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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 216

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1958 volume:

Y -,F Wiawe-'W ,',.,'.,.!,..- - !' 4- 5 !m"! H I I! ll! H 'kit ALMA? MATER WE HAIL THEE, ALMA MATER, OUR GALLANT WHITE AND BLUE, WITH ONE ACCORD IN DEED AND WORD, As LOYAL sONs AND TRUEQ WE HONOR THY TRADITIONS AND THOSE WHO,VE GONE BEFOREQ IN WEAL AND WOE TO THEE SHALL FLOW OUR HEARTS FOREVER MORE. 'kit 51,351 -Q' , . j ' im' ' hi. AL-ful.. ' 3,4575 + gq4,:Q": '- -L .P . mzsfffwvi, 'W' , 5-.um-'.y l.E""if5'k -45 - 1, ' '5'fT"Jf-.EM , ' ' 'wwf 'K x " 3354 :: 5 '1--,. mn : ., , 1' ,N Vlix'-"'9'.-'fi ,, , Tfi-SV?-1: wha P ,L.,, N , If , , a,,Lgf'.Qv.f' 5 ,keg :fn W, -' ' H5543 ks gaigva ' "Sain ,?f'f!f3:'Q's?-1 im kiwi if 5" M15 ' '5f"'J.-,. ,M ,ln V kj: :ww gm? 'f5,.- gp ' g-u f, 1 ' 15? V' ,. ' -"Wiz 1.4" '-1 X51-. VF-fi? f " ch.. ' 'fizrffi 1, 1 ' ' 1 5,1 P P 'T buf' ' 1'.P 4 i i3f"i5l .J Nw? " 554 :f23s!,gX.a,1J L , A in 1, , , ,. Wi w . my , f 541 5- :ffl '- ' Y7'??j-. .w Wi, I, I fbxewgi 'Eff' 9, fiffif ,, Wg ma. V 4.35 '- f' - gg f l A ia 595, , "say, k E T,,'-We-. Y Wei., ga rr , a g . fi, vlan: 3' ga., yi, :yi U f my a WHY?-' , 'iw' iv' -r g k 7192, ?' 1' QE " A Qb , if mx. X Lg, l .5552 .' :Ld-' 9? rg ' .1--w. 1 WA " X -14 ,. X pf? - gg, - A Q .,n. H J wap Nr 'JM JL rv - , -.A-. , v ,5q.H.J, V-six' 6 ' lm qi u - W - My v : ,f 'SM , 1 V3-jg W' " "',1Q2'r':". ' f1..,+J1'i?f 2 , f, ffl.-,,?13 rx 3 5 3 .V JSQ3.g',3 , .Wil ae I' A ' v- ' U3 1 7 "" 'f- If V . 2 5 ',, ,251- ,Z Vg , 'Jw ' .21 Ir 1:3 ,V is Jw , Q '.-.' ' ii ef W, - YA., -,,-.,, ..,,Y,f.,----V ---.- ,- - -15--I?"--,,,::3gg 'frm'-52J,16"' ""f'?' '-1 'f ZH in 3 1, I I F Q 11 if i i Q 5 -Q - 5 g! ,, mon A FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL G +"'o1'f' L'-1594"-. my 'S 1 5- L .. E, F X 5 n- f - Q S -. o PX o f A It .h A , od' . 0 4 -, 1 a Lancaster Pennsylvania R Buckwalter Editor-in-chief N FIF7' Y-EIGH T Robert Wigham Business Manager .. A. J -.--I.-,.---.1-1A?.-5,4 THE EDITORS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME OF THE ORIFLAMME TO PROFESSOR M. RAY ADAMS, dis- tinguished scholar and esteemed teacher, who for more than three decades has brought to his students at Franklin and Marshall the clearest understanding of and the deepest appreciation for the greatest moments of the best minds in the literature of England andthe United States. Dcdim tim 4 N 'K bs 4 ' V 325 S? ' ia ' 1'1:: ::'A F' :: V NX Wa at :Q ...ff ' W 4 ff, 11 K ,,,A'N, ':', Q, . ,A K in , G f 2 4 ..::r -- I ' . 'l P , A .- ,.1 gk ggi, X' 'w f. -Q' k ,L g,,'.:w H i WK' :f..J'1 K ' "NA NG ,L my 'W .A Lim ,.322f'+ ., V , ,V ,, ,, S - 4 W wiv: .k-. :-Lt war: T ' :': fi 9 ga ' ,M " his mf ate.:e:Sf:mg:g--1-:,:.::::::::, v 1 1 I fc.-:-:-2: S:l"ea. if M ' " ..... . ,. . Y xv-wx T Q ' gg F ' K ,, wi' if -.Q 9 ! 12: 3 L5-,Qligipi-ywtkizrigyxzm 'x Q58 A cf .. 3?'K W 5 S - . 11 Frfface ORIGINALITY IS AN ELUSIVE QUALITY as far as yearbooks are con- cerned and the staff of the 1958 Oriflamme does not pretend to have any monopoly of that quality in this particular annal of events. However, we do feel that there are two rather unique aspects of this particular Oriflammen First of all, We have a cover which is quite dif- ferent from those used on past Franklin and Marshall yearbooks. Credit for the design of this cover goes to Warren Krebs, who We feel has done a line job. The second unique feature of the 195 8 Oriflamme is the features sec- tion Which is no longer just a section filled with pictures of dances, freshmen hazing, etc., but now contains a humorous, if somewhat sat- irical look at our generation, the beat, the angry, and the lost generation. We feel that this feature section Will, perhaps, mean more to the reader in future years than any series of feature pictures could mean, for it represents our ideas, though done in a humorous vein, during our stay at Franklin and Marshall College. RONALD L. BUCKWALTER Editor-in-chief Cubic of 6014 mfs INTRODUCTION F RATERNITIES ADMINISTRATION and FACULTY SPORTS SENIORS FEATURES ORGANIZATIONS DIRECTORY -1- U ' ,. .f:Q11W3W"" f vw , w i Yywwwfjvavf,-i .wp f, 1 Nw N ' ' ' Q 5 3 .W ' sw 2 ix- Z N Ik, i'.'-1"5- '- L ' 1 K 5 X J".-'f-hw' : 5iE?:::':' . -ff Q' W ' X if -V ax - A mf F i 2 f -V A 5 4-: J-' N .Q ,, ., ,. 4, My v,,.QfY, ,,.1. M w,,.ltw. ...,,, , . f, ,, -V . , , ,, M, f 1 ,- ' f ..,.A f x i,i1?affmff1W- V aw " ' '+ :V W ' , ff 2 4 , ' X EW Q L -.wg-?,' :Q ..f:f5f1, x ,M g p?,,,igggQgyKgg', fx f- :Q , .' V- - '3.,,fQV1Q?2 M 1' M +A: ,rf x fi? M 31? mfif.-Pgg.'f",g X' f,,,,.3 ., - 1,1 3' ' m ' ' '32 pg . 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L. -wp., ...,,.,.. :v':.1':,:52w , ' "5if'- um ' 3-7 Q W , A x A ww Aw ,pp 4 w ff in Vibezvs .f , , ' ' -' 'Eff ..., ., 1 z, . . . , , 11.--wr w::.:w.wf::-1:s:f::fW::a2?:e.. 4' , A f Kp- q,.v.-1.15 llk, ,5,,,.:,, 1,:5:5::.:-5.,.-',:':j.,.,. .,t..m,'.I:::::,,:::6,, 4:-z::.?-?v:"' '?f:1::':11 7- vf " '-.:.,.eg:- -swf, :-:-k-11:1----':,,,.:f - vi . , . : , , , ,..Vjg?.h.,zqAk :V 1 , Frederick DeWolfe Bolman, Jr. PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE James M. Darlington DEAN OF THE COLLEGE Richard H. Winters DEAN OF STUDENTS Richard J. Stonesifer ASSISTANT T0 THE DEAN MyrT:le Doner Miss Lucretia Hammond SECRETARY TO THE PRESIDENT SECRETARY TO DEAN4 DARLINGTON Irene Bailey Mrs. Madeline Lupham SECRETARY T0 DEAN STONESIFER SECRETARY To DEAN WINTERS J. Shobar Barr DEAN OF ATHLETICS Mrs. Ardis Cramer ATHLETIC OFFICE SECRETARY Donald Mylin TREASURER OF THE COLLEGE Violet Behrens, Joan Valentine, Mary Groff TREASURER,S GFFICE Fredine Gehman, Shirley Bechtel ADMISSIONS GFFICE Richard V. Showers DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS Bruce A. Westerdahl ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS George F. Broske DIRECTOR OF PLACEMENT Helen Koth SECRETARY, PLACEMENT OFFICE Walter Myers ALUMNI SECRETARY Mrs. Royer, Robert K. Hess, Dolores Schlott MID-CENTURY DEVELOPMENT DRIVE Mrs. Pew, Robert S. Lamb PUBLIC RELATIONS Joan Kilheifer, Walter Doner BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS OFFICE Betty Kaufman, Mrs. Nancy Rutter REGISTRAR,S OFFICE Mrs. Mildred Sultzbach, Fern McComsey Mrs. Elizabeth Newkirk, Mrs. Yvonne Gibbel Mrs. Mirion Harper RECORDEIUS OFFICE Edith Geist SWITCHBOARD Mrs. Ruth Siegler CAMPUS PosT OFFICE Mrs. Helen Brown CHEMISTRY SECRETARY Left to right: Bessie Hamilton, Natalija Lukins, Arthur Lukins, Julia Stauter, Thorn Holman, Cecelia Hall, Marie Kellenberger. CAMPUS HOUSE STAFF Mervin Ressel, William Suydam. First row: Dorothy Neprnsh, Herbert B. Anstuett, Marion I-Ieister Second row: George Bordner, Elizabeth Black, Mrs. Frederick Mattficld, Helen Bush Charles Ebersolei LIBRARY STAFF First row: J. W. Price, Mrs. M. E. Groff, Dr. Herbert Beck,.Kandance Kready, H. I... Feather, j. M. Cavanaugh. Second row: L. J. Duersmith, Dr. R. M. Foose, Harry E. Ranck, John Weaver, Richard Haefner, Timothy Saylor. MUSEUM STAFF 9 Fhzfulfy fu Ac tion lilirflogy Left to right: Harry K. Lane, Wilbur D. Shenk, William C. Blight, Arthur W. Shively Head of Departmentg Kenneth R. John, Harvey J. Stifller. Elzcmisfry Left to right: Colin E. Fink, Frederick H. Suydam, Austin J. Rich, Fred A. Snavely Robert P. Cross, Head of Departmentg Hugh A. Heller, Ruth Van Horn, Betty J Gibbins. Glassiv Left to right: S. L. Mohler, Donald W. Prakken. Economic and l6'u iness Adruizfzistraiizfu First row: Winthrop E. Everett, Albert L. Bell. Second row: David B.McCalmont, Frederick R. Mattfield, Charles M. Baile, Harold Fischer. Sduczzfivn First row: S. E. Munson, Head of Departmentg Dorothy W. Lefevre, Leonard C. Grove. Second row: Howard L. Klopp, Virginia Ellen Abbott, Helen G. Philoon, Esther Winters. fngli First row: M. Ray Adams, Head of Departmentg Robert W. Russel, Kenneth B. Longsdorf, Richard J. Stonesifer. Second row: Richard W. Bomberger, Edward S. Brubaker, Nelson W. Francis, Elias H. Phillips. Geology Left to right: Howard C. Cramer, Beatrice M. Rice, Secretaryg Jacob Freedman, Head of Departmentg Donald Wise, John H. Moss. German Left to right: Paul P. Martin, Peter Seadle, J. William Frey, Head of Department Mrs. Peter Seadle. 60 zferumeni Left to right: Richard F. Schier, Sidney Wise, Head of Departmentg john Vanderzell History Left to right: Glenn E. Miller, William Toth, Head of Departmentg Frederick S. Klein Thurman E. Philoon. ,Maflzfmafics First row: joseph R. Holzinger, Donald Western, Head of Deptg Vincent H. Haag Second row: Clifford Marburger, Bernard Jacobson, Wa'1ter H. Leser. I Phila ppm Left to right: Luther J. Binkley, John B. Noss, Head of Departmentg Earl E. Lewis Psyclzalvgy Left to right: Paul L. Whitely, Head of Department: Arthur E. Harriman. Physics Left to right: George Lane, Richard I. Weller, Head of Departmentg Frank D. Enck Richard B. Herr, XVilliam T. Allen. y iea!Z'rzzi14i g c',vzlz'fmc'14f First row: William Iannicelli, George McGinness, Michael A. Lewis. Second row: Charles Taylor, Vfoodrow S. Sponnuglc. Roy W. Phillips. kcligivu + Department Left to right: Charles Sports, Head of Department: Robert Mickey, Wayne Glick Ka laaaaa laaaaaaes Left to right: Charles J. G. Mayaud, Luis J. Navascues. f I Soczalvgy Left to right: Charles H. Holzinger, Ivan W. LeFevre, Head of Departmentg Robert F. Eshelman. Dramafics I 1 Darrell D. Larsen Music Hugh A. Gaul: ,aah , lim.. IF 'Z X f.. .. :,:f s W ff' ::' i 3? ,.,.,. ,.. , 4 xg, af, 3 W R533 ff' 3 5? f 'u' 113 'E sf . E55 4 is gg m ,-if 535 44M Siif mf. ,Ia fsfffwag M! M, ---- A' 4, ....E 5:-. 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ACHENBACH Camp Hill, Pa, AB in Socialo ' - xy Lambda Chi Alphag Sociology Clubg Geological Society: Soccerg Baseball, Captain. DANIEL M. ALBERT Newark, N. J. B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi: Porter Scientiic So- cietyg Student Weekly: Diagnothi- an Literary. A WARNER AHLGREN DONALD A. ALTHOUSE Warren, Pa. Coatesville, Pa. B.S. in Biology A.B. in German Delta Sigma Phi. Presidentg College Bands, MUSg Porter Scientific S0- cietyg Canterbury Club. FREDERICK ALBRIGHT WILLIAM N. BAGLEY Lancaster, Pa. ' Sayre. P3- B.S. in Emrmmim B.S. in Economics Phi Kappa Tau, Presidentg Manage- Canterbury Clubg Veterans Club: ment Clubg Accounting ClubgNew- Mr- and MPS- Clubs Fln3nC'C Club. man Club. President. Treasurer. WILLIAM F. ALLEN State College, Pa. A.B. in Hixlory THOMAS M. ARNER Parryville, Pa. A.B. in German Assistant Trninerg Chapel Commit ICC. Smiar RAY D. BAIR Ephrata, Pa. ILS. in Ii:-ouomirs Management Club: Finance Club. l 1 JACQUES T. BAKER, JR. Easton, Md. B.S. in Eilllruliorl Phi Kappa Psi, Treasurer: I-F Council, Vice-President: S. E. A.: Porter Scientific Society: Canter- bury Club: Soccer: Lacrosse. 4 r C FREDERICK C. BAKER WILLIAM C. BARTON Erie, Pa. Lancaster, Pa, B.S. in Biology B.S. in Physics Sigma Pi: Porter Scientific Society: Green Room. ACS: Canterbury Club, l GEORGE L. BALL, Ill B. NORRIS BATTIN Valencia, Pa. Philadelphia, Pl. B.S. in Pbyxicx A.B. in Psychology Mu Upsilun Sigma: College Bands: Phi Kappa Psi: Green Room: WW Radio Station. Student Director. FM: Young Republicans: Tennis. JOHN E. BALMER Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economics Sigma Pig Accounting Club: Man agement Club. BENNETT R. BASKIN Brooklyn, N. Y. B,S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi: Green Room: Por- ter Scientific Society: Diagnothian Literary. Senior JOHN C. BAUMANN Baltimore, Md. A.B. in Philorophy Lacrosse. J 4 ROBERT L. BONITZ Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in El'Ull0lllil'X Phi Kappa Psi: lRC: john Marshall Law Club: Management Club: Track. PAUL E. BECK Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Chrmislrj' A.C.S.: Newman Club. BRUCE A. BECHDEL FRANK B. BRADLEY Beech Creek. Pa. Lampeter, Pa. A.B. in English A.B. in English Phi Kappa Psi: Green Room: l.R.C. Calumet Clrub: Grccn Room: S.li.A. Orillammc. FREDERICK BILLET OWEN P. BRICKER, lll Newark, N. J. Lancaster, Pa. . A.B. in Psychology B.SLin Gmlogy Pi Lambda Phi: Porter Scientific So- Geological Society. cicty: Dingnothian Literary: Vct- erans Club. JAY P. BRENNEMAN Mountville, Pa. A.B. in Gu1'1'rmm'nl Marshall Club: Pi Gamma Mu, President: Oriflnmmc. Associate Ed- itnr: Mr. and Mrs. Club. Senior WILLIAM E. BROWN, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. ill Suriolugj' Y ROGER R. BRUCE Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economics Accounting Club: Golf Team, Co- Captain. 1 DONALD E. BRUBAKER Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in History EDWARD W. BURRS Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Clumixhy Pi Lambda Phi: MUS: College Bands: SCA: ACS: Porter Scienti- fic Society: Diagnothian: Ori- ilamme, Organization Editor. EVERETT D. BRYAN Dover, Del. B.S. in Biology College Bands: MUS, Treasurer: Porter Scientific Society: Student Weekly. F. HOWARD BUSS Wilkes-Barre, Pa. A.B. in Psychology Delta Sigma Phi, Vice-President: Black Pyramid: Calumet Club: Stu- dent Weekly, Associate Editor: Hullalialimg Oriflammeg Dormitory Counselor: Swimming Manager. RONALD L. BUCKWALTER Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Hisfory Delta Sigma Phi: Phi Alpha Theta, Secretary-Treasurer: Black Pyramid, Vice-President: Oriflamme, Editor- in Chief: Student Weekly, Manag- ing Editor: Green Room Club: Marshall Club: I-F Council: Swim- ming, Co-Captain. ROGER L. BURTNER Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Biology Chi Phi, Steward: Gleq Club: Geo- logical Society: Porter Scientific So- ciety: L.S.A. Smizfr IVAN L. BUTLER York, Pa. B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Tau: College Bands, MUS: Porter Scientific Society. JOSEPH T. CASHMAN, JR. New Castle, Del. B.S in Evonomirx Pi Gamma Mu: Finance Club: Mr. and Mrs. Club: Accounting Club: Veterans Club. EDWARD L. CAHN Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Biology ROBERT D. COBLE Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economics Zeta Beta Tau: Black Pyramid: Pi Gamma Mu: Accounting Club, Calumet Club: I-F Council, Treas- President: Mr. and Mrs. Club, Pres- urer: Oriflammc, Associate Editor: idemg Veterans Club: Mqnggemeng Porter Scientific Society. Club. WILLIAM A. CHESNUTT ROBERT N. COVELL Elizabethtown, Pa. Lawrence, N. Y. -B.S. in Mallunralicx A.B. in English Porter Scientific Society: Dormitory Pi Lambda Phi: Marshall Club: Counselor. Management Club. 1 4 CHARLES E. CLARK Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Mallnvuulirx Tennis. JAMES A. CORMAN Bellefonte, Pa. B.S. in Clvrmislry Chi Phi: Porter Scientific Society ACS. Seuivr PETER F. COWLES Westfield, N. J. A.B. in Hislory Phi Kappa Psi: Lacrosse. CLIFFORD J. CRESWELL Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Clnfmixlry A.C.S. GLENN P. CRAVER Barnesboro. Pa. B.S. in Cbvmixlry A.C.S.: Durmimry Counselor. ROBERT E. DEEMER, JR. Leetsdale, Pa. A.B. in Hixlor-y Sigma Pi. Steward: SAM: Geology Society: Sociology Club. BURTON M. CUNIN Allentown, Pa. ILS. in Biology JOHN F. DIENER Stony Creek Mills, Pa. B.S. in Maflwlllnfirx Pi Lambda Phi: College Bands, MU Porrcr Scientific Society. S, Porter Scientific Society: Diagno- chian Literary. ELMER R. DECH Robesonia, Pa. B.S in Biology Porter Scientific Socicry. GUY M. DETWILER Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Engfisb Veterans Club. Senivr FREDERICK R. DIETZ JOHN H. DMYTRUSH Red Lion. Pa. B.S. in lironornirx Finance Club. EUGENE DiMAGNO Hershey, Pa. - B.S. in Biology Glee Clubg Conestogiesg Porter Scif entific Societyg Newman Club. Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Economics Management Club: Mr. and Mrs Clubg Veterans Club: Basketball. GEORGE L. DILLIARD HARRIS J- L- DOBKIN Emerald, Pa. Bl'00l4lYl'l1 N- Y- A.B. in Educalion A-B- '11 P5J'FlJ0108J' Phi Ka 3 P53 Vicbpresideng- Zeta Beta Taug Porter Scientific So-- FootballgPg.E.A. l l cietyg Cheerleaderg Chess Club. RICHARD R. DiPIETRO THEODORE W. ETTER , Hagerstown, Md. Conestoga, Pa. B.S. in Biology A.B. in Sociology Phi Sigma KGPPHS 5105501 Uni011 Mr. and Mrs. Clubg Sociology Club. Board, President: IRCQ Porter Sci- entific Society. ROBERT J. DONNAY Baltimore, Md. B.S. in Economics Veterans Clubg Newman Clubg Al- pha Delta Sigma, Vice-President: Green Room: S.A.M.g Lacrosse Smivr WILLIAM C. EYERLY Berwick, Pa. A.B. in History Phi Sigma Kappag Scntinelg L.S.A.5 S.E.A.g Baseball. 