Exeter Street, Forrest Hills, N. Y. FROATS. George David 700 Maple Avenue. Niagara Falls. N. Y. FROEHLICH, Charles Orth 206 Harris Street. Harrisburg. Pa. FROMM. Dan Gordon 34 N. State Street, Dover, Del. FRUTIGER, Thomas William R,D. -fl, Bareville, Pa. FRYER, Donald E. l9Il Park Street. Harrisburg, Pa. FULLER, Wayne Clyde 335 S. Cook Avenue, Trenton, N. FULMER, William Bennett 436 Reynolds Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. FURIVIAN, Philip John P.O. Box 46, Middletown, Pa. GABEL. Donald Irvin IB64 Lincoln Highway E.. Lancaster. Pa. CABLE, Thomas Brent IOI3 Walnut Street, Columbia, Pa. GALLOWAY, Gordon Lynn 336 Oak St., Pottstown, Pa. GARBAClK. Robert joseph 5 I6 W. Green, W. Hazleton, Pa. CARISON. Gary B. 534 S. Lime Street. Lancaster. Pa. GARRE. Samuel Ill 405 Cotswold Lane. Wynnewood. Pa. GASSERT, Leon Eugene 33 Park Street. Elizabethtown. Pa. GAWTHROP. Louis C. l927 Park Avenue. Baltimore, Md. GAYLEY. Thomas james 306 Owen Avenue. Lansdowne. Pa. GEERKEN, jose Raul I7l Luis Estevez. Havana. Cuba GEIST. joseph Richard 508 S. West End Avenue. Lancaster. Pe. GELHARD. Richard Moore IZB E. New Street, Lancaster. Pa. GEORGE. Dallas Eugene l02 S. Charlotte Street, Manheim, Pa. GERBER, Gary J. 2l9 E. White Street. Summit Hill, Pa. GERSTEIN, Marc Allen II W. Main Street. Plymouth, Pa. GETZ. Donald Eugene 2450 S. Fifth Street, Steelton. Pa. GETZ. james Arthur 7l5 Third St., Lancaster, Pa. GIAMBALVO, Joseph F. 04-30 ll0th Street. Kew Gardens I5 N. Y. GIBAUD, John H. 258 Hollywood Avenue, Rochester l8, N. Y. GlNBERG. David G. 257 Cedarhurst Avenue, Cedarhurst. N. Y. GlSl'l. Paul Harold Holtwood, Pa. GLAESEL, Kurt joaquin Apartado 47 Guatemala City. Guat. GLAESER, J. Douglas l l65 Wheataheaf Lane, Abington. Pa. GLASS, Leonard Walter 3730 Dollield Avenue, Baltimore I5. Md. GLASSMAN. Martin 139 Cedar Hill Avenue, Belleville, N. GLEATON. Harriet Elizabeth R.D. ffl. Wrightsville. Pa. GLONTZ, Gary Edwin B Caldwell Street. Brookville. Pa. GOCKLEY. David Lee 734 Reservoir Street, Lancaster. Pa. GOEPFRICH, Raymond E. R.D. if l, Marietta. Pa. GOHN. William Barry 308 Kurtz Avenue, York, Pa. GOHN, William Ellicker 937 N. Lime St., Lancaster, Pa. GOLDSTEIN. Arthur Gerald II Surrey Road. Melrose Park 26, Pa. GOLDSTElN, Larry Paul 2039 Park Avenue. Baltimore l7, Md. GOMEZ. Henry john. jr. 7lZ3 'Tenth Avenue, Brooklyn 23. N. Y. GONCHAR. Leonard Mayer '650 Gibson Avenue, Kingston. Pa. GOOD. Donald M. 7l0 N. Pine St.. Lancaster. Pe GOOD. Glenn Elwood 617 S. Broad Street, Lirirz. P... GOOD. Ronald Lee l l E. 'Lincoln Avenue, Lititz. Pa. GOODMAN, Perry T. R.D. -tl. Willow Street. Pa. GORDON, Ernest M. l536 McKinley Street. Philadelphia 49, Pa. GORDON, John Marshall Colesville Road. Ashton, Md. GORENBERG. Charles Lloyd 6B Randall Avenue. Woodlyn. Pa. GRAEFF. Robert Lee l533 Locust Street, Riading. Pa. GRANNELL, Dana B. 302 S. West End Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. STUDE T DIRECTORY Bold Type Denotes Seniors GRAVER, Harry Bennett. jr. 25 l5 Chestnut View Drive. Lancaster. Pa. GRAY,' James Arthur 72I E. Orange Street. Lancaster. Pa. GREEN. Oscar David lll 4506 Northwood Drive. Baltimore I'2, Md. GREENAWAY, Stephen Arnold R.D. 37, Lancaster, Pa. GREINER, Lloyd Swope Leola. Pa. 'CRlFFlTH. C. Richard 627 Harrington Street. Wilmington. Del. GRIM, Samuel Oram 303 S. Charles Street, Dallastown, Pa. GROENING. Donald lrvin 526 E. King St.. York. Pa. GROFF. Dale Robert 759 S. Lime Street, Lancaster. Pa. GROFF, John Joseph i325 Clayton Road. Lancaster. Pa. GROMADA. jan Conrad Bridgeboro Road. Moorestown, N. GROSH, joseph Walter 2 South Broad Street. Lititz. P a. GROSS, Leslie Farrel 500 Rockwood Road. Wilmington. Del. CRUBB. Eugene Leander R.D. 321. Hummelstown, Pa. GUARNA, -Anthony A. 5928 Agusta Street. Philadelphia. Pa. GUILES, Glenn Gordon 350 E. New Street, Lancaster. Pa. GUNDEL. james Edward 921 Chesnut Street, Columbia, Pa. GUYER, Walter Ralph II4 Lafayette Street. Harrisburg, Pa. HAACKER, Lee P. 240 Walnut Avenue. Trenton, N. HAAS, Dennis Wayne Maxatawny, Pa. HABBART, Harry D., jr. H8 Milmont Avenue, Milmont Park, Pa. HACKER. Carl Eugene 402 W. Market Street. Marietta, Pa. HAEFNER, Paul A. I 422 State St., Lancaster. Pa. HAHN, A. William Newfoundland, Pa. HAHN, Earl George l334 High Street, Bethlehem. Pa. HALDERMAN. Charles T. 4 I9 Chestnut Street, Columbia, Pa. HALES, Willie V. Box 252, Roanoke Rapids, N. HALSEY. Frederick P. 20 Wood Avenue. Amityville. N. Y. HAMBRIGHT, Lloyd R. 549 W. Orange Street, Lancaster, Pa. HAMILTON. Richard E. 226 Cedar Avenue. Holmes. Pa. HAMMER, Thomas E. 556 Martha Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. HAN, Chung Sup 392-38 Ahyun-Dong. lvlapho-K Seoul. Korea HANKEE. Roy Henry 323 4th Street. Slatington. Pa. HANNAN. john R. 305 Park Avenue. Merrick. N. Y. HANWAY. Donald E. jr. R.D. 1552, Kennett Square, Pa. HARDlNG. Richard C. 2130 Reading Avenue. Westlawn. Pa. HARDING. Roger F. 5l6 E. 79th Street. New York, N. Y. HARK, Richard L. 3453 Ryan Avenue. Philadelphia 36, Pa. HARNISH, Robert B. 722 South West End Avenue Lancaster, Pa. HARPER. Marion M. 70 Stanley Avenue, Landiaville, Pa. HARRISON. Harry F. Christiana. Pa. C. l.l HARSH. john F. 2426 Columbia Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. HARTMAN. Charles E. l33 E. Main Street. Dallastown, Pa. HARTZAG, Raymond W. 248 Cedarcroft Avenue, Audubon. N. HARTZELL, Richard W. I037 Linden Street. Allentown. Pa. HAUSMAN. Martin Craig I0 Dock Lane, Great Neck. N. Y. HAVENS. Bruce T. I7 Maple Street. Lancaster, N. Y. HAVENS. Charles W. Ill 9 Park Avenue. Westminster, Md. HAYNES. Robert Meredith 347 S. Potomac Street, Hagerstown. Md. HEADlNGS. Donald M. .I407 Plymouth Blvd., Norristown. Pa. HEEBNER. George T. l3Z N. Grant Street, Shamokin. Pa. HEHMANN. Horst W. 565 N. Queen Street, Lancaster. Pa. HElLMAN. Boyce L. 874 E. Market Street, York. Pa. HEISEY, Robert G. l W. Main St., Quentin, Pa. HELD. Douglas N. 35 Carol Court. Lynbrook. N. Y. HELD, Eric N. 35 Carol Court, Lynbrook, N. Y. HELLORMAN. Michael Cary l3B Bulson Road. Rockville Center. N. Y. HEMLER. joseph K. 225 S. Ann. Street. Lancaster, Pa. HENDERSON.john R. 635 S. Ann Street, Lancaster. Pa. HENGEN. Walter Scott lll 2l02 Reading Blvd., W. Wyomissing, West Lawn, HENKEL. john H. 63l W. Chestnut Street. Lancaster. Pa. HENNINGER. Kenneth A. ' 8219 Chevy Chase Road, jamaica, N. Y. HERBST. Rene LeFevre 409 N. State St.. Dover Del. HERLOFSON. Sigurd Gyldenlizivesgate 48 Oslo. Norway HERNANDEZ, Pedro jose Bouret Avenue 4558, Santurce. Puerto Rico HERR. Donald M. Refton. Pa. - HERR, Eric Clark I287 Wheatland Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. HERR, Paul M. Barcvillc, Pa. HERR. Richard B. 3lO Ryder Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. HERR, Thomas Geoge 526 N. Duke Street, Lancaster. Pa. HERRING. Robert L. 45 Washinton Avenue, Amityville. N. Y. HERSHEY, Charles E. 602 N. Plum Street. Lancaster. Pa. HERSHEY, Robert B. I4 E. Third Street, Litirz. Pa. HERTZLER. john V.. jr. 224 S. Hanover Street, Carlisle, Pa. HESS, Andrew J. 629 N. Duke Street, Lancaster. Pa. HESSE, Fred D., jr. 42 W. Derry Road, Hershey, Pa. HERRINGER, Arlin B. 353 Spencer Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. HETRICK. Cecil