1 CARL E. FEEHRER Bethlehem, Pa. A.B. in Psychology College Bandsg M.U.S.g Student Weeklyg Porter Scientific Society. DONALD RQFAIRBANKS ' RICHARD K. FINE ' Hatboro, Pa. B.A. in Psychology DENNIS A. FEHR Friedensburg, Pa. A.B. in Economics Finance Club: Veterans Club. Pottstown, Pa. A.B. in Sociology Lambda Chi Alphag Sociology Clubg Track. JOE H. , FREESEMAN Ephrata, Pa. B.S. in Economies STEPHEN FEKETY Middletown, Conn. A.B. in History Phi Kappa Tau, Presidentg I-F Councilg Finance Clubg Basketball: I.R.C. ROBERT W. FORD Glenshaw, Pa. B.S. in Chemistry Phi Sigma Kappag Student Council Presldentg Post Prandial Club Wrestling. Senior . EDWARD B. FRITZ Haddonfield, N. J. A.B. in Eronomics A.C.S.3 Management Club: Veter- ans Club. 1 RICHARD E. FUNKE Elkton, Md. B.S. in Economics Finance Club: Accounting Club: Mr. and Mrs. Club. WAYNE C. FULLER Trenton. N. J. A.B. in Sociology Lambda Chi Alpha: Sociology Club: Baseball. PHILIP J. FURMAN Middletown, ' Pa. B.S. in Biology Sigma Pi, Treasurer: Student Week- ly: Glee Club: L.S.A.: l.R.C. ROBERT .l. GARBACIK West Hazelton, Pa, B.S. in Education S.E.A.: Basketball: Baseball. LOUIS C. GAWTHROP Baltimore, Md. A.B. in G0l'!'VllIlll'Hf DONALD l. GABEL Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economics GARY B. GARISON Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Biology Porter Scientific Society. PAUL H. GISH Holtwood, Pa. B.S. in Clnmislry Pi Lambda Phig A.C.S. Senior 1 l ELWOOD L. GOOD Lititz, Pa. B.S. in Biology Delta Sigma Phi. 4 GARY E. GLONTZ Brookville, Pa. B.S. in Biology Chi Psi: Porter Scientific Society: HullaBaloo. GEORGE W. GLICK, JR. DANA B. GRANNELL Lancaster, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Geology B.S. in Geology Geology Society: Veterans Club. Delta Sigma Phi, Secretaryg Geolog- ical Society. WILLIAM B. GOHN J. ROBERT HAGER York, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in English B.S. in Economics Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice-President: Phi Kappa Psi: Veterans Clubg Fi- Porter Scientific Societyg Diagnoth- nance Club: IRC Club: Married ian Literaryg LSA. Students Club. w DONALD l. GROENING York, Pa. B.S. in Geology Geology Society. Senior C. ROBERT HAMMER Lititz, Pa. A.B. in Philosophy Pi Gamma Mu, Dircctorg Mr. and Mrs. Club: Management Club, Ed- itorg Veterans Club. l ROGER F. HARDING New York, N. Y. B.S. in Biology Green Room: Radio Club: Canter- bury Club. ROY H. HANKEE CHARLES W. HAVENS, lll ' Slatington, ,Pa. Westminster. Md. B.S. in Chemistry A.B. in Efluration Phi Sigma Kappa, lnductorg Fresh- Phi Kappa Psi, President: Student man Class President: Footballg Councilg Black Pyramid: Senior A.C.S. Class Vice-Presidentg Pi Gamma Mug S.E.A.g Football, Co-Captaing Lacrosse. JOHN R. HANNAN Merrick, N. Y. A.B. in Hixlory Phi Kappa Psi: Marshall Clubg LR. C.g Footballg Wrestling. RICHARD C. HARDING ROBERT E. HEINDEL Pittsburgh. Pa. Dallastown, Pa. A.B. in History B.S. in Eilurutiori Phi Kappa Psi: Sociology Club: Mt. Phi Sigma Kappa: S.E.A.g Trackg and Mrs. Club: Baseball. Cross Countryg Football. HORST W. HEHMANN Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Physics Sigma Pi Sigma: Mr. and Mrs Club. Senior JOSEPH K. HEMLER Lancaster. Pa. B.S. in Emnomirx Management Club: Mr. and Mrs. Club., WILLIAM N. HERSHEY Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Biology Student Weekly: SCA: Porter Sci- entific Society: Dormitory Counse- lor. ROBERT L. HERRING EDWARD P. HOFFER Amityville, N. Y. Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Erouomics A.B. in Emnmnicx Phi Sigma Kappa: Management Kappa Sigma, President: Pi Gamma Club: Football: Basketball. Mu: Oriflamme: Marshall Club: Fi- nance Club: Mr. and Mrs. Club. JAMES D. HESS HAROLD K. HOGG, JR. Conestoga, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Eronomics B.S. in Econouzirx Management Club, President: Vet- Phi Kappa Psi: Management Club: erans Club: Green Room: HullaBa- Veterans Club. ' loo. ROBERT A. HOFFENBERG Baltimore, Md. B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi: Porter Scientific Society: Diagnothian Treasurer. WILLIAM HOFFMEYER York, Pa. A.B. in G0w'rnm1'nl WWFM: College Bands: Phi Alpha Theta. RICHARD A. HOLMAN Arcola, Pa. A.B. in History Delta Sigma Phi: Green Room: Marching Bandg Chapel Committee: I.C.C.F.g Student Christian Associ- ation. l 1 GLENN A. HUBER Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Ewnomitx Accounting Clubg john Marshall Clubg Finance Club. Smiar NACE HOPPLE, JR. CHARLES H. IMMENDORF Philadelphia, Pa. Camden, N. J. A.B. in Soriolugy A.B. in Malbematirs Sociology Clubg Veterans Clubg Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Canterbury Club: Dormitory Coun- Student Council, Lutheran Student Selor. Associationg Chess Club. WILLIAM C. HUNSICKER Philadelphia, Pa. ROBERT JACOBS Chambersburg, Pa. A.B. in History B.S. in Physics Phi Kappa Psi: Footballg Veterans Phi Sigma Kappa: Basltetballg Base- Club. ball. GERALD W. HUSTED, JR. Haddon Heights, N. J. A.B. in Mathematics Phi Sigma Kappa, Glee Clubg Con- estogiesg Class Treasurerg Soccer Co-Captaing All American, Basket- ballg Track. ROBERT ISRAEL Brunswick, Md. B.S. in Economics Accounting Clubg Pi Gamma Mu. V. W.. .1 .. .. . DONALD M. JELLINEK Maplewood, N. J. B.S. in Biology john Marshall Club: Sociology Club: IRC: Student Weekly. Senior SAMIR S. KASSEES Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Gowrnlumf WWFM. RONALD N. JONES Jlm Thorpe, Pa. B.S. in Pbysirx Sigma Pi Sigma: Lutheran Student Association: Chess Club. JAMES H. JOHNSON RICHARD KAUFFMAN Lancaster, Pa. Millerstown, Pa. , A.B. in English A.B. in Sociology Veterans Club, President and Vice- SEA: LSA: Phi Alpha Theta: Pi President: Calumet Club. Gamma Mu. THOMAS J. KANOUSE FRANK S. KEITH Nesquehoning, Pa. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa: SEA: Glee Club: B.S. in Physics Chapel Choir: Conestogies. Sigma Pi Sigma, President: SNEA. ROBERT G. KAYEL New York, N. 'Y. B.S. in Maibvmalics Lambda Chi Alpha: -ACS: Dorml tory Counselor: Soccer. Senivr DENNIS C. KEREK Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Accounting Accounting Club: Management Clubg Marshall Club. 1 JACK H. KIRKPATRICK Wynnewood, Pa. A.B. in Hislory Phi Kappa Psig IRCg Marshall Clubg Oriflamme Staff: Wrestlingg La- CIOSSE. 4 F. E. KIRKPATRICK ll DAVID H. KNOEBEL Lancaster, Pa. Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Managz'nu'nl A.B. in Hixlory Management Clubg Veterans Club. College Bands: Pi Gamma Mu: Phi Upsilon Kappa: Phi Alpha Theta. President. WILLIAM F. KIRKPATRICK S. WARREN KREB5 Pittsburgh, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Psychology A.B. in History Chi Phi, Vice-President, Secretary: Green Room: Oriflamme Staff. Student Councilg Student Union Board, Secretary 5 Porter Scientific Society, President, Secretary. ARTHUR KLING, JR. Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economicx Kappa Sigmag Finance Club: AC- counting Clubg Mr. and Mrs. Club. EDWARD C. KRAFT, JR. Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Education Delta Sigma Phig Black Pyramid: Senior Class Trcnsurerg Student Council: Arnold Air Society: National Education Association: Football, Co-Captain: Swimming. Co-Captain: Track, Co-Captain. RAYMOND E. KUHN Glenville. Pa. B.S. in Biology Delta Sigma Phi: Porter Scientific Society: LSA. Senior HERBERT LAMBERSON Friedens, Pa. B.S. in Economics Finance Club, Secretary: Baseball. WILLIAM D. KULP, JR. Emmaus. Pa. A.B. in Euglixln Calumet Club: Chapel Choir: Dor- mitory Counselor: Protestant Chap- el Committee, Chairman. RODMAN KULP JAY L. LANDIS Schwenksville, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economics B.S. in Economics Delta Sigma Phi, Treasurer, Stu Accounting Club, Secretary, Vet- dent Weekly, Editor: Green Room erans Club. Club, Secretary: LSA: Accounting Club: Black Pyramid: Pi Gamma Mu: Dormitorv Counselor. WALTER M. LABOVICH DONALD E. LERK Lancaster, Pa. York, Pa. B.S. in Emmunicx A.B. in Mathematics Accounting Club: Finance Club: Management Club. EDWARD J. LEARY Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Education SEA: Newman Club, Vice-Pres- identg Veterans Club. MICHAEL LESSER Kew Gardens, N. Y. A.B. in Gowrmnent Zeta Beta Tau, Secretary: Marshall Club: Young Democrats. Senior 4 C- JOSEPH J. LOMBARDO Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Eronomirx Accounting Clubg Veterans Club: Marshall Club. EDWARD W. LlEBERMAN JAY P. LOUCKS Claymont, Del. Camden, N. J. A.B. in Philosophy B.S. in Mathematics Phi Alpha Thetag Porter Scientific Sigma Pi, President: LSA, Treasur- Societyg Diagnorhian Lireraryg er: Veterans Club. Green Roomg Soccerg Trackg Base- ball. T. R. LINDSLEY, JR. Binghamton, N. Y. A.B. in Eronomics Kappa Sigmng Black Pyramid: I-F Councilg Marshall- Club: Finance Club. RALPH F. LIPPI, JR. R. THOMAS LYNCH Harrisburg, Pa. Shamokin, Pa. B.S. in Cbcmisiry Pi Lambda Phi, Stcwardg College A.C.S. N Bandsg MUS. DONALD W. LOVETT Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Physics Freshman Swimmingg Veterans Club. Seuivr ROBERT N. MacKINDER York, Pa. B.S. in Cbvmisfry ACS: Phi Kappa Sigma. RICHARD A. MARKS Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Accounfing Accounting Club: Finance Club: Newman Club: Veterans Club. 1 l l FRANK H. MAHAN - Broomall. Pa. A.B. in Gour'rmm'nt DAVID J. McCAA Glenside, Pa. B.S. in Physics Phi Sigma Kappa: Diagnothian Lit- College Bands: MUS: Porter Sci- entiic Society: Cross Country erary Society: Geological Society, Treasurer: Student Council: Ten- Track. nis: Football. l . WILLIS S. MARTIN, JR. GEORGE R. McCLURE Hagerstown, Md. New Cumberland, Pa. B.S. in Ealucnlion B.S. in Ec'0nomi1.'s Delta Sigma Phi: ACS? SEAS CCF- Accounting Club: Veterans Club. RICHARD MAUGER Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Geology Geological Society. LAWRENCE T. McCLOSKEY New Brunswick, N. J. A B.S. in Physics Sigma Pi: Veterans Club: Green Room: Mr. and Mrs. Club, Vice- President: Football Smivr SAMUEL D. McCULLOUGH Lancaster, Pa. Phi Kappa Psi, Secretary: Sopho- more and junior Vice-President: Student Council: Green Room President: Black Pyramid. Treasur- er: Calumet: IRC: Veterans Club Diagnothian Literary. FORREST R. MELLOTT McCnnnellsburg, Pa. B.S. in Errmrunirx Chi Phi: SAM: Air Command. MICHAEL D. McGEE 'ff' ' i'ff12s:,'s" 2- -,.,.f,fcZ,.,. ' ".2'2i3:?3wq JEROME P. MILLER Huntingdon, Pa. B.S. in ClJl'IlliSff'j' 5 nyllr ,,,, I Phi Sigma Kappa. Treasurer, Vice- jj President: Black Pyramid: Student Z? my Council: Student Union Board: W 9 52 an I Mid? Q 5554? fi? ? Liziiifiif: T5f'55f '- " f- +! A gg-W ,1, -,g,5:::5:.,Hx:-V ..,. . : -3, -,Q ,.,, 1 ' : ,. ' 1 -213553- -:. 'FFEFE ii!-:,:15r:: 'fi - In-15:5 ----. t -.2.:.:.f.:sF:I:i:2s:M3-' hi':':ff EiEz:'A ' fi . lux- E sw P W S52 WILLIAM B. MILLER York, Pa. Millersville, Pa. A.B. in Pbilomlaby A.B. in History Lambda Chi Alpha: Glee Club: Canterbury Club. Canterbury Club, President: Dorm- itory Counselor. PAUL E. MEYER Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Mrlllu'nmli1'x J. DAVID IVIOHLER Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Education Phi Alpha Theta: SEA, President: Porter Scientific Society. 4 Glel: Club: Oriflamme: IRC, Prex- ident: College Bands: Baseball. JAMES H. MOFFET Westfield, N. J. A.B. in Psychology Glee Club: Baseball. l JOHN MONGIOVI Lancaster. Fu. A.,B. in Hislvry Newman Club: IRCg Soccer JAMES A. MORAN Metuchen, N. J. AB. in Hislory Phi Kappa Sigmag I-F Council: Pi Gamma Mu' Phi Al ha Theta Pres- : P n identg Track: Cross Counarv. Smirfr DAVID N. MOOK New York, N. Y. A.B. in English Diagnothian Literary Societyg Nev- onian Literary Magazine, 'Editorg Porter Scientific Societyg Calumet Club: Varsity Tennis Team. 1 W. HERBERT MORIARTY Columbia, Pa. A.B. in English John Marshall Clubg Newman Clubg Football. MANDELL J. MUCH Media, Pa. B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi, Secretaryg Class Officerg Inter-Fraternity Council, Secretary, Presidentq Campus Chestg Porter Scientific Society: Diagnoth- ian Literary Society. RICHARD C. NESTEL Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economics Accounting Clubg Management Clubg Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-Pres- identg Mr. and Mrs. Club. JAMES D. MORRISON Millersville, Pa. B.S. in Clnmisiry Phi Kappa Sigmag ACSg IRC Chapel Committee. JOHN R. MUSSER Sunbury, Pa. B.S. in Biology Chi Phi, President: Black Pyramid, Secretaryg Student Councilg Glee Clubg Chapel Choirg Porter Scienti- fic Society, Secretary: Swimming. Senior LARRY F. NONEMAKER New Freedom, Pa. B.S. in Chemistry Delta Sigma Phi, Treasurer: ACS. HERBERT M. PARNES Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Taug Porter Scientific S0- cietyg Calumet. ROBERT S. ORKIN Sunbury, Pa. A.B. in English Mu Upsilon Sigmag WWFM, Station ,Managed Green Room, College Bands. ROBERT C. O'CONNELL PETER PATUKAS Norfolk, Va. Coatesville, Pu. B.S. in Biology - B.S. in Biology Lambda Chi Alpha: Oriflammei IRC, Vice-Presidentg Porter Scien- Student Weekly: Football, Manager. tific Societyg Green Room, Greek Orthodox Student Group. DONALD R- OVER!-Y WILLIAM K. PEIFER Lancaster, Pa. Dormgife, Pa, A.B. in Accounting B,S, in Pbygifg Accounting Club, Treasurerg Mr. Vega,-,ms Club, and Mrs. Club: Veterans Club: Management Club. z .. Q' 2 ,-f MICHAEL S. PAULES York, Pa. B.S. in Economics Chi Phi, Stewardg SAM: Arnold Air Society, Treasurer. Senior MICHAEL J. PEREZOUS Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in GoL'rnnm'n! LARRY R. PIKE York. Pa. A.B. in Economics Phi Alpha Theta: Finance Club RICHARD B. PETERSON Westfield, N. J. A.B. in English Phi Sigma Kappa: I-IullaBaloo: Mar- shall Club: Basketball. Louis A. J. Pxznsic, JR. Riverside, N. J. B.S. in Biology WILLIAM G. PONTZ, JR. Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Eronomics Management Club: Green Room. JACOB HARRY PICKLE, III HUGH M. RADEY Columbia, Pa. B.S. in Economic.: Haddonfield, N. J. B.S. in Biology Management Club: Air Command: Chi Phi: Porter Scientific Society. Mr. and Mrs. Club: Wrestling: Soccer. JAMES I... .QUINN Westfield, N. J. A.B. in Spuuixb Phi Sigma Kappa: Glee Club. THOMAS S. REDMOND Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. in CbI'llIiKffj' Pi Lambda Phi: ACS: College Bands: Air Command. ROBERT A. RENZA Collingswood, N. J. B.S. in Biology Chi Phi, President: Porter Scienti- Ec Society, Vice-President: Politics Club: Tennis. Senior FREDERICK M. REED GARY L. ROBENOLT Washington, D. C. Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in Education A.B. in Soriology Student Council: SEA: Senior Class Lambda Chi Alpha: Sociology Club, Secretary: Football: Swimming: Vice-President: Arnold Air Society. Track. GEORGE 0. RITCHEY HENRY E. ROHLAND Martinsburg, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. B.S. in Emuomirx A.B. in Sociology Accounting Club: S.,A.M.: Alpha Chi Phi: Sociology Club: Arnold Delta Sigma, Secretary. Air Society. President. ZEBULON S. ROBBINS, JR. Albany, N. Y. A.B. in PlJilr1xoj:lJy Chi Phi: Radio Club: Canterbury Club, Vice-President: Chapel Com- mittcc: Swimming. FELL S. ROGERS, lll Baltimore, Md. A.B. in Economics Sigma Pig Alpha Delta Sigma: Man- agement Club: Newman Club. 5 Scuiar STEPHEN G. ROMEO Lock Haven, Pa. B.S. in Biolog, Chi Phi: Newman Club. Treasur- er: Porter Scientific Society: Ten- nis. ELLIS ROSENBERG Allentown, Pa. A B in Elf lisla . . g Pi Lambda Phi, Vice-President: Cal- umet Club: Green Room Club: Ar- nold Air Society, Comptroller: Mar- shall Club. Treasurer, Vice-Presi- dent: Oriflamme, Associate Editor. EDWIN V. ROSAS CLAYTON E. ROYER Santurce, Puerto Rico Ephrata, Pa. A.B. in History B.S. in Economics Phi Kappa Psi: IRC, Vice-President: Newman Club- Sociolo Club' ' gy n Mnmtycmcnt Club: Marshall Club. l l 4 MARTIN B. ROSENBLUM W- 3- SQATTERTHWAITE New York, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. in Malbvnlafics B-S- if' Gmlogy Zen Ben Tgug Phi Ben Kappa: Geology Society: Veterans Club. American Chemical Society: Cheer- leader. DAVID E. ROSENTHAL Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. in Biology ZBT, Steward, Secretary: WWFM Porter Scientific Society: Cheerlead er. i ,W 7 ROBERT A. RUDISILL Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economics Phi Sigma Kappa: Alpha Delta Sig- ma: Veterans Club: Wrestling. Senior SANFORD SCHIMMEL Teaneck, N. J. B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Tau: Porter Scientific Society: Green Room: Diagnothian Literary. VICTOR M. SEIDERS York: Pa. B.S. in Grology Geological Society CARL J. SCHWEIGER . Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Economics Veterans Club, Vice-President: Man- agement Club: Football. JAMES R. SCHNEIDER York, Pa. A.B. in Philosophy' Ulec Club. KENNETH SEEMAN New York, N. Y. A.B. in Philosophy ARISTIDES SERLEMITOS Samoa, Greece B.S. in Pbysirs Sigma Pi Sigma: IRC: Soccer. ALAN SHANK Hatboro, Pa. ' A.B. in Government Zeta Beta Tau: Radio Club: Phi Alpha Theta: Pi Gamma Mu: Young Democrats: Marshall Club: Cheerleading. L GILBERT SHAFFER, JR. New Cumberland, Pa. B.S. in Education Phi Kappa Psi: Glee Club: SEA Football. Senior WILLIAM A. SHEARERJR. Somerville, N. J. ' A.B. in Sociology AFROTC Cadet Commanderg Ar- nold Air Societyg Sociology Club: Veterans Club. A. RUSSEL SHURIG Philadelphia, Pa. A,B. in Mathematics Chess Club. GALEN L SHREINER Blue Ball P BS in Economfcs AM JOHN SHELLENBERGER, JR. CHARLES F. SMITH Little Falls, N. J. . A.B. in Philosophy CHARLES H. SHULTZ Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Geology Delta Sigma Phig Geological Soci- ery. Palmerton, Pa. B.S. in Biology Phi Sigma Kappa, Presidentg Phi Beta Kappag Black Pyramid, Pres- identg Student Councilg I-F Coun- cilg Post Prandialg Calumet Club: College Bandsg MUSg Campus Chest Chairman' Baseball HARRY A. SNYDER Palmerton, Pa. B.S. in Biology College Bands: MUS: Dormitory Counselor. S CHARLES SNAVELY Middletown Pa BS nz Biology Phx Sigma Kappa Student Coun- cil Black Pyramid Glee Club LS A Post Prandial Campus Chest Senior HERBERT SOLLER Hazelton, Pa. B.S. in Biology Zeta Beta Tau: Porter Scientific Sn- ciety. WILLIAM A. STERLING, .IR Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Biology ROBERT F. SOUDERS Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Edmrution Mr. and Mrs. Club: SEA: Basket- ball, Captaing Football: Track. GERALD L. SOUDERS ROBERT M. STERN Lancaster, Pa. New York, N. Y. B.S. in Economics - A.B. in Philosophy Management Club, Vice-President: Black Pyramid: Calumet Club: Stu- Veterans Club, Treasurer: Mr. and dent Weekly: Post Prandial Club: Mrs. Club. Dormitory Counselor. ' NORMAN E. STANLEY WILLIAM J. STUART Weatogue, Conn. Bala Cynwyd, Pa. A A.B. in History A.B. in Hislory ' Chi Phi: Student Council, Secretary Chapel Committee: IVCF, Presi- dent: Black Pyramid: Air Com- mand: Soccer, Captain: Lacrosse, Captain. PAUL T. STRAITIFF Indiana, Pa. B.S. in Eronomicx Phi Kappa Psi, President: Alpha Delta Sigma, President. A ROBERT G. TANCREDI Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Biology Chi Phig Glcc Club, President: Con- csrogicsg Black Pyramid: Student Council, Vice-President: Newman Club: Track: Porrcr Scientific So- cicty. EDWARD R. THOMS Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Ecolmlnivs Accounting Club, Vice-Prcsidenrg Finance Club, Vice-President: Vet- erans Club, Mr. and Mrs. Club. Senior DAVID G. TENNEY GEORGE A. TRAIL Stillwater, N. J. Chambersburg, Pa. B.S. in Economics A.B. in English Delta Sigma Phi, House Manager: Phi Sigma Kappag Glee Clubg Chap- Green Room Club. el Choir, Baseball. JOSEPH R. TOMCAVAGE Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Physics RICHARD B. TURNER Philipsburg, Pa. B.S. in EL'01l0IlIiCX Phi KSPPU THU. Secretary: Newman Veterans Club, Finance Club: Man- Club. agement Club: Mr. and Mrs. Club. GEORGE S. TOTH, JR. Bethlehem, Pa. A.B. in Sociology Phi Upsilon Knppag Sociology Club, President . sages-::'w1',..0, ,.,'.s5'j'e. . we 1 . :za Q fat , Emmy if x eu. M , . . at msgghllfip ,317 I ' -Q-f -1 - gr fa .Mf?.?. . 'i 11.-. , s, .M , eg , es ig ,gg 5 Qi we 2 55 we i si if M ss 5 Szkstgwz R' l I:E:::. .' 'Q,i,'5., gfgfvp. Q L1 se? 15' : 'wwe ,.,. ,,. ,:s:5-1.1. H .i if?a'5 - 1 .Es!.:,'23:-.I.-.-t,'. ,':'12i'.2.:is- : 1si'.f' 1 9612.552 ' ' I ROBERT P. TRAINOR Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Soriology Sociology Club. RICHARD ULIN Elmont, N. Y. B.S. in Biology Pi Lambda Phi, President: Diagno- thinn Literary: Chess Club: Porter Scientific Society. DANIEL S. VON NIEDA Holtwood, Pa. .B.S. in Grulogy Geological Society. - Smivr JOSEPH W. VENTIMIGLIA FRANK WANAMAKER Westfield, N. J. Slatlngton, Pa. A.B. in Sotivfogy A.B. in Gnwrnnn-nt Phi Sigma Kappa: Sociology Club: College Bands: MUS: Marshall Newman Club: Basketball: Baseball. Club: IRC: SIKA, WILLIAM M. WALSH JOHN P. WEAVER Bedford, N. Y. Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in ECOIIOIIHFX B.S. in Pb-ysirs Management Club: Finance Club. WWFM: ACS. CHARLES F. WALTER Farmingdale, N. Y. B.S. in Biology Phi Beta Kappa: Porter Scientific Society: Cross Country: Track: La- crossc. LEEMAN R. WARD Ranks, Pa. A.B. in Go1'vr1mxr'nl Marshall Club: Veterans Club. Smivr RICHARD R. WEAVER Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Grulogy Geology Society. Vice-President. FRED R. WENTZEL Harrisburg, Pa. A.B. in Goa'w'nmz'nt Pi Lambda Phi: Black Pyramid: Pi Gamma Mu: Mu Upsilon Sigma: Marshall Club, President: Post Prandial Club, President: College Bands, business manager: Govern- ment Societv: Student Council. PHILLIP WEIMER, JR. Merchantville, N. J. A.B. in Sociology Green Room Club, Vice-President: Lambda Chi Alpha, Steward: Soci- ology Club, Secretary, Treasurer: SNEA: SEAP. JOHN W. WEBER KENNETH L. WENTZEL Lansdale, Pa. South Temple, Pa. B.S. in Economirx A.B. in Plsilnxoplay College Bands: MUS: Accounting -ambda Chi Alpha: Glce Club: Por- Club. ter Scientihc Society. MARSHALL WEINERMAN South Orange, N. J. I B.S. in Economicx Pi Lambda Phi: Diagnothian Lit erary: Management Club: Mar shall Club: Porter Scientific Soci- ety: Track. 'rin fixjskx' . 5 "'- "Wir .- .9,..gr.41-s A, ..,w. insane?" -:Q :mf 11: ?f:: sf x 5 1 'wif' H igfggmfgzf :wife -2: g. fc- - 1 .fu -e. wav? ., -25' -,Q ' - .X " PM Ez?Q,.i'i:?2F39H :-. viii? z. - mf, .Alt 4 '-Q-.2 i-.2' ' 2 fr fa . fm-fn ,WW , -2, .,. ,.f 1' f- Maw Q. v, ,A , ,f-M3-gg.: .qw , ' sivpf f Q awww :'2'94'?4fQ. 9-: sw f E 2-4.215 CHARLES H. Lanca A.B. in Veterans Club. WILLIAMS, JR. ster, Pa. Pxyrbalogy ROBERT G. WIGHAM East Petersburg, Pa. B.S. in Muungvrmwl Delta Sigma Phi: Band: Oriflamme, business manager: Soccer: Manage- ment Club. Senior WILLIAM F. WITMER , Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in lirouomicx Alpha Delta Sigma, Treasurer: Ten- nis, Captain. ,fi JOSEPH S. YEATS, JR. Roselle Park, N. J. B.S. in El'IIlI0lIlif',Y SAM: Finance Club: Accounting Club: Mr. and Mrs. Club: Porter Scientific Society: Wrestling, Co- Captain. RICHARD E. WRIGHT Hershey, Pa. B.S. in Gmlogy Chi Phi: Student Council: Black Pyramid: Geological Society, Pres- ident: Chapel Committee: Football, Co-Captain: Track, Co-Captain, THEODORE WOHLSEN, JR. Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in Eronomicx Phi Sigma Kappa: SAM: Green Room, Secretary. LESTER H. WURTELE, JR. Elkins Park, Pa. B.S. in Cbrmixfry Zeta Beta Tau: Porter Scientific So- ciety: ACS: Oriflamme: WWFM: Soccer: Cheerleader. ROBERT R. YOUNG Lancaster, Pa. B.S. in El'UllIlHlil'A RICHARD J. ZURCHER Lancaster, Pu. B.S. in Economics Finance Club: Veterans Club: Golf Team. WILLIAM W. YOUNG Hagerstown, Md. B.S. in Clrrurixfrj' Sigma Pi, Vice-President: ACS: So- ciology Club: Porter Scientific So- cicty 611155 Officer 1958 SENIOR OFFICERS fleft to rightj: Ed Kraft, ffI'!1K1lfl'l'Q Charles Havens, III, vire- fmresidenlg Bob Ford, presidentg Fred Reed, smwfary. ,4 Glaggobffli far y To some, we are just another class graduat- ing from an institution older than most of our grandparents. Yet four years ago, we looked ahead to college days and the advantages of a higher education: In what seems to have been a short time, we have prepared ourselves through the liberal arts and liberal sciences for a responsible and an enriching future. The cherished associations We have made with our classmates and with Franklin and Marshall will grow deeper as time goes by. We feel that we have given our best to our work and to those With whom we have spent the past four years. We extend our sincerest gratitude to those who have given us direction and to those who made our college experience possible. 'k 'k 15' 3 4' 3 5326 .W gw 45 6 ' ' kk' 42 .,' 'if' , A if w- 1 lg, .Y Q FZ, W, .4 fgwm 'wwf .,., . Qi' 5 5 " 9 f 52 5? '- -wed . MW" H, 4 ,, 5.2, 'Ili -' 5 L fi iw J fs gf? sg? ,Q l .4 2 Wir ,HM . W 53 55 2? ,.,. S Q 1 efiffv l gl SIA L mksezha sawfamv pwsx mm: 3 mv. ra: fff "f X wp ,, k ,gs iff" 1 V- YP? 5 f 'V ?, 2'i?., ff? ff " A 3 -' ' W 'A mfg ifwf f- .. - I .: :iaiis-fig.. .:., - ' ' W X wgkiis 1 3,1 A in sf Q ,Q if HW? 7 1? fi? ff M jcKg? if xl E gf .. M ,, 5 iw Fav K-:: at 5 F ,W w 1 2. A Q . J sf . 3 WX. u ,.-, ,i K f Q . Q fi ' 5 if A. . . ,- . . 9" '1 M 3 I H - 3 ' '. . 1 vp u3x.,f'w.g . ' w 'L us. b . 1 . iw, d V ' -4 'S ' ., 2' "-, . W . PM - A- -- f V f .W-ww. J W ,gy ' , , -V , , s ' guy X , f . ' e . ' ' 5' r i . , uv- ,tv-.rv , ,, , . Q , ' I ? ivy., .,. . - V .A lx ., ' ' L ' f T , , 4. , v ,H , ' 'A " -JEL ,YW 1. ' - 1 uh' rf, ., M41 H 3 Gif' . 4 . I A .Qa'fK..,A ggi? . ', ., ,H Il ,Ln ,. f ., 'i 3 , iv 5 - " -- . 1 . , , .- , . ao . f 5 . 0. 11 ' .4 ' Y- 12 lm Q, , G Q A - ' 'X Q' 1, ' f . 'K' .A -gk 3 1 . , . . wi x '. 1, .. , Q " -: , 5 52 . tf . 1 w 5, ,Q ,. . L1 P W f . s:a.'y.,-, in S i- 3 5 f.-2 fl N T?-we , wi' w -on - , C .I N :Eve ' X . QW' , ,R .9 an X-ww ' . xy. wx .SQ W A 'ma-1 . Sm iff, ' 1.5 1 , Irv? my -, .' .t 'f Q2 3' 1: 'Pip' vs, 2 W ww, Q ' :3 , Y . - 1 -' ' Agffw . - 'tax ' fee-PY" if f R ,f ' 'gif 'F tai" 3' -WE, '21 ,gif 'JN .3 91.9, 1 L' . ' . . . J 44 t f fm xg. 3 KA 5. " A Y-v,'ff1.55 F 4 'f XR A b-3553 5 fr '91 ,.A.,A. , . f , Q R. . . ,hw , . W 5 'JR b M .,:. V, ,... .xuu s his 3 . , -my ffgaufmgm. wmwm--w.z:m:- umm-vv ww-ww.-gmmwf ,wmww , , ,.,., ....... . .. . 2 R gf z. M ,. ,..,.,. . Q... Nmmhx ,Q 9 fb. 33 Xe, 5 . 'WE First row: C. Havens. R. Tancredi. R. Ford, R. Brooks, Stuart. Second row: C. Snavely, F. Wentzel, P. Purcell, R. Smith, Hoeahele, L. Fetucci, F. Reed. J. Clark. Third row: R. Pollock, Zimmerman. Miller, S. Videon, R. Kerr, N. Potter. G. Wilcox. E. Kraft, R. Wright. fudem' glllllflff I Ten months ago a newly elected Student Council looked ahead into a year of uncertainty and commit- ment. Today, near the end of its tenure, several things stand at the forefront of its activity and endeavor during that period. After several months of serious discussion and anal- ysis of the Freshman "Regulation', Period, it was re- solved that enforced procedures could not and should not exist in an academic community. The "Regs" were repealed. The National Student Association, of which we were a member, had provided us little reason for our continued support. After several Council debates and unsuccessful personal contact with the situation we withdrew from the organization January 1, 1958. Many members were outstanding during the year in individual achievements. A program for increas- ing the number of foreign students was instituted, a paint shop was established, the Blue Book was com- pleted, and several Faculty-Student-Administration meetings were held. A new financial set-up was tested with the Green Room. The Council chartered several new organizations and distributed 522,500 to campus groups. The Council sponsored numerous films, such as "The Grapes of Wrath" and Snake Pit." Increased support was given to Green Room lectures and Assem- blies. Soon a new system for the election of class ofhcers will be created. V In its many activities the Student Council revealed that leadership and cooperation are necessities in our college community. 'A' OFFICERS Presidenf ........ ................... .......... R . Ford Vice-President ..,. ........ R . Tancredi Treasurer .................. ...... R . Brooks Recording Secretary ...... ...... C . Havens C!2fYOS170l7fI'ill,Q Scrrefary .... Stuart First row: R. Strauss, P. Patulcas, E. Rosas. Second row: S. Laros. S. K. Rhee, W. Gardner, C. Han, Mongiovi. Third row: Mason, A. Serlemitsos, O. Zervos, A. Kandiew, F. Halsey, G. Bahner, H. Ackerly, C. Nlantz. Fourth row: B. Bechtel, Nl. Booth. R. Bonitz, W. Leopold, R. Casell, K. Glaesel, F. Wanamaker. P. Hernandez, P. Purcell. .714 iermzfiomzl 166111 time In its endeavor to bring the entire student body of Franklin and Marshall College in closer contact with the international scene and problems, the newly spir- ited and greatly enlarged International Relations Club holds tri-weekly meeting of great interest to all students. During these meetings, the club throughout the school years presents movies, guests as Well as student speakers, and round table discussions on subjects of current international interest. At different times during the year the club partic- ipates in exchange meetings with Wilson and Hood Colleges. In addition, the club attends many conferences, con- gresses, and discussion meetings held in different parts of the East by different international organizations. Last year, as in previous years, the club, ably repre- senting Pakistan, attended the Mid-Atlantic Model United Nations Conference held at' Princeton. This year again plans are being made to attend this and other Worthwhile' conferences. ' - 'k OFFICERS President ........... .. ..................... ..... P . Patukas Vice President .... ...... E . Rosas Sec. Treasurer ..... ...... R . Strauss STUDENT MEMBERS OF THETA CHAPTER SENIORS Daniel M. Albert Glenn E. Good Bennett R. Baskin William N. Hershey Jay P. Brenneman Edward W. Lieberman Roger L. Burtner Herbert N. Parnes Phillip J. Furman Ellis H. Rosenberg Louis C. Gawthrop Martin B. Rosenblum Charles Franklin Smith Robert G. Tancredi Charles F. Walter Roger E. Bolton Alan H. Nauss Karl D. Nolph JUNIORS Charles L. Schulman Bernard Snyder V Harriet E. Gleaton Phi Hein kappa Franklin and Marshall College was grant- ed a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in Septem- ber, 1907, at the council meeting held at Williamsburg, Virginia, on the campus of William and Mary College. The first meet- ing of Phi Beta Kappa was held December S, 1776, in the Apollo Room of the famous Raleigh Tavern in this historic town. On January 30, 1908, in the president's office in the present Stahr Hall, Theta Chapter was founded and the charter was delivered by Reverend Oscar W. Voorhees, secretary of the United Chapters, to Dr. John C. Stahr, president of the college, and Dr. John B. Kieffer. These two members of the faculty were responsible for securing a chapter for Franklin and Marshall College, having been previously elected honorary members of Delta Chapter of the University of Pennsylvania. Membership in this organization is a highly honored award for college graduates, who, during their undergraduate years, have developed character, ability, and scholastic attainments. The society holds two meetings a year for the purpose of electing men who merit such distinction. Another meeting is held during the spring. This is the annual business meeting, initiation, and banquet. It is our custom to secure a person of prominence and distinction in the field of Liberal Arts as the annual speaker. History was made by Theta Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in 1958 when it initiated into its membership the first woman in its fifty-year history at Franklin and Marshall. 'A' 'A' x l First row:'T. Lindsley, M. Much, Baker, E. Cahn. ' Second row: G. Marshall, E. Knopf, W. Nlagen, C. Robertson, Nolt. R. Buekwalter. J. Clark. Third row: Moran, Underwood, S. Fekety, W. Weibrecht. N. Denlinger, Lewis, J. Sherer, R. Donohoe. infer- 57 iz feruiiy 601114 ei! The Inter-Fraternity Council, dating from 1912, is an organization composed of two representatives from each of the eleven fraternities on campus. This group meets at regular intervals during the school year to determine the broad policies of fraternities, to con- duct inter-fraternity competition, to formulate rush- ing and pledging rules, to sponsor fraternity support of college functions, and to help establish a feeling of common interest and purpose among the fraternities. Each year the Inter-Fraternity Council sponsors competition among fraternities during What is called "Greek Week." Talent from the individual houses vie for trophies in wrestling, ping-pong, bowling, golf, bridge, and the fraternity sing. The Council is also .responsible each year for the success of the 'Inter- Fraternity Ball, the biggest social event of the year at Franklin and Marshallj To conclude the "Greek Week" festivities this year, Buddy Morrow and his band supplied the listening and dancing pleasure in the spacious Valencia Ballroom. ' 'k OFFICERS V President ............ ............................... M andell J. Much Vice President ....... ...................................... J ack Baker Secretary ........ ....... T heodore R. Lindsley, Jr. Treasurer ..... ........................ E dward Cahn Advisor ..... .......... D r. Jacob Freedman FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE LQM tudents Attendflllf DIAL.. if 65.3 Bardot Film en MasseSl3lfAlil . . . 5 3' Wlien And God Crratfd Wonian the night before it was scheduled to op ll'f'f'l.'ly decided to take an independent ber ofF81N1 students in attendance at tl of the anticipation that subsequent one- Dinner Music,Hazing, Amended Law Un Procedure Topics of SC Meeting E '2 rn o M nit On Thursday Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m. the Studen i- JM a meeting. The attendance was enough to allow i if troversial matters. T Q Wm After the usual committee reports were made H business cleared up several discuss' h f f , ions were eld on 5 pl-nl-On By lems and suggestions. The first motion to be put befo 1 I 5 was to have music transmitted ,to ne council and is Ry BOB STERN RON BUCKWALTER the Hartman Hall i ' ' ' an-LL"h"i' Sports Editor during eating hours ' F C T Students must fulfill certair A 0 ow : : , . . ,.. . A I ninimum requirements before they in--'w. .,N A - ,, ,, i :an be graduatedg however, each Sfuggnf 'x ii' . . . , student also places certain mini- M - e Publishedi weeklyf throulggout tlhthcolgaici geaf' excipt faogt xlracsgionjszahb q - '- d t F n an ars a o ege, anc e , ., mum Iequu ements upon FKLM' ltlhle etiigiign gil? ofriiiiie College Student, founded in 1881, and the Ph , kl. Consciousl or unconsciousl V weekly' founded in 1891' The Fme Arts Club of Fran m ' y y l----i will present gveyv student has fhnno-hi' nl-.m1+ Subscription Rate, 54.50 per year. 2 .: -:- se-were d HK1 :r 3 . 3,4 Editorin-chief ............................... .. .... . Ro man . u P gm m E :..C.' E 0 E ' B k lter in ' bn 53 gg 2 O 0 H Managing Editor Ron uc wa w H :LE I l 'Ci N 1-Ci 'iz 3 '5 Associate Editor .... . . . . ....... F. Howard Buss CL 21, 2 Q . . . Q N : H H53 5 O-wg E co-Sports Editors .... .. . Elliott Stein, James Weinstein M m 'ji as R : V3 L5 Q Q "' 'E News Editor .......... ..................... . . Wilfred E. Gardner Jr. m v-4 ufn 1 3 Q E E E Features Editor ................. ....... . ..... J ohn Shellenberger Jr. 2 H Q "" 1.1.2 to '5 News Stat: Alan Stark, Richard Gipple, Neill Varner, Corey Ericson, HQ ' e CDW 0 OE E, Daryl Clemens, Thomas Cole, John Pompei. - pg Q 6 'ED-Elvin'-219. W on Features Staff: Michael Gottesman, Paul Leventhal, Don Bowers, Karl Q ,.,,f-+ Q : 1: 6 2 Q- 0 5: Nolph, Ted Katz. : n Q1 U- E T i m bn ru tv-I5-,E sports Stott: Frank Coleman, Deans Crystle, Paul Dean, Charles Fried- H ,.. 8 5-+ 6 N : LH 3 O O A 0 man, Syd Gadd, Lynn Kerr, Stephen D. Lockey III, Barry Shickman. R 5 F, O W -1 O El E 'E 3 E Special Contributors: Herschel Leapman, Farrel Brody. m m H. O H 9 S 51,8 C tu En Q Editorial Assistant: Russell Mertz. W 3 M 5: N "NU Q' Photo a hers' Robe t O'Conne1l Robert Gross Robert Kaufhold. pq Q3 Z O 5 0 E B' P ' ' ' ' N O 0 -' CI' Daw Z1 5' .1 O-VJ ,., D4 ,,, cu nvsmnss srsrr fs h B .2122 5 3 8 Business Manager ........... , ...... , ................ John E. Mainzer : Q as Q ci e 2 +- ,bg 0 S ,.:: Subscriptions: Manager, Edwin Scholesg Terry Zimmerman, Robert Trent, 0 ,., : 1- H . of 'gut' Richard Scuderi. 0 3, 203 Y 2 H5 +2 3 Circulation lllansger: Robert Feden. 1 l is 2 w 0 gpg . Advertising: Manager, Alan Nauss: Herbert Melbourne, David R. Russ, 2 S.- . 0 'U 'Ji "' IN Richard B Hart 5 m U 'J cs cn "" ' ' ' Q 5 I2 5 'H M O ' UQ A 'Z' pl- H Q 3 U, gr .5 Member, Associated Collegiate Press, Intercollegiate Press, c "'B E :EE Q SO Represented by National Advertising Service, Inc., New York City gg 6 'Z 4-1 "' 5 .. Z Us E gg gpg Q 0 i 5 S Q Q U O 0 O 'DA ' ' w 'J 0 'S 'E 0 S it ' 0 U n I E Q C : as U td ,Q c: +53 .. E E H K Q "' 0 4' 'D E3 +- Q ' cu " 'Ui' G S W S f Sf 4-l : e 0 0 3 O I' ree ee I-I PU' 5 i .E O E G5 cn I Council. The week will be callel 3 reek , . , . , . gfecmirzqs By F. HOWARD BUSS s annual fraternity week have bee vlarch 3 to March 8 The highliglr will be the dance at the Valencia Ballroom in York on Friday eve ning, March 7. Included in the week's activities will be a fraternity competition in bowling, bridge, and group singing, concerts by the Franklin and Marshall Concert Band and a jazz group, and fraternity -n-:nine As nf ual- rims nifif-lei fimne -,nfl in :innual plague. Buddy Morrow i I C5 Featured at the formal dance or Friday evening in York will be Buddy H Morrow and his orchestra. During the inns.-...I....1,.... al... 1' U rx,,,,,, 1 . 1 Q I. Honored By A c The Student Weekly sports S c was cited last week by the CAssociated College Pressj -having outstanding sports co :age and reporting. The We - sports staff was given the ex f lent rating by the ACP for First row: R. Stern, R. Buckwalter. Mainzer, R. Kulp, F. H. Buss, W. Gardner. J Shellenber er Siecond row: liiricson, A. S. Cadd, R. Gross, D. Bowers, P. Dean, D. Crystle, N. Varner. Third row: R. Mertz, S. Lackey, R. Scuderi. E. Scholes, Weinstein, R. Treat, R. Clapp, T. Zimmerman. indent Weekly Franklin and Marshall's student newspaper, The Student Weekly, is published once each Week during the school year and is available to students, parents of students, alumni, faculty, the administration, and friends of the college. Financed by an allotment from the Student Council, advertisements, and sub- scriptions, the staff of the paper attempts to present a complete coverage of college events and progress eachsweek. Other services of the paper include special editions for important situations and the sponsoring of a pajama parade during the football season. Initiated this year, the Student Weekly pajama parade was the scene of competing fraternity floats and dormitory units. The paper, founded in 1915, merged the College Student and the Franklin and Marshall Weekly, which were begun in 1881 and 1891 respectively. It has been published continuously since then, except for a short period during World War II. The Well-established objectives of the Student Weekly are: to report accurately campus news, to stimulate discussion on pertinent topics, to aid in formulating student opinion, and to serve as an out- let for journalistic interests of the undergraduates. Student edited and student advised, the Weekly staff is able to exercise a great deal of freedom in the com- posing of each issue. QAl1 major decisions are made with the advice of the Editorial Board, through which the Weekly gains a fair amount of co-ordination.j Most of the present editors are. seniors, but they will be ably replaced by a young staff of experienced men. 'k First row: E, Rosenberg, R. Buckwalter, R. Wigham, E. Cahn, Second row: E. Knop R B k R E k . roo s, . ssic f, Maisch, F. H. Buss, W. Krebbs, R. E. efferis. I J Absent: E. Bu rra. Editor-in-chief ...... Associate Editors Business Manager Orff aazrae Clapp. A. Nlagilner. I .........Ron Buckwalter ........Ellis Rosenberg ASSISTANT Enrrons Adrmnistratiori and Faculty ,,,,,.., ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,, Organizations Seniors ........... Fraternities Sports .....,.. Features ....... Art ............... Photographers Edward Cahn Robert Wigham 'k .Q ..... Arthur Magliner Edward Burrs ....Earl Jefferis ..-.Ron Brooks Ronald Essick Paul Leventhal ..Samuel Krebs Richard Clapp Robert O'Connell Robert Walton First row: B. Nocks, E. Rosas, E. Rosenberg, F. Wentzel, F. Wanamaker, C. Han, R. Kraft. Second row: R. Bonitz, C. Huber. A. Kugle, l... Lefkowitz, L. Gross. Mar hell The John Marshall Club represents a union of the John Marshall Law Club and the Politics Club. The club has a three-fold program: participation in the Intercollegiate Conference on Governmentg discus- sions of contemporary social, political, and legal issuesg and programs featuring learned and distinguished speakers. The Intercollegiate Conference on Government is held in Harrisburg every spring. The program is de- signed to give the college student an insight into the governmental processes as they in fact exist on the state, national, and international levels. The discussion of the social and political implica- tions of William H. Whyte's "Organization Man" marked the club's foremost endeavor in the study of society's problems. Dr. John of the Biology Depart- ment and Dr. Butler of the French Department were the discussion leaders. 'k OFFICERS President .......... ........ F red R. Wentzel Vice President ........ ........ E llis Rosenberg Secretary ...... ....... D ennis Kerek First row: H. Quigley, R. Ford. C. Havens, C. Snavely, F. Wentzel. Second row: H. Bomberger, N. Denlinger. W. Weibrecht. Z7 I Z7 amlizzl In 1925 principally through the efforts of Dr. Sivert N. Hagan, now emeritus pro- fessor of English, a group of students and faculty members organized the Calumet Club. The club has maintained an active existence annually since its organization and thus at present boasts a thirty-year tradition. Informal meetings-are held in the homes of members at approximately monthly in- tervals throughout the school year. A paper usually relating to a literary topic is read by a member. and the group then discusses issues relating to the subject of the paper. The club is distinguished by the inform- ality, not only of its activities, but also of its organization. The club has no consti- tution, no officers, no committees, no dues and, consequently, no parliamentary head- aches. New members are elected by the consent of the club and are invited to take part in the activities of the organization. OFFICERS President ....... ....,.......,,,,.........,,.. F . Wentzel Secretary ,.... C. Snavely Post Prandial, an after-dinner speaking organization, was founded in 1919, by Dr. H. M. Klein, emeritus professor of History. During World War I the sale of liberty bonds had been expedited by banquets held over the country at which prominent men spoke. At these banquets, Dr. Klein saw a need for trained after-dinner' speakers among college graduates, and Post Prandial has as its purpose that training. Membership is achieved by appointment, and consists of eight juniors and eight sen- iors. Meetings are held monthly at one of the local restaurants. One member is se- lected to present a topic for discussion and each of the members presents his own views on the subject in a short speech. The or- ganization is unique but is one of the most stimulating and enlightening organizations on campus in that it provides a forum dis- cussion of the many problems confronted by the college student as he seeks the an- swers to life in a complicated World. 1? Kalumef First row: W. Kulp, T. Eby, G. Marshall, F. Bradley, H. Parnes, E. Cahn. Second row: E. Rosenberg, F. H. Buss. johnson, H. Weinlick, L. Gross. A. Magilner First row: D. Albert, Prof. Seadle, K. Seeman, B. Snyder. R. Hoffenberg. Second row: E. Burrs, R. Gross, H. Heinold, B. Cunin, D. Bowers, F. Wentzel. Third row: M. Roaenblum, Nl. Weiss. M. Zeldin, B. Brown. E. Lieberman, L. Witkonis. L. Gross. Fourth row: H. Dobki-n, A. Stark. B. Oliveri, B. Nocks. T. Nlagoun. D. Kelsey. D 'agmfflzian Diagnothian was first established in Mercersburg, Pennsylvania, in 1835 at Marshall College. Here the first Society Hall was constructed by the mem- bers themselves. They were forced to abandon the building when the merger with Franklin College in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, occurred. The mem- bers, however, built the present building on the campus which is a replica of the one left behind. Goethean Society, named after the famous Ger- man philosopher and author Johann von Goethe, had its meetings in the second red brick building that flanks Old Main. This Society sufferedimany 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. 'k OFFICERS Speaker ....... ...... K . Seeman Vice Speaker .... .,,,,,,,,, B , Snyder Treasurer ....... R. Hoffenberg SCENES FROM THE GREEN ROOM PRODUCTION, "THE RIVALS." CAST OF CHARACTERS "The Rivals" Un order of appearancej FAG ,,,,,,,,,.,,,, Mm ,,,,, ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,w ...,.,.. J e Erey Shapiro COACHMAN ...... LUCY .......................... ..... LYDIA LANGUISH ..... JULIA ......... N .....,......... - ........ Frank Bradley Barbara Kabakjian Shirley Peifer Sally Hinman MRS. MALAPROP .............Y.Y..V.... .-.. .--,---------- A I ici: RUSII SIR ANTHONY ABSOLUTE .....,.. - ........ ..,..... E dward Brubaker CAPT. ABSOLUTE ..............,...... ..... R obert Paul Nagy FAULKLAND ,,,,,,,,. .....,. . .. Robert Heinold ACRES ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,. L ..,.,,.,.. , ......... - ....,......... George Mager SIR LUCIUS O'TRIGGER .......... ...,. S amuel McCullough DAVID ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,..,,. ,,, .,..,.., - ..,.......... .,,.......,... T ed Wohlsen FIRST FOOTMAN ...... SECOND- FOOTMAN .-. Michael Rohm AlvinxMcCann CAST OF CHARACTERS "The Tea House of the August Moon" SAKINI ............ -.... ...... .. .... .....--..-.,. .....,......,........................ George Mager SERGEANT GREGOVICH ............................................,... William Poyck COL. PURDY III ............... .. ......... ......, T ed Wohlsen CAPTAIN FISBY ......................,.,. ,........ B ruce Bechdel OLD WOMAN .... .. ............. .. ............ .- ........ Eleanor Barnes OLD WOMAN'S DAUGHTER THE DAUGHTER'S CHILREN -.. Violet Tutino Brad Brodsky, Dale Erwin, Joel and Martin Hurwitz' ANCIENT MAN ............. - ......... L ...................................,..,... Robert Heinold MR. HOKAIDA ................... ....... ...........,....,....... - .... M a ndell Much MR. OMURA .......................... -- ..... - ........ -... Jeffrey Shapiro MR. SUMATA ...... ..- .................. .............. ........... I a cob Crellin MR. SUMATNS FATHER ......... ..........,.......................... D ennis Farber MR SEIKO .................,......... - .........,.. e.....- ............. A ...... Pedro Purcell MISS HIGA JIGA ...... . . W .,...,........ ...E.. ........... -. Jeanne Clemson MR- KEORA ....-...v....... ....... - ......... - ....................... D avid Bode MR. OSHIRA ........,,,..........,.,,,..................................... -.,. George Yelagotes VILLAGERS Pedro Hernandez, Alvin McCann, Elwood Stanley, Robert Heinold LADIES LEAGUE FOR DEMOCRATIC ACTION Violet Tutino, Sandra Chaitt, Rochelle Kitt LOTUS BLOSSOM ,................................................................... Maya Schock CAPTAIN MCLEAN .................. A .............................................. Sturgis Laros 'Brad Brodsky :md Dale Erwin will play alternate evenings with Joel and Martin Hurwitz. SCENES FROM "THE TEAHOUSE OF THE AUGUST MOON." First row: T. Eby, P. Weimer, S. lVlcCullough, T. Wholson. Kemman. Second rowz' C. Sup, Harsh, F. Bradley, D. Farber, R. Kulp. E. Campell. D. Bode, G. Mager, C. Marshall, D. Bowers. Third row: D. Tenney, B. Bechdel, E. Rosenberg, F. Baker. B. Pontz, B. Baskin. R. Hol- man, M. Willcox. R. Orkin. G. Kinzer, R. Harding. R. Moss. Green Kenra From 1897, when it was just a group of actors presenting one play a year, to the present day, when it has assumed the proportions of a professional unit giving three plays a year, The 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 twofold: First, to offer the student at Franklin and Marshall College an opportunity to gain practical experience in theatrical activity by participation in some phase of Green Room Club Work, whether it be on the business staff, set construction or lihting, or in acting. Second, to provide for the student body and local community, an experimental theatre Where a variety of types of drama may be seen, from Greek tragedy to contemporary comedy. The 195 7-58 season offered such a variety in the club's two fine productions of "The Rivals" and "Teahouse of the August Moon." The Green Room enters its sixtieth year of pre- senting college stage productions and continues its tradition of consistently providing high calibre theatre. 'k OFFICERS President ............... .......................... S . McCullough Vice President ,...,. ,,,,,,,,,,,, P , Weimer Secreiary ...,.............. ...... T . Wohlson Business Manager ,,..,,, ,,,,..,,,,,,, T . Eby Technical Director ,,,.,,, .,,,,, J . Kemman OFFICERS President .............................. E. Leary Vice President ....... ....... R . Clark Sec'y-Treasurer .,...,,, ...,.. B . Ahearn The Newman Club affords the opportunity to study Catholic cul- ture and offers its members compan- ionship and association between stu- dents of the Catholic faith. It is this fellowship that fosters the spir- itual, intellectual, and social interest of its members, and Welds them into a common union. I In the future, it is hoped that the club will continue to grow and de- velop into one of which the college community can be proud. ,k , First row: C. Flynn, R. Simmons, L.. Witkonis. E. Leary, B. Ahearn, R. Clark, S. Castronova, E.. Rosas. Second row: M. Belaval, Nl. Trochg-:k,T. Bakos, M. Trochek, P. Purcell. ,Newman 'A' 'A' . Eampu Cflzris firm 961 law hip R. Holman, Califfe, W. Martin, Bell, R. Emerich. The Campus Christian Fellowship is the local chapter of the world- wide International Fellowship of Ev- angelical Students. In the United States it is known as the Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. There are more than two 'hundred colleges and universities and over fifteen foreign countries represented in this fellow- ship. The local chapter continuing the ideals set forth by its founders dur- ing the Second World War, strives to present to the student body aan efficient, positive, and intelligent in- vestigation and discussion of the Bible, its relation to Christian living and everyday problems. Whatever activity the' group un- dertakes, 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. First row: Krevel, H. Hanimagi, Loucks, W. Weihrecht, R. Yates. H. Bomberger, E.. Campell, R. Kulp. Second row: L.. Witkonis, R. Kauffman, C. Bump. Burmeiater, B. Harnish, A. Schoffstal, D. Nleves, C. Snavely. .Cataeraa taaeat . ssaeiatiaa OFFICERS President .........,.,......,......... M. McGee Secretary ....... ....... R . Smith Treasurer .................,.,........ P. Blaker The Canterbury Club of Franklin and Marshall College was organized for the mutual benefit of all Episco- pal students at the college. The pri- mary objective ofthe club is to fam- iliarize the new student with the lo- cation of the churches of Lancaster and acquaint them with the respect- ive clergymen. The club has held several corpo- rate Communion services, each fol- lowed by a breakfast and speaker. Individual members of the club help at the local parishes, thus fulfilling one of the aims of the club-service. OFFICERS Presideltt .............. Walter Weibrecht Vice Pres ..... ................ B ob Yates Secretary ...... ....... C atharine Riggs Treasurer ...... .,...,.....,.,..,, J ay Loucks The Lutheran Student Association was organized on the F. and M. cam- pus to provide men having a com- mon bond in Lutheranism with an opportunity to come to a mature realization of their faith in relation to the present day and the challenges of tne college campus. The local association is affiliated with a national organization, the Lutheran Student Association of America. Joint meetings with other colleges are arranged through this channel. Topics of current interest are pre- sented at each meeting either by guest speakers or the members them- selves. Informal group discussions follow. An advisor who aids in moderating these discussions is pre- sent at every meeting. 'k Haate tara H. Ballantine, A. S. Cacld, P. Blaker, R. Smith, M. McGee, Z. Robbins, J. Thomas. First row: R. Reese, Professor Klopp. D. Mohler, F. Bradley. Second row: W. Martin, Baker, P. Straitiff. C. Havens. G. Shaffer. F. Reecl. E.. Kraft. Third row: P. Weimer, R. Yates. R. Garbacik, T. Kanouse. F. Wanamaker, R. Kauffman. tud nf Edu atizfu Assn iafirw The Student National Education Association is the organization for college students preparing to teach. A member of Student NEA is a stu- dent member of the Pennsylvania State Education Association and the National Education Associa- tion with all the privileges and responsibilities of associate membership in these professonal organ- izations. The Student NEA provides members with op- ortunities for developing personal growth and pro- fessional competenceg for gaining an understanding ofthe history, ethics, and program of the organized teaching professiong and for participating in coop- erative work on the problems of the profession and the community. . It provides experiences Which' will interest cap- able students in teaching as a careerg encourage the careful selection and guidance of persons admitted to teach education programsg and, through higher standards of preparation and the dissemination of information, contribute to a reasonable balance in teacher supply and demand. if OFFICERS President .................................... John David Mohler Vice Presidenlp ............ ..... L awrence F. Van Horn Secretary-Treasurer ..,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Frank B, Bradley Ass't. Secretary-Treas11rer .......... Richard M. Reese - First row: P. Styer. R. Weiss, C. Ball, R. Orkin, Kemman, Fidler. Second row: D. Farber, H. Hinkle, Kramer, R. Burns, L. Bridges, Asher. Third row: W. Nlerson, H. Weinlick, Williams, M. Seltzer, K. Henninger, R. Stier. Fourth row: R. Casell. W. Hoffmeyer, R. Phillippi, W. Furd, G. Kinzer, L. Kerr. WWQWI It may be said that the year 1957-S8 was the year in which WWFM came into its own. Through the efforts of an augmented staff, "The Radio Voice of Franklin and Marshall College" was highly suc- cessful in becoming an important part of student life. The further remodeling of studio facilities, an extended program day, and the ever-growing professional quality of the station have all contri- buted in making the student body "WWFM-con- scious." The purpose of this entirely student-run organ- ization is twofoldg first, to provide entertainment for its listeners, and second, to offer interested stu- dents the experience of Working With a full-fledged radio station, as close as possible in purpose and operation to an actual commercial station. In both undertakings, WWFM has hit the mark. Broad- casting at 680 on the AM dial, the station reaches every dormitory on the campus, its programs range from presentations of classical and popular music to spotlighting events of special student interest. A staff of advertising and copy personnel, an- nouncers and engineers Work hand-in-glove with station executives in keeping the activity of WW FM at a keen pitch. The 680 dial setting is sel- dom quietg from 8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. the follow- ing morning, Monday through Friday, and from 1':30 p.m. Sunday afternoon to 1:00 a.m. Monday morning, the finest in radio listening is available over WWFM. The modern, Well-equiped twin studios in the basement of Hartman Hall are the physical surroundings of this progressive little sta- tion. To the students of the college, the staff ofWW FM confidently promises a policy of continued pro- gress and a standard of excellence in programming for the years ahead. ' EXECUTIVE STAFF Station Manager .............................. Robert S. Orkin Assistant Station Manager ..,.... ............ G eorge Ball Station Director ................. ...... J ohn Garvick Program Director ............ ........... J ere Fidler Chief Engineer ........,..,... ...... J ames Kemman Advertising Manager ....... ........ R ichard Weiss Business Manager ........ ....... P atrick Styer 4 First row: R. Brooks, W. Kirkpatrick, R. DiPietro. Second row: T. Eby, D. Crystle, R. Pollock, Kerr. Miller. indent llnien Organized in 1949, the Student Union Board consists of sixteen members. The sophomore, junior, and senior classes each elect five members, and one is appointed by Student Council. Since 1949 the Student Union has been the social center of the F. and M. campus. It provides the students with lounging and recreational facilities, such as ping pong, checkers, cards, and many other diversions in the Student Union Building. In add- ition, it schedules numerous exchange dances each semester with neighboring women's colleges and provides refreshments following each home foot- ball game. In trying to meet the additional social needs of the campus the Student Union has and will con- tinue to expand its program. The first step in this direction was taken this year when it brought the renowned Stan Rubin to the campus for a suc- cessful jazz concert. OFFICERS President ....,.........x ..,,,,.,,,,..,,, ,.,.,,, R , DiPietr0 Vice President ........... ,,,,,,,,,,., R , Brooks Secretary ............................ ...... W . Kirkpatrick Corresponding Secretary ..,,. .,.,.,,,,,,,, R , Strauss Treasurer ...i......,......,.,..... .,,,,,,, K . Rush 4 3 First row: Professor l..aFevre, G. Robenolt. G. Toth, P. Weimer. Professor Hollinger. Second row: T. Etter, R. Fine, W. Fuller, L. Reinhart, H. Bonfiberger, C. Han. Third row: F. Fisher. L. Achenbach, E. Rosas. Miller, Ventimiglia. H. Rohlanclv N. Hopple. S11 iology 61116 The Sociology Club, founded in 1949, was or- ganized for the purpose of offering to the students of Franklin and Marshall an opportunity to hear, see, and discuss areas and problems of interest in Sociology and its related fields. In an effort to achieve this goal, the club has been organized on an informal basis and its meetings and member- ship are open to any and all students and faculty members who wish to attend. The regular month- ly meetings include Well-known authorities from the many fields related to Sociology, featuring field trips, motion pictures. and other programs. The annual picnic, held during the last meeting of each year, has in the past and Will in the future bring the year's program to an enjoyable and successful close. Due to its increasing membership and popular- ity, there is every reason to believe that in the fol- lowing years the club will prove to be one of the leading organizations on the campus from which the college student will undoubtedly benefit. 'k OFFICERS Presideuf ............ ....................... G eorge Toth, Jr. Vice-President ..... ...,..., G ary Robenolt Sec.-Treasurer ..... ..... P hilip Weimer First row: Mohr, R. Audenried, Greene, D. Stritmater, Nloffet, Gramada, C. Burkholder, G. Bohner, G. Prutzman, Shecter, L. Wargo, R. Vatter. Second row: D. Frankfurter, Schneider, M. Nlalley, P. Furman, G. Charas, Nlusser, R. Moore, H. Hanimagi, H. Eberly, H. Hinlcle, F. Brown, D. Ritenour, l'l. Ballantine, D. Zimmerly, S. Belanger, C. Robertson, K. johnson, T. Strine, B. Kohr. E.. Lilcman, D. Spangler, F. Schappell, G. Wooding, R. Kocher, S. Cadd, Hoeschele. Third row: D. Kozart, W. Toth, E. DiMagno, L. Rodgers, N. Potter, C. Nlantz, L. Stephan,.R. Tancredi, F. Eyster, R. Surbeck, E. Zimmerman, W. Caskey, H. Weinlick, T. Iohnson, D. Eckroth, N. Denlinger, C. Wagner. 61 6 Klub The Glee Club of Franklin and Marshall College, under the direction of Professor Hugh Gault, has just completed a challenging and stimulating pro- gram of concerts. Highlighting the events of the year was a performance of "A German Requiem" by Johannes Brahms with the Harrisburg Sym- phony Orchestra and the Wilson College Choir. Equally thrilling was a concert presented with the Hood College Choir at the Well-known Riverside Church in New York City. Last spring the Glee Club of Franklin and Marshall College partici- pated in a Music Festival with five other choral organizations at Haverford College. Other per- formances throughout the year rounded out what was undoubtedly an outstanding year of achieve- ment. The Chapel Choir and the Conestogies, smaller ensembles of singers selected from the Glee Club, have more specialized functions. The first group provides music for Chapel Servicesg the latter group sings music of a lighter vein, performing at such college activities as dances, banquets, and.al- umni meetings. Hone to ie 9 First row: C. Burkholder, N. Potter. E. DiMagno. R. Tancredi. D. Spangler, T. johnson. Second row: C. Wagner, H. Eberly, M. Malley. Director ...... ......... H ugh A. Gault President ............ Robert C. Tancredi ir Vice President ...,.... Henri A. Eberly Manager ...... ....... D avid M. Kozart Klzap I Him 'r Eirstl row: D. Kozart, D. Stritmater. Shelienberger, D. Zimmerly, H. b . Secigrid row: C. Burkholder, Schneider, Gramada, C. Bahner, D. Spangler. Third row: P. Malley. N. Potter. T. johnson. Musser. C. Wagner. l6'z114d BAND PERsoNNEL ir FLUTE AND PICCOLO 'Lowell I-laws Olson ' Daryl Clemens BASSOON 'Mark Svonkin CLARINETS 'David Bode 'Barry Brown 'Burton Cunin 'Barry Davidson 'Bruce Diifenbach 'Carl Feeher 'Vincent Giuliano 'David McCaa 'John Moore 'Joseph Palmier 'Fred Spiegel 'Lawrence Van Horn Bass CLARINET 'David Bryan SAXOPHONES 'Brian Ahearn 'Ivan Butler 'Thomas Ostapuck 'John Schraff BARITONES 'Edward Burrs 'Fred Hughes FRENCH HORNS 'Nick Burkholder 'Thomas Redmond 'Charles Smith B ASSE5 'Philip Blaker 'William Hoffmeyer Richard Holman 'Ralph Kraft 'Fred Wentzel Robert Wynn 'Terry Zimmerman CORNETS Ted Beachley 'Robert Belser 'John Buchanan 'George Cavagnaro ' 'Charles Houlihan 'John Iliff David Knoebel Martin Maier 'Karl Nolph Robert Wyand PERCUSSION 'George Ball 'Robert Orkin 'Harry Snyder 'Walter Trahanovsky William Werntz 'Robert Wilson 'Robert Yates Donald Zimmerman Sf- TROMBONES William Curtis 'William Fordney ' R. M. Haynes Robert Hoover 'David Russ Nathan Senft 'Franklin Wanamaker n 'John Weber "Student Director ' 'Concert Band Members First row: D. Bryan, H. Snyder. Nlr. H. Peifer. F. Wentzel, C. Feeher. Second row: Buchanan, G. Ball, N. Burkholcler, B. Cunin, E.. Burrs. E Third row: l. Butler. F. Wanamaker, W. Hoffmeyer. R. Orkin, Weber, D. Mccaa. Mu Upsilon Sigma was organized in 1950, when Marshall College will become the headquarters of several of che Franklin and Marshall bandsmen ex- pressed a desire to form an honorary band fratern- ity in order to give recognition to the upperclassl men of the band, and to act as "middlemen" be- tween the band and its director, Mr. John H. Peif- er, Jr. For these reasons, they chartered an honor- ary band fraternity, to be called Mu Upsilon Sigma. Its abbreviation being MUS, the first three letters a nation-Wide Mu Upsilon Sigma 'k 'k of the Word MUSIC. Since then several other OFFICERS President ....... ,.,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,, I-I S nydef chapters have been installed at neighboring col- Treasurer ....... . D Bryan Secretary .....,. C Feeher leges. It is hoped that, ultimately, Franklin and Ad'11iS01' ...... .,..... M J H Pelfer First row: Musser, R. Renza, W. Kirkpatrick, S. Romeo. Second row: S. Shaffer, E.. jefferis, R. Moore, C. Ericson, C. Caldieri, G. Gaussman, E. Dech, Nl. McGill, J. Kramer, D. Lane, E. Burrs, P. Patukas, J. Clark. Third row: D. Kelsey, Nl. Weiss, V. Giuliano, R. Weiss, Nl. Plafker, H. Hinkle, W. Nlagen. -I. Hoeschele, H. Dameshek, R. Kisler,'R. Emrick, G. Glontz, H. Rohland, D. Mohler. Fourth row: Diener, l. Butler, E.. Campbell, S Loclcey, C. Schulman, B. Nocks, M. Seltzer, Williams, W. Schur, R. Burtner, T. Nlagoun, T. Bakos. Z. Robbins, H. Fischer, F. Halsey. PzfrferSeie1f1tifie Society The Porter Scientific Society Was founded in 1911 in memory of Dr. Thomas C. Porter, an em- inent botany professor at F. and M. Dr. Porter was recognized as the leading Pennsylvania author- ity on botany in his time, and was a distinguished poet and critic as Well as a scientist. Many of the trees and bushes on campus were chosen and planted by Dr. Porter. The purpose of the society is to develop and promote interest in current fields of biology. At the present time, the organization gives the mem- bers an opportunity to hear and question learned men in various fields of biology. The members this year were quite fortunate to be able to hear many interesting lectures given by some of our own professors as Well as several given by men representing industrial fields of biology. It is the hope of the society to be able to con- tinue to bring this caliber of information to those interested during the years to come. 'lr OFFICERS President ............. ................ ..... W . Kirkpatrick Vice-President ....... ........... R . Renza Secretary ............ ...,.... J . Musser Treasurer ....... ..... S . Romeo First row: O. T. Beachley, W. Weibrecht, H. Quigley, G. Graver. Second row: K. Rush, E. Burrs. D. Krall, T. Redmond, R. Gross, F. Shappell, C. Creswell. Third row: Hoeschle, Krevel, P. Beck, Nl. Weiss, D. Speidel. H. lVlacKinder. A. Schoffstall, D. Morrison, W. Trahanousky, R. Ford. Fourth row: Kintzel, M. Bunch, K. Nolph, Morningstar, Burmeister, L. Nonemaker, P. Gish. B. lVlacFarland, C. lmmendorf. N. Potter. Miller, R. Hankee. American 671 mimi Svcirfy The Franklin and Marshall College chapter of the student affiliate of the American Chemical Society, since its reorganization in 1946, has at- tempted to develop within its membership a gen- uine interest in, and a professional consciousness of, the challenging field of chemistry. The 1957-5 8 program included discussions on graduate school opportunities, talks on various phases of chemical industry, and an overnight field trip. This year saw the initiation of the Fall- Winter-Spring society discussions on the ethics of Christian Temperance and the mathematics of card games of chance. During the first Week of May the Franklin and Marshall chapter was host to the Intercollegiate Chemists Convention, at which several of our chapter's members presented research papers. The society rounded-out the year's activities with the annual student-faculty picnic and banquet. it OFFICERS Presirfenlf .............. ..................,....,,., H erb Quigley Vice-Presidenf ..... ...,,,, W alter Weibrecht Secretary ........... ....... O rville T. Beachley Treasurer ............. ............... G lenn Craver Faculty Advisors .... ...... D r. Fred Snavely Dr. Fred Suydam I First row: R. Weaver, O. Bricker, Dr. Moss, R. Wright, Harsh, D. Gerfin, R. Manger. Second row: B. Baird, D. Loos, D. Speidel, D. Muller. Third row: W. Ford, D. Granell, V. Broz, R. Burtner, D. Von Nieda. Geelegi ul Svciefy The Franklin and Marshall Geological Society was organized in 1949 to give interested students a chance to meet as a group and hear some of the leading men in the field of Geology speak. This year the society was addressed by speakers from other colleges and universities, the United States Geological Survey, the Pennsylvania Geo- logical Survey, and private industry, as well as members of our own Geology Department. A program of this nature offers the student a chance to become familiar with many aspects and new ideas of geology, not touched upon in the class- room, through men who are currently working as professional geologists. In addition to the ordinary lecture-type meet- ing, special field trips were taken by members of the society. Social events were also incorporated into the agenda. A barn dance was the highlight of the first semester, and a spring picnic will be the finale for the year. Presiden t .......... Richard Wright Vice President ....... ........ R ichard Weaver Secretary ............ ................. J ohn Harsh Treasurer ...,.. .............. R ichard Gerfin Advisors ....... Moss and Dr. Wise Sigma Pi Sigma, the Physics Hon- or Society, was founded in 1921 by men who sensed a need for an or- ganization which would bring those particularly interested in physics in- to closer organization for their mut- ual benefit. Today Sigma Pi Sigma is well recognized by the leaders in physics for its effective accomplish- ment of its objectives. The. Franklin and Marshall Col- lege Chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma was formally installed in May of 1938. Since that date the chapter has steadily developed and is now defin- itely established as an integral part of the Physics Department of this institution. 'A' First row: Professor Miller, D. Kauffman, Moran, D. Knoebel, R. Buekwalrer. Second row: Professor Klopp, A. Shenlc. E.. Lieberman. W. Hoffmeyer, C. Good, A. Kugle, D. Mohler. Sigma IW Sigma OFFICERS President .................. James A. Moran Vice Pres ............... David H. Knoebel Sec. Treas ......, Ronald L. Buckwalter Historian .......... Richard F.Kauffman Advisor ...... Professor Glenn E.Miller 'lr The Beta-Theta Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, the National Honor- ary History Fraternity, was charter- ed at Franklin and Marshall College on April 27,1948. Membership in this fraternity is restricted to those students of out- standing ability in history. The act- ivities of the society are guided by a dedication to a threefold purpose: to foster a better understanding of history to other fields of learning, and to promote an understanding of the value of history to society and its members. Since its founding ten years ago, the local chapter of Phi Alpha, Theta has been one of the most active hon- or societies on this campus. Because of its informal nature, its meetings are held in the homes of the profes- sors of the History Department. The program of the society also in- cludes at least one trip per semester to a site of historical interest. i w w r 1 A h 3 The H. W. Prentis Jr. Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, the national advertising fraternity, was installed at 'Franklin and Marshall College in 1937. Initiation ceremonies are held twice each year for those students doing outstanding work in the field of distribution, or in publicity work on the various college publications. Alpha Delta Sigma originated and has sponsored an annual variety show, better known as "Stunt Nite," in which the social fraternities and individual participants compete for trophies. This year's production is the seventeenth annual Stunt Nite. Jlullaaalaa C. Zoloom, R. Yates, R. Harnish, H. Buss, D. Stritmater, R. Mertz. W. Ross, K. Keasey, G. Muse, R. Rudisill, L. Lahet, G. Ritchie, J. Dmytrush, Souders, E. Woest, G. Shreiner. a4l,al1a Dalia ialaa STAFF Editor .........,............ Robert Harnish Assistant editor ............ Norris Battin Business manager ........ Robert Yates Art editors .............. Gordon Zaloom ' David Stritmater Circulation manager ..Russell Mertz The function of the Hullabaloo is to supply an outlet for student creative writing and to serve as a source of original college humor for entertainment. This year the Hulla- baloo made its Hrst appearance on the campus of F. and M. in two years. The staff is definitely undermanned. Promises were made to help the Hullabaloo gain a foothold on the campus, but only a few of these promises have been kept. Thestaff has since adopted the idea of trying to keep the Hullabaloo in circulation this year with the hope that interest will grow in the humor magazine and that some new men will become active in the organization in years to come. The Staff of the Hullabaloo would like to thank the entire staff of the Sentinel Printing House in Manheim, Pennsylvania, for the fine coopera- tion they gave to the Hullabaloo staff. OFFicERs President ............ ....................... M r. and Mrs. R. D. Coble Vive President ....... .............. M r. and Mrs. L. T. McCloskey Seffefdfy ......... ....... M r. and Mrs. J. F. Skramusky Tfedsurer ........ A......... M r. and Mrs. J. Freeseman .Mrewlfir 61116 The Mr. and Mrs. Club of Franklin and Mar- shall College is a club composed of married stu- dents and their Wives. Its purpose is to provide comradeship among married couples affiliated with the college and to provide low cost social func- tions for its membership. The club is now cele- brating its third year on campus and has increased its membership to fifty couples. Social activities are held on one Saturday night of each month. Included on this year's schedule were a "doggie roast," a homecoming dance, a hay- ride, a card party, a square dance, a St. Patrick's Party, a spring dance, and the annual banquet. Each December the club gives a Christmas party for underprivileged children. As the club continues to grow, its activities will expand, since an effort Will be made to provide even more beneficial services to the married stu- dents of the college. 'A' 'A' First row: L. Rodgers, C. Schweigert. j. johnson. G. Souders Second row: R, Rudisill, R. Billig, D. Coble, J. Cashman, J. Hager, E. Stanley. Third row: W. Poyck, D. Strickler, C. Hammer, J. Bell, J. Loucks, R. Heine, L. McAllister, J. Dmytrush, W. Peifer. I Fourth row: H. Crooks, R. Turner, R. Erb, Crellin, D. overly, N. Hill, W. Ross, G. Glick, C. Pfrommer, W. Warner, E. Leary, D. Lovett, L. Lahet. President ...... Vice President Secretary .... Treasurer ....... Ve femu Johnson Schweigert L. Rodgers Souders i' 'A' i' First row: C. Schweiger. F. Kirkpatrick. D. Hess, Souders. B. Wigham. Second row: C. Muse, R. Essick. R. Nestel. Dmytrush. M. McGill, R. Billig. D. Coble. Third row: G. Ritchie. E. Hoffer. K. Keaaey. H. Crooks, R. Bonitz, E. Rosas. H. Pickle, J. Hemler. Fourth row: R. Marks, Rellin, N. Bell, D. Overly, R. Ross, R. Erb, W. Labovich. H. Fischer. Balmer. M14 amzgemeui 61 uh The Franklin and Marshall Chapter, Society for Advancement of Management, is an active unit in this international professional management Society, comprising 200 chapters in leading educa- tional and business centers in the United States, Canada, Puerto Rico and Hawaii. The basic objectives of the University Program are: Q11 to bring closer together executives in business and students preparing to go into businessg CZJ to serve as an effective medium for the ex- change and distribution of information on the problems, policies, and methods of industry and managementg Q31 to provide students with the opportunity to participate in the organizing, plan- ning, directing, and controlling of the activities of an organization dedicated solely to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management. Meetings, conferences, news bulletins and mag- azines, seminars. round-tables and plant visits with business executives give students an insight into the practice of the management profession. 'A' OFFICERS President ................... ......... J . Hess Firsf Vice Presidenf ..... ........... G . Souders Second Vice Presidenf ..,. ....... F . Kirkpatrick Secrelary ....... W. Thatcher Treasurer ,..... ...... B . Yelovich Directors ..., ...... C . Schweiger B. Wigham Advisor ,,... ...... H . Fischer V . First row: H. Lamberson. E. Thoms, Dr. Everett, T. Lindsley, Dr. Bell, R. Funke, W. Bagely. Second row: Hager, Cashman. Slcramusky, W. Warner, W. Vessels, W. Labovich, R. Huber. Yates. l... Lahet. Third row: E. Fritz, E. Hoffer, R. Bolton. W. Walsh, A. Kling, W. Poyck, R. Turner. 'A' 'k The Finance Club was organized to provide a medium for the association of students of Franklin and Marshall College interested in Finance and related subjects. Membership in this organization is open to all students who are either a Finance major or are pursuing a degree in Economics. The Club's calendar calls for one dinner meeting a month with a guest speaker discussing the various aspects of finance and economics. The success of this organization can largely be attributed to the Club's faculty advisor, Dr. Winthrop Everett, who has recruited top level economists, bankers, brokers, and- businessmen to share their knowledge and ex- perience with the membership. Znnnce 61116 OFFICERS President ............. ............ T heodore R. Lindsley Jr. Vice Presidcfnt ..... .......,........ E dward Thoms Treasurer ................ ...... W illiam Bagely Corresponding Sec'y .... ...... H erb Lamberson Recording Sefy .......... ................. R ichard Funke Advisor ...,........... ....... D r. Winthrop Everett First row: Landis, E.. Thoms, Dr. Bell. R. Cable. Dr. Lancaster, D. Overly, E. Yates. Second row: R. Bilig, Trees, A. Kling, Cashman. R. Nestel. G. Cavagnaro. Third row: G. Ritchie. R. Kulp. D. Strickler. T. Kirl-cup. R. Marks. R. Erb, R. Bruce, Hess, F. Albright. R. Marks. Fourth row: R. Funke. Nl. Haynes. Nl. Hellerman. R. Styer. R. Bolton. J. lrwin. Weber. W. Labovich. Balmer. S. Wallace. V46 Hunting Klub OFFICERS President .................... Jay P. Brenneman Vice.Presiden1f ............ Richard C. Nestel Sec'y-Treasurer .......... Dr. Albert L. Bell Pi Gamma Mu was established nation- ally on December 1, 1924, and the Pennsylvania Mu Chapter - of this national honorary social science fra- ternity was chartered at Franklin and Marshall College in the spring of 1937. This was accomplished largely through the efforts of Dr. Horace R. Barnes, emeritus professor of Economics and Business Administration, then chairman of the Department of Economics. The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to improve scholarship in the social studies, to inspire social service to humanity by an intelligent approach to the solution of social problems, and to promote coop- eration among the many branches of the social sciences. Membership is determined by election and eligibility for such membership con- sists of a minimum of twenty semester hours of social science with an average grade of not less than B and an over-all college average of not less than B. OFFICERS President .................. Robert D. Coble Vice Pres .........,.,. Edward R. Thoms Secretary ....,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Jay L. Landis Treasurer .............. Donald R. Averly Adwsor .,........ Mr. Edward Lancaster The Accounting Club is composed of students in their junior and senior years majoring in accounting. The club was founded for the purpose of supplement- ing classroom studies. This is accomp- lished by having dinner meetings and in- viting speakers from industry, trade, and the accounting profession to speak on topics of importance in their related Helds. Mr. Thomas Patterson of the Arm- strong Cork Company spoke on "Func- tions of Central Accounting" at the first meeting. At the next meeting Mr. Duane White. a 1957 Franklin and Mar- shall graduate employed by Erost and Erost of Philadelphia. spoke on "The Trials and Tribulations of a Junior Auditor." Mr. Martin J. Soble of the Internal Revenue Department was the next speaker, and his topic was "Duties of an Agent." "What Lybrand, Ross Bros. and Montgomery Expects of a College Grad- uate" was Mr. Harry Zug's topic, and Mr. Alvin Pederson of Arthur Ander- son and Company showed a motion pic- ture at another meeting. .W Gammamu First row: R. Bolton, Dr. Everett, R. Nestle, Brenneman, Dr. Bell. R. Kauffman. Moran. Second row: R. Cable, F. Wentzel. Cashman, R. Kulp, L. Gawthrop. A. Shenk, C. Havens. Landis. D. Knoebel. E. Hoffer. OFFICERS Commander .......,........,. Henry Rohland Exec. Officer ................ William Shearer Comptroller ...,. ......... M ichael Paules Adjutant ....... ......, E llis Rosenberg I. S. O. ............................ Gary Robenolt The Arnold Air Society, sponsored by thc Air Force Association, is an honorary society for advanced R.O.T.C. students. The purpose of the Arnold Air Society is to further the mission and concepts of the United States Air Force at the college level by encouraging greater or- ganization, technical knowledge, and co- operation among the R.O.T.C. students. The activities of this past semester have included the sponsorship of the Military Ball which was highlighted by the crowning of Miss Lynn Robbins as queen, various sales of Air Force items to the R.O.T.C. cadets, and a current pledging program in which seven mem- bers of the junior class are working for their acceptance into the society. Plans for the future include the send- ing of two delegates to the Arnold Air Society National Conclave at San Fran- cisco, California, fund raising programs, entertainment programs for the society, and the induction of another pledge class. J. Nolt, W. Ford, E.. K obenolt, E.. Woest, raft, W. Shearer, H. Rohland, E.. Rosenberg, R. Donohoe. Aran ti dfir Society Sabre Air Cfaaaaaad First row' P. Shipe, D. Hoffman, P. Nlowerson, S. Babos, P. Dean, P. November, R. Housten, B. Hustan. Second row: W. Askin, H. Ballantine, H. Bulter, V. Cuiliano, H. Hinkle, R Nl l' B Ah W E h . era, . earn. . s er. Third row: M. Clark, Wolle, Thomas, Coover, M. Trocheck, P. Blaker, Nl. Trocheck. OFFICERS Commanding ............................ S. Babos Executive .............................. M. Wilcox Adjutant 86 Comptroller .... G. R. Clark The Sabre Air Command is a National Honorary Society for Basic Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps cadets having a common desire to increase their knowledge of the scope and missions of the Air Force Officers Train- ing Corps and the United States Air Force, and more fully understand the impact of airpower on the world today. The Sabre Air Command Society at Franklin and Marshall College took pride in naming its squadron in honor of Major David G. Simons, U. S. A. F., on the 27th of October 1957. Major Simons, an alumnus of Franklin and Marshall College, gained recognition in Aviation Medicine when he took his historical flight into outer space in a balloon. This year the Sabre Air Command Society is privileged in having Lt. Colonel Carroll L. Buhrman, U. S. A. F., Professor of Air Science at Franklin and Marshall College, as its advisor. Lt. Colonel Buhrman has done much to make the Sabre Air Command an out- standing organization on the Franklin and Marshall College campus. Klack Pyramid OFFICERS Presiden! ....... ....... C harles Franklin Smith CHARLES F. SMITH Vice-President .... ,....,. R onald L. Buckwalter Secretary .... .......... J Qhn Musser Treasurer .... ....... S am McCullough A l 1l ' F, HOWARD BUSS EDWARD L. CAHN EDWARD C. KRAFT, JR. RODMAN KULP s. cn-xAR1.ss sNAvE1.v ROBERT M. STERN WILLIAM J- STUART Black Pyramid is the Senior honorary society at Franklin and Marshall College, composed of and limited in membership to eighteen members of ,theiSenior class. New men are tapped into membership in the spring of their Junior year and are selected by the graduating Senior members on the basis of leadership and extra-curricular activities. The primary purpose for the existence of Black Pyramid are two: to be of aid and service to Franklin and Marshall in every Way possible, and to raise funds for the maintenance of the Black Pyramid Scholarship Program, now in its second full year. The fund-raising program of the society is imple- RONALD L, EUCKWAL1-ER Q mented in various Ways. Activities include: coop- A eration with the Fine Arts Club which contrib- utes heavily to the fundg sponsorship of football concessionsg the purchase and re-sale of used books by semester book salesg and the spon- sorship of the IF wrestling tourney. In addition to the above, Black Pyramid serves the school as ushers for' various college functions such as Glee Club concerts, special assemblies or con- vocations, and Commencement I . Baccalaureate Exercises. In JOHN R- MUSSER close cooperation with the school the group also plans and carries out the annual Parent's Celebration. l r if ' 1 . RICHARD FRASER CHARLES W. HAVENS, lll T. R. LINDSLEY, JR. JEROME P. MILLER ROBERT G. TANCREDI FRED R. WENTZEL RICHARD E. WRIGHT u f Q QW H IV ,M ff gs W ' i , Q fi? Q ' 2 555235 W ff: 315 fi' - fair A-3 52 5235 Af gf 53 5? gin Ea-: -: x 'U' f. 3- - . wal ., , Q? " A " 'M' Ea , -X- ' ::r:':":' f-v"'iy-:IES ' i-.-1:::151-::Lz5:E:3- 5 ,- 3222- , J 125 ' 1 . qt A ,W iwygkifff V gig E .i 59 ,gm wif . ,. 'Wg - V -'-' I ,l wry. ,.....A..mu il " . . U First row Iliff Clark. H. Lane. B. Renza, W. Kirkpatrick Second row T Sharpe P. Cross, S. Nolt, R. Smith, L. Bossert. Remhng F Chapin M. McGill. Nolt. Stuart, M. Paules Third row B Koeneke Miller, D. Fox, T. Strine, D. Spangler, . H. Stewart. S. Babos, N. Coppinger, W. Guisler T Peck S Romeo L. Ferrucci, G. Clontz, H. Rohland, Corman Fourth row: Musser, P. Kandel, C. Dexmnger Huston B , Klinefelter, D. Held. T. Bakos, Kerr, R. Bernhard B Tancredl R. Burtner, N. Potter, Z. Robbins, F. Mellott Dxefenbach Smeltzer, F. Current, R. Emerick. Hoeschele W 0 it ll ' First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Robert Renza ,,,,,, ,,,.. . President ....,..,,.. ,..... J ohn Musser Bill Kirkpatrick ....... ..... . Vice President ....... ..................... I oe Nolt James,C1ark ....... ...... S eeretary .......... Frederick Current Conrad Wagner ...,.. .,,.., T reasurer ............... ...... C onrad Wagner John Iliif ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,... . House Manager ...... ............... J ohn Iliff john Buchanan ,,,,,, ,..,.. H iszforizm ....... ...... J ohn Buchanan Lee Bossert .....,.. . ...... Sloerzff ...... . ......Zeb Robbins Zeta Chapter of the Chi Phi Fraternity was established at Franklin and Marshall College in 1854, the oldest chap- ter of the oldest national fraternity. In 1929 "Dub- bsheim" was constructed at 603 Race Avenue and .has been used by the brotherhood since then. 1957-58 was a busy year for Chi Phi's in both school and fraternity activities. Athletically Zeta stood out well with brothers participating in every varsity sport. The football, soccer, cross-country and lacrosse teams were all led by Chi Phi captains. The fraternity teams in the intramural football and basketball leagues finished with little better than mediocre records but the Chi Phi Wrest- lers topped all other teams in the I. F. match. Three Chi Phi's were champions in their weight cl3'ss and two more Hnished as runners-up. With much potential in swim- ming, track and softball, prospects are bright for a very good year athletically. As in years before Chi Phi's are distributed through- out the various organizations, clubs and student govern- ment bodies on campus. Eleven brothers are members of Student Councilg the president and vice-president of the Sophomore class and the president, secretary and treasurer of the Junior Class are Chi Phi'sg and brothers are in dom- inant positions in many of the campus clubs. The field of social activities finds Chi Phi with nothing lacking. The year's first big weekend, Homecoming, was celebrated by the brotherhood and approximately one hundred returning alumni. The festivities were culmin- ated by a first place in the Fraternity Homecoming Dis- play Competition. Winter Weekend was observed in the usual manner at Zeta, with the dance, kiddies party and a pajama party. Twenty five underprivileged children were entertained fed and given presents. Needless to say the brothers and dates were charmed by their noisy, mis- chievous enthusiasum. We hope the feeling was mutual. These are all the events that helped make 1957-58 one of the best at Zeta, but they are only the outward man- ifestation of one of the primary reasons for fraternities... one which has always been served well at-Chi Phi, Broth- erhood. Cooperation in decorating, practicing for vari- ous events in I.F. competition, a bull session around the fireplace are the things that will remain long vivid in our memories. The wonderful thing is that in passing through four years at Franklin and Marshall and Chi Phi, and at the acquisition of another Hne pledge class We all realize that this phenomenon called brotherhood won't disappear when we graduate - but will always be here - as long as there is a Chi Phi. First row: D. Tenney. L. Nonemaker, 1... Binkley. W. Ahlgren. D. Meves, T. Lawson, E. Jefferis H. Buss, W. Weibrecht, R. Brooks, D. Wurst. Third row: W. Trahanovsky, L VanHorn S Lockey A Schoff Second row: T. Shultz. R. Mertz. R. Kaufholcl, R. Kuhn. R. Weis, stall. L. Fike. D. Grannell. R. Kraft D Holman G Good Kem D. Krall, C. Shultz. D. Loos. R. Kulp, R. Wigham. R. Buckwalter, man. E.. Kraft. K. Nolph, R. Yates D Fromm Z7 lf S ' Z ll ' OFFICERS Presidefz t ............ Vice President ...... Secretary ............ C 0-Treasurers ...... House Manager ...... H zstorzan ................. Sergeant at arms ....... ..W'arner Ahlren .........HoWard Buss ......Ronald Brooks Dana Grannell Walter Weibrecht Larry Nonemaker .........Dave Tenney ........Todd Lawson .......Earl -Iefferis, Jr. H The 1957-58 school year has been one of the most act- ive and prosperous years for the Upsilon Chapter of Del- ta Sigma Phi Fraternity since its inception in 1915 from the Franco Club which was formed on the Franklin and Marshall campus in 1911. We started the year with a membership of forty-eight brothers and pledges. These members took active parts in the many college activities such as the band, the Green Room and the many other campus organizations. Ron Buckwalter was editor-in-chief of the Oriflamme, sports editor of The Student Weekly, vice president of Black Pyramid, and co-captain of the swimming team. Ed Kraft was the other co-captain of the swimming team and also treasurer of the senior class. The positions of editor-in-chief, and associate editor of The Student Wcfeklgf were held by Rod Kulp and Howard Buss, re- spectively. Ron Brooks was treasurer of the Student Council and vice-president of the Student Union Board. We were also represented on the football, soccer, swim- ming, wrestling, tennis, and track teams. The first event of the year in which we participated was the float competiton in the Pajama Parade. We spent many hours planning and building our float and were very happy when we received first place as the reward for our efforts. This success in the Pajama Parade put us in the spirit to have an outstanding Homecoming dis- play. Again we spent many hours of planning and work- ing and were rewarded by receiving 3rd place. Members of the fraternity attended all of the big week- ends. On Homecoming .Weekend we had a party at the house on Saturday night. We also had a most enjoyable time on Winter Weekend. On Saturday afternoon we had a party for the underprivileged children of Lancaster, and in the evening a party at Mt. Joy American Legion. One of the big highlights of our social activities was the annual Carnation Ball. We regret that at the end of the year'we 'lost sixteen brothers. They are: Warner Ahlgren, Ron Buckwalter, Howard Buss, Glenn Good, Dana Grannell, Richard Hol- man, Casimer Kociatyn, Edward Kraft, Raymond Kuhn, Rodman Kulp, Willis Martin, Larry Nonemaker, John Shellenberger. Charles Shultz, David Tenney, and Rob- ert Wigham. First row: Nl. Bunch, N. Denlinger, T. Beachley. E. Hoffer, T. Hanimagi, C. lVlumma, Kintzel. Yuninger. S. Castranova. D Lindsley, W. Vessels, R. Wyand, N. Senft. Mowbray. Second row: R. Hillarcl, Kline, L. Kauffman. A. Kling. H. Missing: C. Nlantz, N. Kliner, D. Bode. Kappa zgma OFFICERS Grand Master Edward Hoffer Grand Procurator Theodore Lmdsley Grand Master of Ce1 enzonzes Theodore Beachley Grand Scribe Robert Wyand Grand Treasurer William Vessels ' I F . " fl"1lE1.r:2E2:1frZrrEE2:'::-4?::Ei':':::' I1 1115123555 9 "IF 'I ' '- 4 ':':':" 1' he ,-'- . - 22.4.34 ,, g:.:f:': I-I -. .7' . Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded nationally at the University of Virginia in 1869. The Delta Rho Chapter at Franklin and Marshall College was organized on June 1, 1928, when fifty-two members of the Paradise Club were initiated. Throughithe years we have held a position of respect and honor on the campus, and through good times and bad, the binding spirit and fraternalism of a true fraternity has prevailed' and is now the highest it has been. This past year has been a very successful year for Kap- pa Sigma. We began by. completing renovation of the kitchen and basement. The basement served both as din- ing quarters and the room for brothers' meetings. For the first time in several years Awe were able to hire a cook. The food was of the first order and having a kitchen did much for the spirit of the entire body. We acquired seven worthy men during the first' semes- ter. These were Sidney Magriney, David Bode, Havo Han- imagi, Carl Mantz, Ray Hilliard, Norbert Kleiner, and Jack Kline. These men were very great additions. De- spite all the handicaps of the first semester, we were again able to pledge an outstanding group of freshmen. Delta Rho had many men again participating in extra curricular activities. Such activities included Black Py- ramid, Green Room, Marshall Club, Orifiamme, Student Weekly, Glee Club, Finance Club, International Relations, Government Club, American Chemical Society, Band, Post Prandial, Soccer, Cross Country, L. S. A., and New- man Club. As, in the past the intramural teams were a great credit to the fraternity Despite all the activities Kappa Sigs again remained high in scholarship The week ends were always gala events at Delta Rho The decorations were superb especially at the Homecoming Party Kappa Sigma increased in size this year and saw the loss of only three men However these three men will be greatly missed Ed Hoffer very capably served as pres ident Ted Lmdsely was the vice president and Art Klmg played an important part on the social committee These men contributed much to the success of the past year l Fourth row: A. Nauss. W. Calder. C. Scaglione, R. Paul, H. Second row: D. Stritmater, C. Marshall D Achey R Kayel P Pierce. R. Mueller, R. Miller. Miller, R, Harnish, Zimmerman, November, B. Baird, R. Fine. R. Bohn T Lotrugho Harsh G. Rohenolt. E. Campell, P. Nissley. Borneman. G. Werntz. First row: K. Rainey. Cubbage, E Zimmerman R Hershey D Third row: K. Wentzel, M. McGee, W. Fuller, D. Sandt. C. Busch, Fraser, W. Cohn, R. O'ConneI, T. Eby G Equl R. Scuderl, D. Rugs. L. Achenbach, W. Stauffer. lambda Ehiallpha President ............. Vice President ...... Secretary ............ Treasurer ...... Ritualiszf ............. Pledge Trainer ....... House Manager ..... Steward ...................... Rushing C laairrrzarz ..... Social Chairman ..... .....Richard Fraser ......William Gohn .......Ear1 Zimmerman Robert O'Connell ..,....James Cubbage ....Kenneth Rainey .......Jack Zimmerman ......Philip Weimer ......Glenn Equi .....Thomas Eby Alpha Theta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity this year observed its fortieth anniversary on the F. and M. campus. It was December 15, 1917, when thirty- five F. and M. men Were initiated by members of the Penn State chapter and representatives of the Grand High Zeta making the Harbaugh Club, Alpha Theta Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha, the national fraternity claiming the greatest strength. During the summer, Richard Fraser, Earl Zimmerman, and James Cubbage attended the fifth Management Train- ing Seminar at Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Indi- anag and these men returned to campus this fall to dis- cover that forty-two other brothers and four pledges were just as eager as they were to begin the activities of a new term. The recently organized Alumni Council under the leadership of Michael Lewis and John Peifer joined with the active brotherhood in making Homecoming Week- end a memorable fortieth anniversary celebration. Many alumni and their wives returned to Alpha Theta for the Tufts football game and the banquet and dance at the Elks Club. Lambda Chi captured the runnerup spot in the fraternity Homecoming display competition with a thirteen'-foot high egg beater that was completed by many party-Weary brothers as zero hour approached the Sat- urday of Homecoming Weekend As the term progressed the house football team tied for third place in fraternity football competition and Alpha Theta was represented on the Diplomat football and soc- cer teams Winter Weekend will be remembered for the Children's Christmas Party, 'When the brothers enjoyed themselves playing with toys and the Horror Party featuring Ro- land the idol of all those brothers who never miss the late movies on T V The brotherhood s particularly strong Wilson ties, a dy namic rushing chairman and a spirited Alpha Theta all contributed to a successful rushing program hlghlighted by the pledging of twenty three freshmen at the close of Rush Week As Intra fraternity Weekend approached, strains of Aura Lee could be heard throughout the house as Alpha Thetans were preparing to defend their I F Sing Title Leaving Alpha Theta after contributing much to the leadership of the brotherhood will be Richard L Fraser, Wayne C Fuller, Michael D McGee, William B Gohn Kenneth L Wentzel James W Cubbage Gary L Rob enolt Phillip G Weimer Robert C OConnell Larry S Achenbach, and Robert G Kayel First row P Lenz B Bingham, H. Bonyun. P. Straitiff, C. Havens, Hannan, D. Falleto, Kirkpatrick. D Crystle Lewis Baker G Shaffer G. Dilliard. Third row: B. Queller, L. Zucca, E. Rosas T Hlll Crellm Second row A Faulkner, V. Freda, L. Tyrell, B. Hobbs, B, W. Panfil, D. Fairbanks, Irwin, E. Klein B Bomtz G Buchanan Bechdel D Nolan P Burkibile. H. Hablert, T. Kirkup, B. Byers, B. Baker. P. Cowles. Mason. D. Harding l Z h O K it I . OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Paul Straitiff .....,, ...... P resident ........,..... ...... C harles Havens Charles Havens ........ ..... . Vice President .... .... G eorge Dilliard William Bingham Harry Bonyun ...... ..,...Corres. Secretary William Bingham Rec. Secretary ....... ........ H arry Bonyun Jacques Baker ,...,..,,. ..... . Treasurer ............... .......... 1 acques Baker George Buchanan ,,.,.,. ..,.. . Ass't. Treasurer.. George Buchanan Paul Lenz ,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ...,. H iszforian ............. ............... P aul Lenz Gilbert Shaffer ,..,... ..... C loaplain.. ............. ...... G ilbert Shaffer George Dilliard .... Sergeant-at-arms ..... .