T. 322 Pifer Street, DuBois. Pa. HETTLEMAN. Michael K. 3700 Dorchester Road, Baltimore l5, Md. HILDEBRAND, Philip R. Violet Hill, Mtd. Rt. 42, York. Pa. Pa. HILFICKER, John E. 7526 'Walnut Lane. Philadelphia 38, Pa. HILL. Robert G. III6 jubilee Street, Emmaus, Pa. HILLARD. Ray L. Bareville, Pa. HIMES, Louis Hoflield ll 25l Primrose Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. HITCl-HNGS. Robert 7723 Mill Road. Elkins Park. Pa. HOCKER, George T. R.D. dfrl. Valley Road. Hummelstown, Pa. HOELTZEL, George H., Jr. III5 West Clay Street. Lancaster. Pa. HOENSTINE. Floyd B. 4l8 Montgomery Street, Holidaysburg, Pa. HOESCHELE. james D. Milton Hershey School cfo Fosterleigh, Hershey, Pa. HOFFENBERG. Robert A. 2202 Park Avenue, Baltimore. Md. HOFFER. Edward P. Millersville. Pa. HOFFMAN. Nicholas lll 444 W. james Street. Lancaster. Pa. HOFFMEYER. William F. IZ6 Strathcona Dr., S. York. Pa. HOHENWARTER. john M. 7l2lf6 Columbia Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. HOKE. Gail H. 35 E. Cottage Place, York. Pa. HOLIJNGER, James R. 35 S. Prince Street. Lancaster, Pa. HOLMAN, Richard A. Arcola, Pa. HOLMBERG, Donald E. 49 Oak St.. Brookville. Pa. HOLMES. Robert A. 3l3 W. Ridge Street. Lansford. Pa. HOLT. john Clarke 1348 Bryant Street. Rahway, N. HOLTER, Rodney T. 806 E. Water Street. Lock Haven. Pa. HOLTZAPPLE. Philip G. 24l3 Columbia Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. HOOVER, Alan G. IZTE. Highland Avenue, Ebensburg. Pa. HORN. William F. 326 E. Fulton Street, Lancaster. Pa. HORNER. Charles Ned McDonagh School. Md. HORNER. David E. Mississippi St., Boswell, Pa. HOUGHTON, james W., jr. Bird-in-Hand. Pa. HOULIHAN. Charles R. l86 North Street. Wallingford. Conn. HOWARD. James E. 683 Columbia Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. HOWELLS, Robert B. l29 Elm St., Shamokin, Pa. HOWIE. Kenneth M. 93-80 St.. Brooklyn, N. Y. HUBER. Glenn A. 6l Spencer Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. HUGHES. William C. Main Street, New Freedom. P HUNSBERGER. William B. 9th Avenue. Collegeville, Pa HUNT. john P. Mooreland, Okla. HUNTER. Robert B. IOI Seminary Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. HUNTER, Samuel P. lll 5466 Spruce Street, Philadelphia. Pa. HUSTED. Gerald W. 203 Station Avenue, Haddon Heights. N. HUTCHINSON. P. William jr. ll7 S. Duke Street. Lancaster. Pa. HUHARD. Paul H. 307 E. King Street, York. Pa. HYDE. james P. jr. 665 Hillcrest Blvd., Phillipaburg, N. HYMAN. Paul S. 295 S. River Street. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. I O u.1FF. Joi... L. I2 Ryerson Avenue. Newton. N. IMMENDORF, Charles l-I. 29l4 High Street, Camden, N. INGEBRITSEN, Donald M. II5 Buckingham Road, Upper Montclair, N. INGHAM. William H. Millway, Pa. IRONS. Richard L. Quarters L. Bainbridge USNTC, Md. IRWIN. John N. 50 Short Street. Harrisburg, Pa. lSRAEL. Robert Earl Rosemont, Knoxville, Md. JACOBS. Robert H. I49 S. 6th Street, Chambersburg, Pa. JAMISON. Harold Oliver 23l N. Duke Street, Lancaster, Pa. JELLINEK. Donald M. I4 Melman Terr. Maplewood, N. JOHNSON. George T. 604 Haws Lane, Oreland, Pa. JOHNSON. James H. 4l8 Lancaster Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. JOHNSON, Richard C. 703i College Avenue, Elmira. N. Y. JOHNSON. William 4I Hess Blvd., Lancaster. Pa. JONES, Donald L. 75-2 Madison Street, Lancaster, Pa. JONES. Ronald N. 38 Broadway, Jim' Thorpe, Pa. JORDAN. John T. Mortonville. Pa. JUDITH. Fredric R. 720 Fourth Street, Lancaster, Pa. KALBFLEISCH, Robert N. I27 Jericho Manor, Jenkintown. Pa. KALTRIDER. Denton W. 224 S. l7th Street. Camp Hill. Pa. KANE. Donald Lee 43l S. 48th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. KANOUSE. Thomas J. 2 W. Centre Nesquehoning, Pa. KAPP. David C. 570 Columbia. Avenue, Millville, N. J. KARPOUZIS, Paul D. Village Pili-Cos Dodecanese Dodecanese Island, Greece KASSEES, Samir S. White Wall Farm, Honeybrook, Pa. KATZ. Theodore H. 4939 N. l2th Street. Philadelphia. Pa. KATZOFF. Arnold N. 521 Commonwealth Avenue, Bronx. N. Y. KAUFFMAN. Larry E. 4l3 Bridge Street. New Cumberland. Pa. KAUFFMAN, Leon E. l40 E. James Street. Lancaster, Pa. KAUFFMAN. Richard F. R.D. Jil. Millerstown, Pa. KAYEL. Robert G. 572 Leonard Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. KEARES, Harry P. 3l E. Liberty Street, Lancaster. Pa. KEASEY. Kenneth W. 4I0 E. Julian Street, Martinsburg. Pa. KEAY5. Howard S.. Jr. 3l6 S. Christian Street. Lancaster. Pa. KEIFER. Frederic R. IBOI Elm Street. Lebanon, Pa. KEITH. Frank S. 63 Moorenoll Street, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. KELBAUGH, George W. 3 E. 9th Avenue. York. Pa. KELLER. Kenneth E. I64 E. Roseville Road. Lancaster. Pa. KELLOGG. Reid E. B560 S. Yates Streot. Chicago. Ill. KELSEY, John M. I67 Rector Street, Perth Amboy, N. STUDE T DIRECTORY Bold Type Denotes Seniors KEMMAN. James H. 539 Valley View Road, Merion Station, Pa. KEREK. Dennis C. l007 Lititz Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. KERSHNER, Nevin L. R.D. 42, Bernville. Pa. KESSLER, James D. 2l5 College Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. KIEFEL, John A. R.D. Jkil, Box 420, Harrisburg, Pa. KILLIAN, John D. 2572 Main Stret. Stratford. Conn. KILMORE. Mearle A. R.D.'-FZ, Dillsburg. Pa. KIMMIC . John H. R.D. 115. Lancaster. Pa. KINZER, George R. Jr. IBIS Lititz Pike. Lancaster, Pa. KIPPHORN, Richard A. 236 W. King Street, Lancaster, Pa. KIRCHNER, Peter C. l4I3 Delaware Avenue Wyomissing, Pa. KIRKPATRICK. Jack H. 244 Beech Hill Road, Wynnewood, Pa. KIRKPATRICK. William F. 2125 Sampson Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. KIRKUP. Thomas E. Jr. lI00 Stockton Road. Linden. N. J. KISTLER. Robert B. 45 N. Grant Street. Palmyra. Pa. KLEIN. Richard A. 4l0 Shoemaker Road. Elkins Park, Pa. KLEIN. William P. 57 Hershey Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. KLEINGINNA. Richard A. I5 Lafayette Street. Tamaqua, Pa. KLINE. John A. 52 S. 9th Street, Columbia, Pa. KLINEDINST, Donald R. 833 Arlington Road. York. Pa. KLINC, Arthur, Jr. I 3l0 E. 2nd Avenue. Lititl. Pa. KLINIKOWSKI. Norman G. IIB S. l-lith St., Reading, Pa. KNAUL. Richard 28 S. Hunter Avenue. Auburn, N. Y. KNOEBEL. David H. 47 Market St.. Tamaqua, Pa. KOCHEL. Jacqueline 425 N. Queen Street. Lancaster. Pa. KOCHEL, Kenneth D. 729 E. Orange Street. Lancaster. Pa. KOCIATYN. Casimir A. 30 N. Queen Street, York, Pa. KOELSCH. George W. Jr. 935 E. King Street. Lancaster. Pa. KOENEKE. Brook l405 Central Avenue. Wildwood. N. KOENIG, Edward 900 Margate Terrace Chicago. Ill. KOENIG. Rudolph D. 439 Oley Street. Reading. Ps. KOPILNICK, Melvin D. 3722 Dolbeld Avenue, Baltimore. Md. KOPPEHELE, H. Paul II9 Clover Hgts. Road, Lancaster. Pa. KORBICH, Steve Webster St.. Ranshaw, Pa. KOROL. Emil B. 321 Juniata Street. Lancaster, Pa. KRAFT, Edward C. Jr. 209 Ruby Street. Lancaster, Pa. KRAFT. Ralph F. 409 Park Ave., Johnstown, Pa KREBS, Samuel W. 55 Jackson Drive, Lancaster. Pa. KREIDER, Bruce N. R.D. fl. Manheim. Pa. KREIDER, Reuben W. Jr. 9 New Charlotte Street, Manheim. Pa. KREVEL, James L. Westover. Pa. KRICK, Kenneth A. Plealult Road, Lancaster, Pa. KRUGER, Robert L. 740 E..Fulton Street. Lancaster. Pa. KRYDER, Harvey A. Jr. 48 Oak Street, Coatesville, P KUCZMA. Jan D. 3602 Underwood Street, Chevy Chase, Md. KUEHN, Joseph W. Jr. IOI6 Hewitt Street, Hallidaysburg, Pa. KUGLE, Alan Market Street, Marietta, Pa. KUHN, Raymond E. Glenville. Pa. KULMAN, Harold V. 278 W. Market Street, Marietta. Pa. KULP. Rodman H. Box I73, Schwenksville. Pa. KULP. William D. IO6 Harrison Street, Emmaus. Pa. KUSHNER, Herbert A. 3904 Glen Avenue, Baltimore l5. Md. KYLE. John F. Mackeyville. Pa. LABOVICH. Walter M. 6 I 7 Hamilton Street, Lancaster. Pa. LAFFEY, Alexander J. I9l S. Washington Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. LAIFER. Stephen R. 470 West End Avenue, New York, N. Y. LAMA, Alfred M. l760 Union Street, Brooklyn. N. Y. LAMBERSON,Clarence D. Ftiedens, Pa. LAMBERSON, Herbert Box 27. Friedens. Pa. LAMMEY. James T. l07 N. Custer Avenue, New Holland. Pa. LANDIS, Frank S. Jr. l246 Harrisburg Pike, Lancaster. Pa. LANDIS. Jay L. R.D. IHS. Lancaster, Pa. LANE. Charles D. Bowmansville. Pa. LARGE, Donald C. Jr. 7 Stanley Oval, Westfield, N. LAROS. Sturges N. 435 Mary Avenue. Stratford. Conn. LAVY, Richard C. 2700 Garrison Blvd. Baltimore. Md. LAWSON. John R. 4 Briar Circle. Rochester, N. Y. LAWSON. Todd A. I70 Main St. Randolph. N. Y. LAWTON, Ivins N. 7603 Froebel Road, Philadelphia. Ps. LAZAVOWITZ, Arnold L. 637 llth Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. LEAMAN, Jack C. ll22 Maplecrest Circle. Gladwyne. Pa. LEAPMAN. Herschel R. 320 Atkins Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. LEARY. Edward 670 W. Chestnut Street, Lancaster. Pa. l..eCHARD, Richard I9 S. Melbourne Avenue, Ventor, N. J. LEFKOWITZ, Lawrence l60 Clarkson Avenue. Brooklyn. N. Y. LEHMAN, Paul C. 31 Ziegler Tract Penns Grove, N. LENKER, Doyle W. I0O2 N. Duke Street. Lancaster. Pa. LENNOX. Thomas G. 2224 Ferry Street. Easton. Pa. LENTZ. Ronald J. , 27 S. Franklin Street. Shamokin. Pa. LEOPOLD. William F. lll 387 E. Cowen Avenue. Philadelphia, Pa. LESSER. Michael 5. 83-33 Austin Stret. Kew Gardens. N. Y. LESSIG. George R. Jr. ZI3 West Main Avenue. Myerstown. Pa. LEUFFEN, Karl-Heinz 5I-27 63rd Street. Woodside. N. Y. LEVENTHAL. Paul L. l73 Riverside Drive. New York. N. Y. LEVlNSOHN. Harvey 287 Heather Lane. Hewlett Harbor. N. Y. l..EVl'l'I', Jay C. I86 Grandview Blvd., Yonkers. N. Y. LEWIS, Barbara A. 646 N. President Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. LEWIS. Dallas R. R.D. 35. Lancaster, Pa. LEWIS. John R. 28 Sheridan Street, Auburn, N. Y. LEWIS, Robert W. 2I6 E. Orange Stret, Lancaster. Pa. LIEBERMAN. Edward W. 2501 Philadelphia Pike. Claymond, Del. LIETUVIETIS. lvors 347 N. Concord Street, Lancaster, Pa. LINDER, William R. IZOB Larchmont Avenue, Havertown, Pa. LINDSLEY, Theodore R. Jr. 469 Chenango Street, Binghamton, N. Y. LINSHAW. Jack G. 8229 Forrest Avenue. Elkins Park. Pa. LIPPI. Ralph F. Jr. 2I26 N. 4th Street, Harrisburg, Pa. LOCKEY. Stephen D. l9ll Millersville Pike, Lancaster. Pa. LOLLO. Earl R. 240 E. Granada Avenue. Hershey. Pa. LOMBARDO. Joseph R.D. fl, Lancaster, Pa. LONG. Theodore A. I2.97 Wheatland Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. LOOSE. Franklin J. l229 W. Main Street. Ephrata. Pa. LORAND. Carl W. 138 E. Washington Street, Elizabethtown. Pa. LOTRUGLIO. Anthony F. 970 Decatur Street, Brooklyn. N. Y. LOWENSOHN, Howard S. Jr. I Princeton Avenue. Riverside. R. l. LOWENTHAL, Mark J. l09 N. 4th Avenue, Highland Park, N. LUCAS. Paul W. Jr. R.D. ffl. Columbia. Pa. LUCKENBAUCH. Carroll C. R.D. if-'3. Spring Grove. Pa LUKENS. John Philip R.D. 1353. Dover. Pa. LYNCH. Robert T. Jr. l6l Marshall Street. Shamokin .Pa. MAC ISAAC. William K. Pa Box I65. Willow Street. MACKINDER, Robert N. 530 Madison Avenue. York. Pa. MAGEN. Walter H. I4 Levering Circle, Bala-Cynwyd. Ps. MAGER. Daniel G. I I4 S. 8th Street. Allentown, Ps. MAGER George C. 5927 Christian Street. Philadelphia. Pa. MAGLINER. Arthur D. l746 E. Washngton Lane. Philadelphia. Ps. MAHAN. Frank H. 29 School House Lane. Broomall. Pa. MAHONEY, Dennis M. l30l E. Market Street, York. Pa. MAHONEY. James C. l30l E. Market Street. York, Pa. MAIER. John E. IB49 Lititz Pike, Lancaster. Pa. MAINZER. John E. Taylor Highlands. Huntingdon. Pa. NIAISCH. John R. l02 Stanley Avenue. Glenside. Pa. MALE. Harold A. II4 E. Garrett Street. Somerset. Pa. MANSHEL, Lee S. 35 Beverly Road. W. Orange. N. MARANOFF. Richard B. 6I36 Carpenter Street, Philadelphia, Pa. MASCOLO, Richard F. MARIANI, Justin l4l Grant Street. Ridgewood. N. MARKS. Richard A. 334 Hawthorn Drive, Lancaster, Pa. MARRIE, Floyd T. H08 Willow Street Pike. Lancaster, Pa. MARRIE, Theodore P. Il0B Willow Street Pike. Lancaster. Pa. MARRONE, Ralph T. 9 E. Market Street. Lewiston. Pa. MARSDEN, Robert M. 460 N. Union Street. Middletown. Pa. MARSHALL, Geoffrey 57 Backman Avenue, Westfield. N. Y. MARTIN. Donald E. 649 Hamilton Street. I-aaflllastefy Pa. MARTIN, R. Kent 1764 Sleepy Hollow Lane, Plainfield, N. MARTIN. Thomas J. l0l S. Fourth Street, Youngwood. Pa. MARTIN. Willis S. Jr. l704 Pennsylvania Avenue, Hagerstown. Md. MARZOLF, Robert S. R.D. Ili I, Pine Grove, Pa. I402 Bushwiek Avenue, Brooklyn. N. Y. ' MATT, George F. 536 W. Vine Street, Lancaster. Pa. MATTESON, John R. ZI3 Hess Blvd.. Lancaster, Pa. MAUGER. Riharcd L. Elverson. Pa. MAY, Larry K. R.D. fl, Hamburg. Pa. McBRIDE James D. 1543 Elk Street, Franklin. MCCAA, David 223 Harrison Avenue. Clenside. Pa. MCCANN. Alvin N. Stockbridge. Mass. McCARTNEY. William F. '304 College Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. McCLOSKEY. Lawrence T. Z4 Handy Street. New Brunswick. N. McCORMICK. John M. Jr. 923 W. Walnut Street. Lancaster. Pa. McCRANEY. William L. R.D. 32. Lancaster. Pa. McCULl.OUCH, Samuel D. 39 E. 23rd Street, Chester, Pa. MCDONALD, Larry D. 202 Charles Street. Washington Boro, Pa. McELLHENNEY, John G. 333 Spencer Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. McCEE. Michael D. I40 W. Boundary Avenue, York. Pa. MCCILL, Mark Z. Montgomery Avenue, Fort Washington, Pa. McHOLLAND, William P. Jr. 222 W. Main St.. Ephrata. McKACUE. H. Lawrence 404 Allegheny Street. Hollidaysburg. Pa. McLENECAN, Harry J. I9 E. High Street. Middletown. Pa. McMASTER, Richard D. 83I Penna. Avenue. York. Pa. MEEKINS. Thomas F. 46 Midland Avenue, Glen Ridge. N. MeKEEL. Charles R. 2l9 W. James Street, Lancaster. Pa. MELBOURN, C. Herbert Jr. 261 Rector Street. Perth Amboy. N. MELTON, Oliver M. 4205 La Salle Avenue, Baltimore, Md. MENDELSSOHN, Saul 25 S. Main Street, Montgomery, Pa. IVIENZEL. Robert P. 7I0 N. 2nd Street, Emmaus, Pa. MERSKY. Edward 335 Jackson Street, New Holland, Pa. P Pa. STUDE T DIRECTORY Bold Type Denotes Seniors MERTZ, Russell F. 903 Race Avenue, Sunbury. Pa. IVIETZLER. Gottfried III IOS Main Street. Bridgeville. Del. MEVES. David W. 5229 "C" Street. Philadelphia. Pa. MEYER. John F. 45-64 I7Ist Street, Flushing. N. Y. MEYERS. Rudulph F. Box lI2. Hollsopple, Pa. MEZINIS. George K. I4l Market Street. Perth Amboy. N. MILLER. Christian H. 435 Clayton Avenue. Waynesboro. Pa. MILLER. David L. 445 Nevin Street. Lancaster. Pa. MILLER, Jerome P. 616 Church Street. Huntingdon. Pa. MILXLER. Joseph P. Jr. 5l Sackarackin Avenue, Dover, Del. MILLER. Robert M. Florin. Pa. MILLER. Ronald K. 3934 Fitler Street. Philadelphia. Pa. MILLER, Willard L. 300 Vine Street. Perkasie, Pa. 8. MILLER. William B. I27 W. Frederick Street. Millersville, Pa. MILLER. William 60 N. Tremont Street. York. Pa. MILLER. William K. 'Main Street. Valley View, Pa. MINAR, Timothy R. 25 Meadowbrook Village, Plainfield. N. MINICHELLO. Michael A. 20l Montgomery Avenue, W. Pittston. Ps. MINOFF. Arnold S. 360 Irving Avenue, S. Orange. N. MION. Thomas A. I33 Branchport Avenue. Long Branch. N. MISSONELLIE, Thomas J. 87 Wcstervelt Avenue. Hawthorne. N. MOFFETT. James H. 322 Park Street, Westfield, N. J. MOHIJER. John D. lB32 N. Holland Pike. P.O. Box 566. Lancaster, Pa. MOHR, David S. Z3 N. Jefferson Street, Allentown, Pa. MOHR. John R. 599i Main Street. Fogelsville. Pa. MOLZ, Joseph R. 22 Fairview Avenue, Baulnlanl Pa. MONGIOVI. John 6l9 St. Joseph Street. Lancaster. Pa. MONTEJO. Raul A. Calle 70 .3'il4-60. Bogota. Colombia MONTGOMERY. Charles R. 206 Lemon Street, Lancaster. Pa. .MONTGOMERY, Richard B. West Chester Pike. Edgemont. Pa. MOODY, Lewis F. Ill l046 Hillside Avenue. Plainfield, N. MOOK, David N. 320 Central, Park West. New York. N. Y. MOORE. Gerald 327 E. Second Avenue, Lititz. Ps. MOORE. John F. 3 I I Perry Street. Columbia, Pa. MOORHEAD, Carroll C. l9l2 Sterling Place. Lancaster. Pa. MORAN, James A. 43 Linden Avenue. Metuchen. N. MORGAN, George J. 68 Broadway. Jim Thorpe, Pa. Y MORGAN, Lloyd A. J . I9 Campelltown Road. Palmyra. Pa. MORGAN, Patrick Jr. I Heywood Road. Pelham, N. Y. MORIARTY. William H. 306 S. Fourth Street. Columbia, Pa. MORNINGSTAR, John F. Jr. 429 Lancaster Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. MORRISON. Adrian R. Jr. Box 3I4. R.D. 3222. Marinette, Wis. MORRISON, James D. 27 N. Prince Street. Millersville. Pa. MORSE, James B. I9 Tiona Avenue. Belleville. N. MORSE, Robert K. I9 Tiona Avenue. Belleville. N. MOSS, Robert I743 Maryland Avenue, Philadelphia. Pa. MOSTELLER, James Lynn 600 N. Franklin Street. West Chester, .Pa. MOWBRAY. David K. R.D. ifl. Center Valley. Pa. MOWBRAY. john S. MOY, Paul C. I07 E. Front Street. Wheaton, Ill. MOYER, L. Eugene Bowmansville. Pa. MOYER. Monroe R. l52l Hanan Street. Chester, Pa. MOYER. William R. 60 Church Street, Mol-znton, MUCH: Mandell Idlewild Lane, Media. Pa. MUELLER. Ralph R. R.D. ffl. Malvern. Pa. MULL, Dale R. 23I Lenker Avenue, Sunbury, Pa. MULLE. Henry C.. IIIB Park Avenue, Collingswood. N. MULLEN, Lloyd B. 650 N. Mary Street, Lancaster. Pa. MUSE, Gordon A. 26ll Natta Blvd. Bellmore. N. Y. MUSSELMAN, Theodore W. I50 Willow Street, Adamstown. Pa. MUSSER, John R. Jr. l043 E. Chestnut Street. Sunbury. Pa. MUSSER. .lohn R. 434 E. Perry Road. Hershey, Pa. MUSSER, Ronald E. 925 Lititz Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. MYER, Nevin L. 46 S. 9th Street. Akron. Pa. MYERS, Edwin I. I699 E. Market Street. York. Pa. MYERS, Kenneth A. 514 High Street. Hanover, Pa. MYERS, Larry T. 922 Fernwood Avenue. Plainfield. N. MYERS, Victor S. Jr. Box 225, R.D. ffl. Laurel, MYERS. William Cleveland Street. Beach Creek. Pa. NAUSS, Alan Hiram R.D. -ffl. Wrightsville. Pa. NEELY. Robert James 839 Third Street Lancaster, Pa. NEESE, James H. I7 Derwen Road. Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. NELSON. Charles Richard I30 Beach I34 Street. Belle Harbor, N. Y. NESTEL. Richard C. 904 Columbia Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. NEWMAN, Edward Carl Jr. I9A Asahi-Dai. Negishi. Naka-Ku. Yokohama. Japan NEWTON. William Allen 206 Forest Road. Milford. Conn. NISSLEY. Clyde Richard 2I2 Marietta Avenue. Mt. Joy, Pa. NISSLEY. Simon Peter 228 E. Main Street Mt. Joy, Pa. NITZBERG. Jerome Stanford 2417 Golf Road. Philadelphia 3l, Pa. R.D. er. cm.. Valley. P... P Md. NOCKS, Barry Neil 470 Barnard Avenue. Cedarhurst, N. Y. NOEL, Thomas G. 527 W. Orange Street. Lancaster. Pa. NOLPH. Karl David 352 Church Street. Brookville. Pa. NOLT, Joseph Paul 93I Virginia Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. NONEMAKER. Larry Franklin New Freedom. Pa. OAKES, Maurice David R. D. 422. Everett. Pa. O'BRlEN, Raymond Vincent 70l Stone St., Osceola Mills, Pa. O'CONNELL, Robert Cole 627 Bauman Ave.. Baden. Pa. O'DAY. Roderick John 428 Lancaster Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. OLIN, Allen Orville 9 North Church Street, West Chester. Pa. OLLEY, Alfred Robert 4l0 Main St.. Ranshaw. Pa. ORKIN Richard Alan 132 ORKIN I32 ORTIZ. 'N. rm. st.. s....L....y. P... Robert S. 'N. um. sf., s....1....y, P... Alcides A. 28 Hostos Avenue. Ponce, Puerto Rico OTTEMILLER, John D. IIO W. Cottage PI., York, Pa. OVERLY. Donald Richard 626 N. Marshall Street. Lancaster. Pa. OVERLY, Wylie Lightcsp Il5 S. Church Street, Mt. Pleasant. Pa. PAINE. Ralph Hershey l6I N. Charlotte Street. Manheim. Pa. PALMIER. Joseph Peter 50 Mabon St., Brookville, Pa. PANFIL. Wayne Douglas 3l6 Fitzwatertown Road.. Willow Grove. Pa. PAPARO, Michael Anthony. Jr. 4I4J N. Queen-Street. Lancaster. Pa. PAPSO, Francis Joseph R. D. 4152. Sehuykill Haven. Pa. PARK, Frederick Richard 408 Brandon Street. Greensburg. Pa. PARKER., Robert H. I2 Fairfax Ter., Chatham. N. PARNES, Herbert Milton 363l N. 2nd St.. Harrisburg. Pa PARRY. John R. I658 Bennett St.. Utica. N. Y. PARSONS, John Herbert 436 Sycamore Road. West Reading. Pa. PARTRIDCE, Ronald K. 234 Mather Rd., Jenkintown. Pa PASAYOTIS. Nicholas C. II9 S. 6th St., Reading. Pa. PATTERSON. Richard M. 7 English Village. Xlllynnewood. Pa. PATUKA5. Peter C. I23 N. 4th Ave., Coatesville, Pa PAXSON, James W. BII S. Market Street. Elizabethtown, Pa. PEDRICK. George R. 43 Delevan Street, Lambertville. N.J PEIFER. William K. Dornsife. Pa. PELLGRINO, Peter l9I2 Prospect Ridge. Haddon Heights. N. PEREZOUS. Michael 306 S. Beaver St.. Lancaster. Pa PETERS. Jack B. 427 E. l0th St.. Berwick. Pa. PETERSON. Richard B. I265 Rahway Avenue, Westfield. N. J. PETTIGREW, William D. 3A West Athens Avenue. Arclmore. Pa. PFROMMER: Charles W. 530 Park Ave.. Lancaster. Pa. PHILLIPS. Milo W. R.F.D. Z, Sinking Spring. Pa. PINKERTON, Robert B. 44 Hiawatha Rd., Hi-Nella. N. J PIRARO, James C.. I 35 I 6 Reisterstown Road, Baltimore. Md. PITFOCK. William H. Creek Road. Moylan. Pa. PLETCI-IER. James F. I I7 Roselawn Avenue, Bausman. Pa. PLUM. Barry C. 2I6 2nd Avenue, Haddon Heights, N. POHNER, Richard A. 880 High St.. Enhaut, Pa. POLLAK. Fred H. 24 Dale Drive, W. Orange, N. POLLOCK. Ronald j. Park Ave., Edgewater Park, N. PORTSER. Charles H. III 309 N. West End Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. POSTLES, Richard L. 452 N. George Street, Millersville. Pa. POTTER. Dale G. R. D. .7lf5, Lebanon. Pa. POWELL, jay R. 208 S. Main St., Lewistown, Pa. POYCK. William R. I6I7 Wilson Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. PRATT, john L. 525 Beaver Rd., Glenside, Pa. PREPERATO, Joseph R. I49 Crest Ave., Lancaster, Pa. PRICE. Thomas G. jr. 2l6 S. 2nd St.. Columbia, Pa. PROFAC1. I. Joseph 350i Ave. P., Brooklyn,.N. Y. PULLEN. Dan C. Trenton Ave., Belle Mead. N. PURCELL. Robert I309 Mt. Hope Avenue, Pottsville, Pa. QUIGLEY, Herbert joseph, Jr. 7 Il E. Orange Street. Lancaster. Pa. QUINN. james Lawrence 87I Shackamaxon Drive. Westfield, N. QUINN, Lawrence Paul 623 S. West End Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. RACZ. Ernest B. 60-42 Woodbine Street. Brooklyn 27, N. Y. RADEY, Hugh Martin 708 Mt. Vernon Avenue, Haddonfield. N. RAINEY. Kenneth Duncan I93 S. President Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. RAMUNDA. Daniel joseph 3-06 Summit Avenue. Fairlawn, N. RANDALL, John Alexander 435 'Williamson Road. Gladwyne. Pa. RAPOPORT, -Morton I. 3800 Chatham Road, Baltimore. Md. RASCONA, Nathan C. IIZ E. Main St.. Somerset, Pa. RASPE, Phillip Andrews .Ir. 22 Oberlin Road. Hamden 14. Conn. REDMOND. Thomas Strayer I720 State St., Harrisburg, Pa. REED. Frederick Melanchton 939 9th Street N.W.. Washington. D. C. REED. Sheldon LeRoy 325 State Road. West Fairview, Pa. REESE. Richard Martin jr. l25 Conestoga Boulevard, Lancaster. Pa. REIDER. Alan Herman I30 S. Berne Street, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. REINHARD, Frederick Allen 439 Lafayette. Palmerton, Pa. REINHART, Lawrence Franklin I000 Race. Perkasie. Pa. REINHART, Lewis H. Jr. 728-A Columbia Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. REMLING. John Allen 2300 Mountain Avenue. Scotch Plains. N. RENZA, Robert Anthony 484 King Avenue. Collingswood 7. N. J. RENZULLI. Albert Philip 1053 S. 52nd Street. Philadelphia 43, Pa. RESSLER, Kenneth Lloyd R. D. 4. Lititz, Pa. RESSLER, Merrill O. R. 2, New Holland. Pa. RIEDEL, Warren Clinton Wilson Ave., Leacock, Pa. RIMMEI... james Christian 449 E. Orange Street. Lancaster. Pa. RINGLER. Vernon Marshall Maryland Ave., Oxford, Pa. eo e Oliver RITCHEY. G rg 524 S. Market. Martinsburg, Pa. ROBBINS. Zebulon Stevens jr. Heldervale, Slingerlands. N. Y. ROBENOLT. Gary Larue ' R. F. D. 3, Harrisburg. Pa. STUDE T DIRECTORY Bold Type Denotes Seniors ROBERTSON. Charles Andrew 324 Fieldbrook Drive, Pittsburgh 34, Pa. ROBINSON, Neil Arnold 4007 Grantley Road. Baltimore I5, Md. RODENBERGER, Bruce Marsha ll 933 N. 28th St., Allentown, Pa. RODER. Paul William 50 Park View Ter., Summit, N.-I ROEDER, Donald Kistler 429 Sheridan Avenue, Roselle Park, N. ROGERS, Pell Somers 326 Broadmoor Road, ' Baltimore. Md. ROGERS. Richard Weston 226 E. Spruce Street. Norristown, Pa. ROHLAND. Henry Elmer 235 Walnut St., Lebanon, Pa. ROHRBACK. Robert Lancaster l0I3 St. joseph Street, Lancaster, Pa. ROMEO, Stephen Gerard H44 S. High Street. Lock Haven, Pa. RORABAUGH, john jr. IO6 Osborn Street, Philadelphia 28. Pa. ROSAS. Edwin V. 508 Bouret. Santurce, Puerto Rico ROSE. Richard Alfred 453 E. Market St., Pottsville, ROSE, Richard Gerber I9 E. Holland Street, Summit Hill, Pa. ROSENBERG, Ellis Howard 2204 Walnut St., Allentown, ROSENBLUM. Martin B. II54 Ward Avenue, New York, N. Y. ROSENTHAL. Abram 909 Sheridan Avenue, New York. N. Y. ROSENTHAL. David Elliot 5724 N. 5th Street. Philadelphia 20. Pa. ROSKY, Lee P. I I ILincoln Place, Atlantic City, N. ROSS. William R. I976 Park Plaza, Lancaster, ROWE, George Leroy 603 Clayton Avenue. Waynesboro. Pa. ROYER, Clayton E. 649 E. Main St.. Liritz. Pa. RUBENSTEIN, Henry David Pa. Pa. Pa. SCAFF, William David 248 Edgewood Avenue, Westfield, N. SCHAFFNER, Herbert A. l32 Poplar Avenue, Hummelstown, Pa. SCHEID, james Edward 973 Pleasure Rd., Lancaster, Pa SCHEID. Lloyd Calvin Jr. I45 Riverside Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. SCHIAVONE, Joseph Michael 43 Montrose Ave., Verona, N. 'I SCHIFF, Stanley 732 E. Upssl Street, Philadelphia, Pa. SCHIMMEL, Sanford 867 Queen Anne Road, Teaneclt. N. SCHINDLER, Paul R. 2l70 Washington Avenue, Northampton, Pa. SCHMIDT, Ralph Alfred 73 S. Main St., Allentown, N. SCHMIDT. Richard Arthur ll8 W. 2nd Ave., Roselle, N. SCHNEE, Merle Thomas 606 E. King St., Lancaster. Ps. SCHOLES, Edwin Jr. 590i Roosevelt Boulevard, Philadelphia 49, Pa. SCHUCKER, Andrew Jackson 6I E. Pottsville Street, Pine Grove. Pa. SCHULMAN. Charles L. I344 Winslow Ave., Union, N.-I. SCHWANKL. Alfred 29 N. Charlotte Street, Lancaster, Pa. SCHWEIGER. Carl john 464 S. Dorwart Street. Lancaster. Pa. SCOTT. Craig Cozens Marple Rd., Haverford, Pa. SCOTT, john M. 332 S. Ann St., Lancaster, Pa. SCOTT, Ralph Hyler Apt. D-2, Jenkintown Gardens, Jenkintown, Pa. SCO'I'I'. Wylmer Howard 7I jackson Dr.. Lancaster, Pa. SCUDERI, Richard Alfred IOI4 Bushwick Avenue, Brooklyn 2Ii N. Y. SEEMAN, Kenneth R. l08l Jerome Avenue, New York, N. Y. SEGAL, Richard I647 S. 54th Street, 2995 W. 6th St., Harrisburg, Pa RUDERMAN, Mark I463 W. State St., Trenton, NJ RUDISILL, Robert Allen BI5 N. Reservoir Street. Lancaster, Pa. RUMMEL. Edward Burgan 6455 Woodcrest Avenue, Philadelphia 3I, Pa. RUNK, Ronald Eugene 35 E. Lemon St., Lititz, Pa. RUSS. R. David IOI Fairview Ave.. Hatboro. Pa. RUSSELL. Charles Harner 33l Chestnut St., Columbia, Pa. RUZICKA. Paul Louis Zll W. Columbus Avenue, Nesquehoning. Pa. RYAN. James Jr. 42 W. King St.. Lancaster. Pa. SAHM, Menno .Iere 603 Lehigh Ave., Lancaster, Pa. SAKULSKY, Stephen Barry I026 Manor Road, New Kensington, Pa. SALMON, Peter L. I8 State Road. Port Dick, Binghamton, N. Y. SALTZMAN. Stevan Robert Ira I6I6 Mohican Street. Philadelphia. Pa. SALVATORE. Louis Carl 7l7 -Iessop Place. York. Pa. SAMUELS, Richard Edwin 52 Rose Blvd., Baldwin. N. Y. SANDOE, William Lewis 3I8 South St., Pottstown, Pa. SAPORITO, Louis A. Jr. 84 Rumson Rd.. Rumson. N. SASS, Richard Francis 4007 Clarendon Road. Brooklyn 3. N. Y. SATTERTHWAITE, Walter Bromley jr. Mill Creek Trailer Park, Lancaster. Pa. SAUBLE, Thomas Eugene I46 S. Queen St., York, Pa. SAUTER, Robert Bryant 87 S. Main St., Gardner, Mass. SAWYER, George j. III 4808 Harford Road. Baltimore I4. Md. Philadelphia, Pa. SEIDERS. Victor Mann 728 Pershing Ave., York, Pa. SEIPLE, Donald R. 828 George St., Lancaster, SEIPLE.. games F. Pa. 829 .Sixth St., Lancaster, Pa SENFT, Nathan james 30 N. Spring St., Everett, Pa. SERLEMITSOS. Aristides J. ,Port Vathy, Samos. Greece SHAFFER, Gilbert Wilson jr. 704 4th Street, New Cumberland, Pa. SHAND. Frederick 438 N. Duke St., Apt. 2B, Lancaster, Pa. SHANK. Alan 600 S. York Rd., I-Iatboro, SHAPIRO, Robert Sander 3 Austin Rd., Yardley, Pa. SHAW. Peter Van Cleve Pa. 40I Dean St., West Chester, Pa. SHEFFY. Donald Harry 26 E. Lemon St., Lititz, Pa. SHELLENBERGER, john jr. Old Riiie Camp Road, Little Falls. N. SHELLHAMER, Dale Morgan R. D. I, New Ringgold. Pa. SHEPPARD, Richard A. 632 N. Market Street. Lancaster, Pa. SHERER. james Russell 47 Avenue C, Schuylkill Haven, Pa. SHERMAN. Terry Michael 4 N. School Lane. Lancaster. Pa. SHICK. Herbert Louis 5906 Ventnor Avenue. Ventnor City. N. SHIPLEY, David Humphrey BIO Grandview Dr., Akron. Pa. SHIRK. Warren A. 2I5 S. Main St., Manheim, Pa. SHOLLENBERGER, John Cu rtis l36 N. Mulberry Street. Lancaster, Pa. SHREINER. Galen Lehn Blue Ball. Pa. SHUCK. Charles William R. D. 2, Kennett Square, Pa. SHUE, William Martin 48 S. Main St., Spring Grove. Pa SHULL. Samuel 'Ellsworth l538 Hillcrest Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. SHULTZ, Charles High 6I2 Grand View Boulevard, Lancaster, Pa. SIEG. Philip Henry Burnham Place. Bellefonte, Pa SIEGLER. Harry Bard 536 Hamilton St., Lancaster, Pa SIEGRIST, ,lay Mervin 6I90 Carpenter Street, East Petersburg. Pa. SIMONELLI, joseph Benjamin 449 W. Chestnut Street, Lancaster. Pa. SINGER, Richard William I02 Woodland Avenue. Coatesville, Pa. SKEAN, Donald Minter I43 Beech St., Pottstown, Pa. SKLAIRE, Martin William 410 Elm Street, West Hempstead, N. Y. SKLAR, Leonard Elkin 337 W. King St.. Lancaster, Pa. SLABACH. Lee Douglas I I2 W. Main St., Terre Hill, Pa. SMEAD. John Alan jr. I775 Malvin Court, Williamsport, Pa. SMITH, Barry Craig 4lI Walnut Street. Wrightsville. Pa. SMITH. Carl Denton 50I W. Chestnut Street. Lancaster, Pa. SMITH, Charles Franklin 455 Columbia Avenue, Palmerton, Pa. SMITH. John Wilson 221 S. 2nd St., St. Clair, Pa. SMITH, Morton Theodore ZI34 N. 59th Street. Philadelphia BI. Pa. SMITH, Oliver J. 53l Burrowes Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. SMITH. Robert joseph jr. IO6 Race Ave., Lancaster, Pa. SMITH, Wayne Lamarr Roseland. Nelson County, Va. SMOLKO, james Regis 303 Atkins Ave., Lancaster, Pa. SMYSER, Willard Benton 277 W. Jackson St., York, Pa. SNAVELY. S. Charles 443 N. Union Street. Middletown, Pa. SNELLENBURG, Milton Harry Jr. 632 Chelten Hills Drive. Philadelphia I7, Pa. SNYDER. Bernard M. 2409 N. 5th St., Harrisburg, Pa. SNYDER, David Eugene Box 23, Loysburg, Pa. SNYDER, Harry Allen 2l6 Princeton Avenue, Palmerton. Pa. SNYDER, Stanley Leighton 2227 Wood Street. Rohrerstown. Pa. SOLLER. Herbert Isaac l24 E. Maple St., Hazelton, Pa. SOLOMON. Leslie Barry 5l6 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa. SOLSKY. Robert 307 S. School Lane. Lancaster, Pa. SOUDERS. Gerald L. 662 Manor St., Lancaster, Pa. SOUDERS. Robert Francis 662 Manor St.. Lancaster, Pa. SOWERS, William Henry 62l S. Albermarle St., York, Pa. SPANGLER, Donald Bruce 31 Millersville Road, Lancaster. Pa. SPANGLER. Larry L. R. D. 3. Dover. Pa. SPANGLER. Mark Albert 330 5th Street. New Cumberland, Pa. SPELLMAN, Charles Albert III 30 N. Hill Dr.. West Chester. Pa. SPIELMAN, Ronald Leon 2 N. Swarthmore Avenue, Ventnor, N. STADTLER, George James III III4 W. Wynnewood Road. Wynnewood, Pa. STAGER, Jay R. l526 Oak St., Lebanon, Pa. STANDISH, john Alden 5I9 Lancaster Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. STANLEY, Norman Everett Deer Park Rd., Weatogue, Conn STEELE. David Logan St. james Place. Pittsburgh I5, Pa. STEIN. Donald Herman 4OI S. President Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. STELLER, Donald Kreider Leacock, Pa.. STEPT. Leonard Aaron 1319 Menoher Boulevard. Johnstown. Pa. STERLING, William Arnold -lr. 620 E. Chestnut Street. Lancaster, Pa. STERN, Robert Morris 3635 johnson Avenue. New York. N. Y. STEVENTON. Dale Marshall I3 W. Catawissa Street. Nesquehoning. Pa. STEWART, Henry Hadley jr. 1209 Cambria Avenue. Windber, Pa. STIER, Russell john lr. 5-I3 Hillcrest Avenue. Westfield. N. STONER, john Clinton .IZ4 N. 3rd St.. Columbia. Pa. STRAUS. Robert H. 30 Monroe Street. New York 2, N. Y. STRAUSS, Robert 410 N. Easton Road. Willow Grove, Pa. STRICKLER, Dale Henry Fair Acres Dr., Rt. S. York, Pa STRINE.. Terry Albert R. D. I. York. Pa. STRZESNIEWSKI, Edward Joseph IOI3 Main, Dickson City, Pa. STUART, William james 318 Kent Rd., Bala Cynwyd, Fa STUDHOLM, Isaac M. 303 Market St., Lykens, Pa. STYER, Patrick Beck 84 Delp Rd.. Lancaster, Pa. SUBE, Janis , 522 W. Chestnut Street. Lancaster. Pa. SULLIVAN, Robert C. 741 S. Juliana St.. Bedford, Pa SUMMERS, Kermit Leon Gap, Pa. SURBECK, Carl E. Jr. 829 Bowman Avenue. Wynnewood, Pa. SWAB, Robert Dubs Jr. 725 S. Lime St., Lancaster. Pa. SWENSEN, Charles Berneil -lr. 343 Webster Avenue, jersey City, N. SWETNAM, Robert William 520 3rd St., Belvidere. N. SYMONDS, Gordon Perkins Jr. 734 Dorsea Rd.. Lancaster, Pa TANCREDI, Robert C.. 75 W. Granada Ave.. Hershey. Pa. TENNEY. David G. Box 92, Stillwater, N. TESH, Robert B. 2706 Baynard Boulevard. Wilmington. Del. THATCHER, Walter L. Box 341, F. or M. Post O5ice Lancaster, Pa. THOMA, john B. 77 Parkridge Lane. Pittsburgh, Pa. THOMPSON, Peter A. 1263 Wheatland Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. THOMPSON, Robert L. 342 E. Curtin St., Bellefonte, Pa THOMPSON, William K. 224 E. Main Street. New Holland. Pa. TOMCAVAGE, Joseph R. 202 Lincoln St., Lancaster, Pa TOMLINSON, Earl Scott 6l7 Coates St., Sharon Hill, Pa TOTH. George S. l452 E. 6th St., Bethlehem, Pa TRAIL. George A. l3l8 Edgar Avenue. Chambersburg, Pa. TRAINOR, Robert P. 735 First St., Lancaster, Pa. TREAT. Robert E. Manchester Depot, Vt. TREES. john E. 526 S. Plum St.. Lancaster, Pa. TWEED, Ronald G. 1918 Columbia Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. TWEED, William A. 60 W. Main Street. Penns Grove, N. TYLER. john M. 105 W. Maple Avenue, Bound Brook. N. TYNDALL, William F. 302 N. Barbara St., Mt. joy, Pa. TYRRELL, Leo D. jr. 655 Moreno Rd., Narberth, Pa. ULIN, Richard l. I53 Locustwood Boulevard, Elmont. N. Y. STUDE T DIRECTURY Bold Type Denotes Seniors ULRICH, Foster G. 500 S. Railroad St., Palmyra, Pa. UNDERWOOD, james E. 608 Chestnut St.. lrwin. Pa. VANDER-WENDE, William H. 330 Harding Ave.. Clifton. N. VAN GORDEN, Chas. L. 725 N. Lime St.. Lancaster, Pa. VAN NOSTRAND. George Jr. IB6 Rhodes Avenue. Hempstead, N. Y. VAN SANT. Alan E. 100 Roadside Avenue, Waynesboro, Pa. VARNER. Neill D. 616 S. Grand St., Lewistown, Pa. VARTAN, Richard R. I Livingston Avenue. Kearney. N. VAUGHAN, Willard E. Jr. Glen Riddle Rd., R. D. :fi'2, Media. Pa. VENTIMIGLIA, Joseph 705 W. Broad Street. Westfield. N. VERDIER, Paul R. jr. 552 S. Second Street, Chambersburg, Pa. VERSTANDIG, Lee L. I9 Filhert Street. Hamden I7, Conn. VESSELS. William L. ,107 Kingis Highway, Lewes. Del. von EHRENFRIED, Manfred H. cfc Carriebelle Lee Fisher WXEX-TV, Petersburg. Va. Von N1EDA, Daniel S. Holtwood. Pa. WAGNER. Clair Leroy Jr. Theatre Apts.. Mt. Joy. Pa. WAGNER, Conrad David Route 2. Williamsport, Md. WACNER, Roderick Route 2, Williamsport, Md. WACNER, Stanley L. 200 S. Forge St., Palmyra, Pa. WALKER, Peter Van Cn. l0l S. Tallahassee Avenue. Atlantic City. N. WALL, Walter Fetters Maple Linden Farm. Lima, Pa. WALLACE. Lloyd Franklin Fisherville Rd.. R. D. I, Downington, Pa. WALLACE. Robert Wible jr. 57 Riverview Avenue. Pittsburgh I4. Pa. WALSH, William Marshall Poundridge Rd.. Bedford, N. Y. WALTER. Charles Frederick 50 N. Main Street, Farmingdale, N. Y. WALTER, Harold Albert -lr. 24I Main St., Middleburg, Pa. WAMSLEY, .Iohn G. 615 N. President Avenue. Lancaster, Pa. WANAMAKER, Franklin Paul 336 4th St., Slatington, Pa. WARD. Leeman Richard Ronks. Pa, ' WASHICK, Frank Richard S.W. Cor. Welsh Gt Verree Rds. Philadelphia, Pa. WASHOR, Michael S. 50 Westminster Road. Brooklyn IB, N. Y. WATERS, Raymond B. 343 Atkins Ave.. Lancaster. Pa WATSON, Henry Charles lll 135 Prospect Avenue. West Grove, Pa. WEALAND. Charles William R. D. I, Ephrata. Pa. WEAVER, John Pemberton 624 N. Pine St., Lancaster. Pa. WEAVER. Kent Eby 1512 Esbenshade Road. Lancaster. Pa. WEAVER, Richard Robert 2028 Willow Street Pike. Lancaster. Pa. WEAVER, Stacy Irvin 134 W. 4th St., Lock Haven. Pa. WEAVER. Vincent Paul 1965 Hemlock Road. Lancaster, Pa. WEAVER. Wilmer Ronald IOS Church Street. Washington Boro, Pa. WEBBER, Burton J. 1504 Devereaux Avenue, Philadelphia 49. Pa. WEBER, john William 4I5 Mt. Vernon Street, Lansdale, Pa. WEEKS, Herman David Jr. 48 McKee Avenue. Hagerstown. Md. WEIBRECHT, Walter Eugene 290 Potter Pl.. Weehawken, N.-l. WEIDEN, Ira William I04-20 68th Drive. Forest Hills, N. Y. WEIMER, Philip George jr. I Kenilworth Avenue, Merchantville 10, N. WEINERMAN, Marshall Freed 237 Coudert Place. South Orange. N. WEINLICK. Hermann lrion I2l3 Lorain Avenue. Bethlehem. Pa. WEISBAUM. Bertram 2540 Brighton 3rd Street. Brooklyn 35, N. Y. WEISBERG. Edythe C. 527 State St., Lancaster. Pa. WEISS. joseph D. 222 Howard Avenue. Lancaster. Pa. WEISS. Michael F. 65-45 Cromwell Crescent. Forest Hills. N. Y. WEISS, Richard A. 401 Radnor St., Harrisburg. Pa WEISS, Robert Martin 65-45 Cromwell Crescent. Forest Hills. N. Y. WELKOWITZ. Arthur 1455 49th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. WELSH, Robert Otto 215 W. Strawberry Street. Lancaster. Pa. WELSH, Russell F. 402, S. Queen St.. Lancaster, Pa. WENDEL, Kenneth C. 525 James St., Hazelton. Pa. WENTZEL. Fred Robert 223 Maclay St., Harrisburg. Pa. WENTZEL, John Kehl 330 Mooreland Avenue. Carlisle, Pa. WENTZEI... Kenneth Lee 4231 7th Avenue. South Temple. Pa. WERNER. Albert Lincoln 108 N. George Street. Millersville. Pa. WERNTZ, Herbert ,lay R. D. l. Willow Street. Pa. WERNTZ, William Garner 26 Thompson Street. Annapolis, Md. WESTERDAHL, Bruce A. B99 Pleasure Rd., Lancaster, Pa WETZEL, David Paul 17 Harper Dr., Lewiston, N. Y. WHITE, Duane F. 1013 Maple Ave.. Lancaster, Pa WHITE, John Sampson 901 Fairway Dr., Towson 4, Md. WICCINS. Harold Lee 202 E. Main St., Mountville. Pa WIGHAM, Robert Gunning 5787 S. Main Street, East Petersburg, Pa. WILLIAMS, Charles Hill jr. 342 E. Frederick Street, Lancaster. Pa. WILLIAMS. Robert Brown 7427 New 2nd Street. Melrose Park, PB. WILLIARD, Elwood Clayton Klingerstown. Pa. WILSON, John Alexander 859 Grandview Boulevard. Lancaster. Pa. WIIBON, Robert Arthur 28 N. 6th St., Shamokin, Pa. WINTERS. Esther Louise 636 S. Ann St.. Lancaster, Pa WITMER, Chester Franklin 691 Cherry St., Columbia. Pa. WITMER. David Robert 444 E. King Street, Shippensburg, Pa. WITMER. William Frank 737 New Holland Avenue, Lancaster, Pa. WITTLINGER. Carl Redecker lll New Providence. R. D. I, Pa. WITWER. Charles Robert 33 E. Cedar Avenue. Merchantville 8. N. WITWER, Donald Benson 5 Windsor Rd., Triangle, Va. WOEST, Edward K. I I8 Loines Ave., Merrick, N. Y. WOHLSEN, Theodore Oelrich I57 Hamilton Road. Lancaster. Pa. WOLF, Raymond Eugene 442 N. Charlotte Street. Lancaster. Pa. WOODWARD, Sally Barber 525 Hamilton Road, Lancaster. Pa. WORK, James L. 446 N. Duke St.. Lancaster. Pa. WRIGHT. Richard Eugene 485 E. Derry Rd.. Hershey. Pa. WURST. Richard Paul 1034 Bristol Pike. Andalusia. Pa. WURTELE. Lester Herbert Jr. 8214 Forrest Avenue. Elkins Park. Pa. WYAND. Robert Rice ll Keedysville. Md. YEATS. joseph Samuel jr. 119 E. Grant Avenue, Roselle Park, N. YELAGOTES, George james 609 W. Chestnut Street. Lancaster. Pa. YELOVICH. Robert Raymond l730 Windsor Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. YERAMIAN. ,lacob Onik Orfali St., Baghdad, Iraq YODER, Harold Elmer lr. 165 Hostetter Lane. Lancaster, Pa. YODER, Truman Gerald 14 Chestnut St.. Muncy. Pa. YOHN, Richard Van 520 W. Frederick Street. Lancaster, Fa. YORK, Allan Wesley 742 New Holland Avenue Lancaster, Pa. YOST, Russell Homer I6 Stanton Street. Schuylkill Haven. Pa. YOUNG. Clifford W. B6 Village Dr., Mountville. Pa. YOUNG. Lawrence S. jr. 2004 W. Cheltenham Avenue. Philadelphia. Pa. YOUNG, William Werner IZ4 E. Irvin Avenue. Hagerstown. Md. YOUNGKIN. William Chester Jr. 206 N. Ilzh Sr.. Easton. Ps. YUTZY, Carl Vernon R. D. 3, Box 97. Meyersdale. P ZACKO, George B. I026 Laurel St.. Pottsville, Pa. ZAMBELLI. Daniel Francis IOI8 N. 26th St., Allentown, Pa. ZANGARI, Ronald Edward 52l E. Chestnut Street. Lancaster. Pa. ZAVALAKES, Homer Cosmos 1311 W. Market Street. Pottsville. Pa. ZEIDIN. Michael Herman 413 Market St., Lykens, Pa. ZELL, Dale Richard 50 N. West End Avenue, Lancaster. Pa. ZIEGLER. ,lack Bernard 3307 Circle Ave.. Reiffton. Reading. Pa. ZIEMAK. Henry Francis 742 W. Lincoln Highway. Coatesville. Pa. ZIMMERMAN, Earl Abraham 300 Madison Street, Harrisburg, Pa. ZIMMERMAN. Richard August 1479 Delia Ave.. Akron 20. 0 ZIMMERMAN. Terry Larue 224 Locust St., Milton. Pa. ZITIN. Gilbert Norton 324 N. Bowman Avenue. Merion. Pa. ZUCK, Alfred, Miller East Petersburg. Pa. ZUCKERMAN. S. Richard 3513 N. 3rd St., Harrisburg. Pa ZURCHER, Richard john 214 E. Liberty Street. Lancaster. Pa. ZUVER, Charles 0'Malley 208 Newman St.. Metuchen. N.j ZWEIZIG, Charles Russell -Ir. 1618 Walnut St., Allentown. Pa B Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Dr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 61 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Dr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Dr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Dr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mrs. R. R. Dr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs -Mr. 81 Mrs Dr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Fred Abram Marlin Albright Frank M. Anderson M. W. Arbaugh Harry M. Arseniu P. L. Backman Herbert Bair M. Taylor Bard Santi B. Barranco Charles O. Bayard Russell Bayler Galen R. Berkebile Harry L. Blumberg J. Russell Bohn Oscar J. Bolton Herbert M. Bowser D. W. Bridges Everett D. Bryan J. J. Burgoon Luther J. Burmeiste Henry Butler Carbonetta Paul M. Corman Daniel R. Creato Paul L. Culver Willis Cutt George S. Deeg, Jr. Martin C. Dcllingcr Ernest L. Demi Edmund R. Dewing Paul N. Diffenbach David I. Dobin Stanley F. Dudrick Max Eisenstein David H. Faulkner L. B. Ferucci Clarence Foreman Harvey F. Frasch William B. Fulmer Ralph A. Gibaud Milton E. Gochley Meyer A. Goldstein HOWARD S. BRUBAKER B. A. in English MARCIALITO F. CAM B.A. in Sociology DOUGLAS M. FEASTER B.A. in History I TRONS Mr. 81 Mrs. Oram M. Grim Mr. Ezra Grubb Mr. 81 Mrs . Adam S. Hahn Mr. 81 Mrs. Richard W. Hartzell Dr. 81 Mrs. A. H. Heisey Mr. 81 Mrs . Pedro M. Hernandez Mr. 81 Mrs. Maurice G. Herr Mr. 81 Mrs . Andrew M. Hess Mr. 81 Mrs. E. G. Hilficker Dr. 81 Mrs. Louis H. Himes Mr. 81 Mrs. George W. Hocker Mr. 81 Mrs . Paul F. Hoffer Mr. 81 Mrs. Lawrence Holmbcrg Dr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Lewis M. Johnson . Sydney L. Kapp . George L. Kershner . Ernst P. Kiefel . B. H. Kulman . David Kushner . Charles B. Lane ,Sr . Donald C. Large, Sr. . Samuel W. Lazarowi . Edward V. Leary . Charles J. Lcuffen Dr. 81 Mrs. E. Kern Linder Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs . Charles Linshaw . Stephen D. Lockey . William Lowenthal . John P. Lukens . Robert T. Lynch . Irvin G. Maranoff Dr. 81 Mrs. D. P. Mascolo Rev. 81 Mr s. Milton A. May Mr. 81 Mrs. Fred G. McCartney Mr. 81 Mrs. J. Paul Mclillhcnney Mr. 81 Mrs Mrs. Willia . Mark Z. McGill m P. McHolland Mr. 81 Mrs. Myer Mendelssohn Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. S1 Mrs Mr. 81 Mrs Frederick P. Mcves . Charles L. Miller . Salvador Missonellie CZ Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. Mrs. Victor Mr. H Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Dr. 81 Mrs. Mrs. H. E. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. 81 Mrs. Lawrence Quinn Paul J. Quinn Racz Phillip A. Raspe, Sr. Anthony J. Rcnza Paul W. Ritchey A. K. Robertson George Sawyer, Jr. Samuels M. Schiavone Moe Schimmel Mr. 81 Mrs. Hyler R. Scott Mr. 81 Mrs. Gilbert W. Shaffer Mr. John W. Smith II Mr. 81 Mrs. Milton Snellenburg Dr. 81 Mrs. L. H. Steele Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Abc Step: H. H. Stewart G. Ira Stott William Straus Charles M. Thompson J. Herbert Tyndall Clair L. Varner John R. Ward Mr. 81 Mrs. Leon Washor Mr. 81 Mrs. William G. Weber Mr. 81 Mrs. H. D. Weeks Mr. 81 Mrs. M. N. Weinerman Capt. 81 Mrs. R. G. Witmcr Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mrs. Mildre Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. Mr. 81 Mrs. onel 81 Mrs. Gerald F. Brown Mr. 81 Mrs. John P. Mohr, '25 Mr. 81 Mrs. H. Walter Radey Col Lester H. Wurtele Charles Frank Charles L. Miller Louis J. Bass d Koehel Milton M. Kochel Maurice Sakulsky A. Prescott Halsey Alton R. Wentzel Pony Boy Vending Serving Co. Mr. 81 Mrs. Herbert J. Quigley sir AUGUST 1955 GRADUATES MYRON C. GACKENBACH B.A. in Hirlory JAMES D. LONG B.S. in Physics ALBERT S. PAYNE B.S. in Economics Mr. 81 Mrs. Benjamin G. Cohen ROBERT W. SCHAEFFER B.A. in Psychology STERLING A. SCHNELL B.A. in Sociology RANDOLPH L. SMALLWOOD B.S. in Economics Hearfiesf Congrafulafions . . e fo ihe Graduafes of fi' o H5956 'A' fhe besi of luck and every good wish for your success and happiness from all of us af fhe . . . s GDGDIH SEND? INSURANCE REAL ESTATE ENGLE 8z HAMBRIGHT, INC. We sell all types of the best Insurance. 'iff 46 EAST ORANGE STREET Ph : 4-5631 LANCASTER 1-,A THE FUN FOOD! Y . 'Gila fir 5" + if if -0' Y- sf' k H 'aah ,S :ul 6"pul01"uc'-D. i :IFN 'Y - wav: iw:-1 u s is 1 . .wif D m i QC-V-,-I , In I 'KV is znmnl' If l N' T ,pl L Q I .ICE CEREAM 7 SDwwwff16 Congratulations Class of 1956 'f" ffff ' 5-1121 .:-c.:g:.J:- "'- , "-' : '1 4.-.1 .'.' 4 1:- ,.: , P R E STI: P u B LI s H I N I3 C: U . , I N 1: "" - 134 NCIRTH '7-rn STREET, LEBANDN, PA. - 'A' IQ .lidhtdstery 'A'C 4 PR I N T I N G LETTERPRESS ff oFFsE'r Letterheads-Envelopes-Office Forms--Direct Mail Pamphlets-Books--Magazines THE HNTETMTMHQGJHNCQJRLH LPHGHINFTHNQ CCQQ ESTABLISHED 1794 . 8 WEST KING STREET Telephone 7-5251 LANCASTER PA Congratulations to Class of 1956 X' PHONE W 3-5841 - igg1l55,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, GENERAL ENGRAVING INC. Q nrnce suvvuzs 8 Wm King sum 17-25 E. New St. Lancaster, Pa. I-mcastef' Pa' 91' DESIGNING-ILLUSTRATING-ENGRAVING OUR TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR Hot Mmsfsnacks JAClQSON'S QUALITY CLOTHES CAMPUS COFFEE SHOP 149 North Queen Street DINING ROOM AVAILABLE FOR PARTIES 81 BANQUETS 5 O 9 Dinner Daily and Sunday: ttwhere quality is higher 11 A.M. no 7 P.M. "N than PFICCU Store Hours: 7 A.M. to 12 P.M. o 9 5 N4 SG Coffee hour--10-11 A.M. FORMAL CLOTHES Cor. Pine and James Sts. Phone: 2-9551 - FOR RENT JOHN H- PEIFER, JR- ARTHUR P. MYLIN, JR. grin -fp! jjezfez, yt., gnc. INSURANCE SERVICE 220A North Duke Street Q Phone: Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster 2-1242 THE STOCK YARD INN B. B. MARTIN Q CO. SERVING THE BEST OF EVERY THING . . . ' . . . YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL CAMPUS AFFAIRS LUMBER 8c MILLWGRK . . Banquet Facilities from 25 to 100 James 81 Charlotte Sts. Lancaster' Pa' For Reservation: Dial 4-7277 1147 Lititz Pike Call Jimmie - 4-7975 Good Luck-Class of '56 from nina, -Kola, RENDEZVOUS STEAK SHOP in 242 WEST KING STREET Bottles BEST IN STEAKS 8: SUB SANDWICHES "Beans" Caspari, Prop. f RUDISILL and COMPANY, Inc. , PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS 109 West Chestnut St. LQIICHSFCY, P3- I I 4 l l Q CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF '56! MILLER 8: HARTMAN FROM WHOLESALE GROCERS THE FRIENDLY -V--V'-'F-V-444 HOTEL BRUNSWICK Lancaster, Pa 243 West Lemon Street Lancaster, Pa. 'A' ESTABLISHED 1868 'Five Air-Conditioned R 'Rooms with Radi 85 TV 'Six 'Pennsylvan Private ia Function Rooms Dutch Tours CC EAMEDUS HOUSE FLOOR M E A L S CAMPUS A N D 1-101155 S N A C K S 'ff Open from 7:00 'A.M. to 10:00 P.M. W James W. Schutte, '20 Compressed Gases - Oxygen Comphments if - Acetylene - Hydrogen n - Med. Oxygen - Carbonic 'fs of Gas - Welding Equipment and Welders' Supplies - REU-.LY BRQS. Paper Cups - Soda Cups - gl RAUB Vu Straws - Electric Water 3' Coolers - Spring Water 126 NORTH WATER STREET Dial 2-7812 COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE EOR ALL Compliments Hospital-Surgical-Sickness--Accident Employees Payroll Protection LIFE INSURANCE Juvenile and Adult TEACHERS PROTECTIVE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 116-118 N. Prince St. Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster's FIRST Life Insurance Company Sayres if Scheid 3 Sweeton East King Street M E N ' S W E A R Compliments ir of THE HUBLEY MF G. CO. ll' 1, JI ll' F. W. W O OL W O RPT H "KIDDIE" TOYS 'G CAP PISTOLS li- ll' in lf zs NORTI-I QUEEN STREET 4. Lancaster, Pa. LANCASTER, PA. SAID BEN FRANKLIN, SOME TWO HUNDRED YEARS AGO. " ...1 1 iothing is of more importance for the A public weal than to form and train ap youth in wisdom and virtue. Wise and good men are, in my opinion, the strength of a state far more than riches or arms." Benjamin Franklin, the founder of Franklin and Marshall College, was the first-and remains the greatest-genius born in the New World. Like Leonardo da Vinci, genius of the Old World, Franklin had an inquiring mind, truly majestic in scope, that gave the world a wealth of practical ideas which in very great measure advanced civilization. He was America's first world figure. Franklin College, the only college founded by Benjamin Franklin bearing his name, was established in Lancaster in 1787 While Franklin was President of Pennsylvania. Franklin's first pledge of two hundred British pounds to the College was the largest and the first evidence of financial support to our College. His interest in educating the youth of America was only one facet of this rnany-sided man, who was also a great scientist, soldier, statesman, printer and publisher, inventor, businessman, philosopher and patriot. Franklin and Marshall College is proud to have been named after this great American citizen. ranlzlin and Marshall College and Lanoast er '51 11' JOIN IN CELEBRATING Benjamin Franklin' S 250th Birthday FRIDAY, QCTQBER 19, 1956 Students and their parents will look forward to this notable event in the history of Franklin and Marshall College. 41 '21 421 A an now FOUNDED 1821 N CQ' Q LANCASTER, PENNSYLVANIA 4 -abfrj-9' Y ,A ' X E' J' 5. ly, il :hm ff: 'lf I, "3-1" " fam 4' ' " p dl H. ' ' U' ll NW um ww ,H Nh. N' , QSM xivlhks ug: .th L WA FHM Y QQ , 1 q " 1:.'.' , -.1 I-X ,-. 311 Tm, ,. 1 1 ..f 1 ..,,, .1 , 11. " 1 1,T'1- 5 H . 1': ' ,V - Z, . W 1 ,1 1 1,. ' 1 , 1 x-1. "'1r'-2-"Z, 'V ., L., , ...Na- 111 1 --1. 311 ,U r , , 1 , 1. , 1 ' ' ' 1 fr' ' . ' - 1 "1 1 .A . , , , ,-, . . 1 1,11 . -3 , - Q ' --: 1, --1 1:11 1 4 ,Vf.1'i," 1-:ff ., A ...N ,f . "-N" W-1. . 1' . 4,1 :11 1 1:1' 1 nr., , 11.. 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Suggestions in the Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) collection:

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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