-...John Hannan The third fraternity established on the Franklin and Marshall College campus, Pennsylvania Eta of Phi Kappa Psi was founded in 1860 and is rapidly approaching its centennial year. In college athletics, seven of our men sparked the Blue and White gridders to a successful season. Guard Charlie Havens co-captained the teamg he was also selected to the All-State Squad for his second consecutive year. Full- back George Darrah and End Bill Pettigrew were chosen co-captains for next season's eleven. The All-Middle At- lantic ,Soccer squad claimed Fullback Jack Baker for the second straight year. Pete Cowles co-captained the ham- and-eggers, in the spring. In intramurals, the fraternity practiced and played hard to repeat as Interfraternity All-Sports Champions. Phi Psi scored a second in IF Wrestling and ranked high in the football circuit. Supreme concentration was placed on basketball and the spring sports in an effort to retire the IF Trophy. In other F. and M. activities, the fraternity was well represented. Charlie Havens, vice-president of the senior class, also served as corresponding secretary of the Student Council. jack Baker veeped the IF Council. Paul .Strait- iff, president of Alpha Delta Sigma, was responsible for a warmly-received Stunt Nite. The Green Room starred Bob Nagy in its first production fTlJe Rivalsj and Bruce Bechtel in its second CTea House of the August Moonl. Numerous other Phi Psi's held supporting roles in each play. Ed Rosas was vice-president of the International Relations Club. Norris Battin was associate editor of Hullaballo and chief executive of the Skiing and Outing Club. Scholastically, the house jumped from the tenth to the seventh on campus, and several brothers made both Dean's and Honors Lists. Partywise Phi Psi was more than active Many alumni returned for Homecoming thus making it a successful affair despite the failure of our pink tufts elephant dis play Q Well Teach jumbo Something He ll Never For get to place in IF Competition Quentin Riding Club was the scene of the traditional Winter Weekend formal dinner dance on Friday night Ancedotes about life at Phi Psi could fill easily the rest of this volume But in closing we wish to thank our seniors for their many contributions to the fraternity and to wish them countless successes in years to come They number fourteen Jack Baker, Norris Battin, Bruce Bechtel Bob Bonitz Pete Cowles George Dllliard, Don Fairbanks, John Hannan Dick Harding Charlie Havens Jack Kirkpatrick Ed Rosas G11 Shaffer and Paul Straitiff First row: Morrison. G. Hilty, Underwood, Fidler, Maisch, Mohr, L. Kerr, H. Qulgley W Bridges F Schappell Burmeister- Third row: j. Krevel. J. Moran, G Clarke H Wemlxck D Spex Seoond row: Davis, K. Henninger, Mackinder. Parsons, del, B. Dieffenbach. R. Burns. R. Huber B Ahearn Plz ' IC a a igma OFFICERS President ,,,.,,.,,,.,,. ,,....,........... ...... J i m Underwood Rush Cloairmavz ..... ............. J ere Fidler Secretary ,.......... ...... F ritz Schappell Treasurer ................... ............ J ack Mohr Assistant Treasurer ........ ..... R ay Huber House Manager ........ ............ L ynn Kerr Steward ..,................ ...... K en Henninger Social Chairman ,,,,,,. ............... J ack Maisch Pledge Director ...... Bruce Dieifenbach This year was one of the most significant for Zeta Chap- ter of Phi Kappa Sigma since its founding in 1854. The first fraternity established at -Franklin and Marshall, Phi Kap declined after World War II and in June 1955 was without a house and reduced to one brother. The chap- ter bounced back and had a brotherhood of twenty-four by June 1957. But one thing was still lacking - a fratern- ity house. During the summer the news came that the alumni had purchased a house' at 415 West James Street. In September nineteen brothers moved into a house fully furnished by the alumni. Of course there was work to be done, and it was not yet possible to serve meals, but the main hurdle had been overcome. The brothers helped to renovate and paint the house, and they stayed up late sev- eral nights to help convert three small rooms into one large dining room. Possession of a house enabled the brotherhood to have a full schedule of social activities. The alumni were Wel- comed on Homecoming Weekend with a buffet luncheon and an evening dance. Winter Weekend was the occasion for a dance for the fraternity andifriends and their dates inthe evening. Preceding this was an afternoon Christ- mas party forunderprivileged child-ren, with one brother acting as Santa Claus. Phi Kap's dragon took second place among the Pajama Parade displays. Second semester vvas highlighted by I-F Weekend and Spring Weekend. Phi Kap continued to emphasize scholarship The chap ter received the award for greatest improvement over the spring 1957 semester Leaving this year are Walt Bridges Charlie Immendorf Bob MacKinder, Jim Moran, Jim Morrison and Herb Quigley First row: R. Strauss, C. Snavely. R. Ruclisill, C. Smith, Miller, Trent, Ventimiglia, S. Videon, R Dlplerto B Thema E Keyser R. Pollock. . . R. Peterson, D. Witmer, T. Moore Second row: K. Rush, R. Wallace, Nlainzer. R. Ford, C. Rober- Fourth row: R. Hankee, R. Jacobs umn A Elton D Yelo son, R. Benner. F. Kuehn, G. Trail lll, W. Eyerly, R. Rosenberry. vich, Morrow, R. Harless, G. Hustecl E Lawrence W Newton Third row: W. Burnett, R. Ruoss, W. Hampton, D. Nlager, D. R. Herring, T. Johnson, F. Mahan Ebrlght R Hart Z ll ' ' tl Ml OFFICERS President .......... Vice President ...... Secretary .......... Treasurer ...... -.....Charles Smith .......Jerry Miller Robert Rudisill ......Charles Snavely Inductor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,..,.,............................. ..... B ob Strauss Sentinel .................. , ............................ ......Ron Pollock Life at "437" has been fast and furious this year. What time is not taken up with books, we manage to fill up with extra activities. The house Intramural football team started practicing as soon as we returned this fall. The house basketball team is starting to practice and the fellows who are planning to wrestle in the intramural wrestling matches are trying to lose weight. The 'brothers want to repeat their successes in both divisions once again. Up on campus Bob Ford was president .of the Student Council and Senior Class. Spence Videon was vice-pres- ident of the Sophomore Class. We had three men on Black Pyramid, Charles Smith, presidentg Charles Snavelyg and Jerry Miller. Dick DiPietro was president of 'the Student Union Board and Bob Strauss was corresponding secretary. Big "Bones" Herring, along with six other brothers, were suited up on the varsity football squad. Gerry "All American" Husted, Jim Quinn, and Chuck Robertson found time to boot the soccer ball. Bob Rudisill and Ed Kaiser are wrestling and the basketball squad is going to get help from Ron Pollock and Bill Newton. Socially, we started off our year with a terrific iHome- coming Weekend. Our football loss to Tufts did not put any damper on our spirits and alumni and brothers got together for a real "great" time. -The house was jammed for' both of the frosh rush parties, and we had our enter- tainment provided by the "Pi" Thespians, the house theat- rical group. The second semester should be just as suc- cessful. Time goes quickly, and as it passes,lmany fine men must ,leave our ranks. We regret the loss .of our Seniors, but we wish them success and hope that they will find time to return once in a while to see how their home-away-frorn- home is being run. The door of "43.7" is opened at all times for our returning alumni. - New faces may be' there, but the spirit never changes. ' This year is over and a success it was. Thetbrothers and pledges once again head for home, but already We are look- ing forward to another happy year at "Pi," E First row: D. Green, Dr. Shively, S. Fekety, Tomcavage, M. Cromada, N. Varner. Homan, Tiny Tau ll. Third row: E.. Rider, L. Slaybaclc, T. Heiney, Glover, Standish Second row: E. Sekowski, B. Dodge, R. Park, R. Bruce, Hill, D. Shipley, P. Morgan, Meyer. li ll I K ll ll ll OFFICERS President ........... ....... S teve Fekety Vice President ....... ..... H erb Melbourn Treasurer ....... ........ D ave Green Secretary ........ ....... J oe Tomcavage The Xi Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity is now in its thirty-seventh year on the campus of Franklin and Marshall College. At first it was named the Pickles Club but, seeking a more digniied name, it was later known as the Marshall Club. Soon afterwards the club grew to the membership of nearly seventy members and applied to the national fraternity, Phi Kappa Tau, for a charter. This Charter was granted in the fall of 1921. This chap- ter was the fourteenth founded and now is one of the old- est active chapters of the Seventy-tW0 in the national or- ganization. Dr. Charles D. Spotts, head of the depart- ment of religion, was one of the founders of our chapter and is now the national chaplain. Today after moving sev- eral times the chapter is located on the corner of College Avenue and Fredrick Street. This year under the guidance of several able officers Phi Tau had another very successful year. Some of the many improvements made around the house are: the complete re-painting of many of the study rooms, the addition of a new Hi-Fi set, and a new flag. We also saw the hiring of a new cook, Lillian, and the food is better than ever. Socially, the fall semester started off with homecoming. Our display was based on the Jumbo elephant of Tufts. We hoped for another first place, but it was slightly "rain- ed out." Parents' Weekend was another weekend that would have been a success, but this time the "flu bug" had the college in its grip and the weekend was cancelled. Winter Weekend again seemed to be the high spot of the social year with Billy Butterfield making his appearance for the semi-formal on Friday night. Saturday afternoon the brothers and their dates entertained some of the under- privileged childrenof Lancaster. That night the Christ- mas atmosphere was provided by a Christmas tree and a warm Hreyin the fire place, and the brothers had an infor- mal record dance at the house. At the end of this year our house is losing only three brothers so we will be returning with almost full strength next year. The three brothers that are graduating are, Steve Fekety, Joe Tomcavage and Fred Albright. First row: T. Lynch, H. Levinsohn, E. Rosenberg, R. Ulin, F. man, L, Silver, M, Belaval. Wentzel- E- Knopf-, ' Fourth row: D. Albert, Reich, E. Beanstoclc B Baskin B Noclca 5660113 TOWI 5. Glller. E- BUTTS, D. Lane, R. Cross, l. Weiden, M. Blum, R. Covell. R. Sullivan, P. Gish, H Schick T Nlagoun B. Cunin, B. Cohn, l... Solomon, Asher. J. Palmer, R. Strauss, Nl. Much. Third rowi D. Moolc. Federman, R. Edelman, lVl. Zeldin, R. Not Present: P. Werner, G. Mager. Hoffenberg, T. Redmond, R. Gipple, G. Wolf, B. Brown, lVl. Weiner- Pi First Semester Dick Ulin ......... Ellis Rosenberg ...... Harvey Levinsohn ..... George Mager ...... Fred Wentzel ........ Fred Wentzel ........ Tom Lynch ............ fzmbda Ph: OFFICERS Second Semester ......President.......... .......I-Iarvey Levinsohn ..,...Vice Presidentm..- .......Les Solomon ....-.Tnensurer....,-... Knopf -.....Secretary....... .......Bob Sullivan ..-..-.....-..-....Marslaall.....-........-...............Mario Belaval ...-,,......,-..-.,House Manager-...........-....Barry Portner Strauss l EWEXW, The Pennsylvania Tau Omega Chapter of Pi Lambda Phi had its beginning on the Franklin and Marshall camp- us in 1947 as an outgrowth of the Totem Club. In these eleven years we have developed and realized an ideal which has become a reality. Our principles of brotherhood, wrapped around men of different faiths, have come to be sacrosanct to us. This feeling ,of brotherhood which We hold in such high esteem shall continue here at F. and M. and shall continue within us long after we leave. The PILAMS returned in September and under the guidance- of our Rex, Dick Ulin, started a most success- ful and enjoyable year. Our first 'major accomplishment was a highly unusual Homecoming Weekend. Our theme was French Bohemian, and 245 North West End Avenue, overnight, took on the cast of a small Greenwich Village cabaret. Amidst dimly colored lighting in a completely redecorated house, all had a wonderful time. Our Ski Lodge party at Winter Weekend once again proved to be a very happy time for all of us. In addition to the party, we held an Orphans Party Saturday after- noon, in which Fred Wentzel played Santa and helped the children decorate our Christmas tree. ' Christmas vacation held a New Year's Eve party for us at the Hotel Brittany, in New-York. we were joined by our Omega Mu chapter in this party and a wonderful affair resulted. A few days later we returned to campus to start the new semester. We started in 1958 with a new Rex, Harvey Levinsohn, and quickly began making plans for our next social event, IF Weekend. This weekend is highlighted by a Playboy Party, sponsored by Playboy Magazine. PILAMS continue to gain recognition on campus as off icers in extra curricular activities and leaders in student government activities Some of our celebrities mclude Butch Much, president of the IF Council George Mager, Chip Laros Butch Much and Jeff Shapiro 1n the Green Room Fred Wentzel, Ed Burrs, Tom Redmond Barry Brown, and Burt Cunin in the band and Ellis Rosenberg and Ed Burrs on the Orzjlamme In closing we wish to express our gratitude to Dr Charles Mayaud for his assistance and clever Wit during the year, as our faculty advisor First row: E.. Woest, K. Keasey, Sherer, Loucks, P. Furman, Thircl row: B. Deemer, B. Young, C. Houliham, R. Fluck, F. Hal- D. Donohue. sey, P. Hernandez, B. Morse, D. Manfre, P. Blaker, Balmer, F Second row: G. Muse, B. Crepe, D. Steele, D. Zimmerly, G. Cavag- Baker, B. Melia. naro, F. Thorp, B. Purcell, B. Rader, V. Rinker. v f 1 gum P1 OFFICERS President .,,,, ..... ..... .... ....... J a y Loucks Vice President ....... ...... J im Sherer Secretary ,,,,,.,. ........ K en Keasey Treasurer ................................................................ Phil Furman First Counselor .................................................... Dick Donohue Herald ,,,.,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,..................,.................................. Ed Woest Nu Chapter of Sigma Pi Fraternity originated from a segment of an eating club, the Mixed Pickles Club, estab- lished at Franklin and Marshall in 1893. A combination of both eating and sleeping facilities resulted in the trans- formation of the Mixed, Pickles Club into the Franklin Club in 1897. In thespring of 1918, the club petitioned the Grand Chapter of Sigma Pi for 'acceptance into its national or- ganization, and Nu chapter was chartered on April 27 of the same year. From that time hence, the doors of Nu Chapter have never closed while college has been in session, in spite of two World Wars and recurrent national strife. A multitude of individual personalities has been mold- ed into a strong working brotherhood of men. A full and active year of scholarship, sports, fun and good fel- lowship has been highlighted by successful first semester rush parties Homecoming and Winter Weekends, and in- tramural athletics Let s Trim the Jumbos Down to Size was the theme of Nu s Homecoming display which was a structural as well as mechanical marvel Although it Won no medals, the entire brotherhood contributed tireless effort and in numerable hours into its construction Nu s weekend was topped off with a dinner and dance at the Overlook Golf C ub To complete a full semester s schedule rush parties were held for the prospective freshman pledges H1 F1 Flu Fling and Beachcombmg were the themes, with in terestmg dlversities being supplied by gals from Llnden Hall and Millersville S T C , as well as a well known hyp n0t1st from the latter college Nu s football team won S and lost 4, finishing in fifth place in the ten team intramural league Winter and spring sports practices have already begun with Sigma P1 having the edge in the softball competition Nu Chapter has enyoyed a profitable happy year and although fortunate in not having many of the brotherhood who are seniors this year it still regrets to see them go Leaving are seniors Fred Baker John Balmer Buz Deem er Phil Furman, Jay Loucks Bill Rodgers, Dale Steventon, and Bill Young First row: R. Segal, R. Moss, A. Magilner, Linshaw, M. Lesser. Dameshek, S. Slmimmel, A. Stark, L. Lefkowltz R Platt Second row: S. Conovitz. K. Seeman, P. Leventhal, D. Farber, B. Fourth row: D. Kozart, W. Magen, R Weiss M Abeshaus C Snyder, M. Rosenblum, Marmar, A. Braun, S. Saltzman, B. David- Schulman, M. Hellerman, Casael, A Ruttenberg D Rosenthal son, Levine, A. Goldenberg, A. Pliner, S. Stern. Weinstein, L. Gerber, M. Gottesman B Nyclxck H Soller L. Third row: D. Kelsey, M. Weiss, R. Auerbach, L. Wurtel, H. Hol- Gross. . lander, H. Doblcin, l. Butler, A. Shank, H. 'Parnes, E.. Cahn, L. Missing from picture: M. Hauuman, Levitt OFFICERS President ...... . .... Vice President ....... Secretary ...... Treasurer ..... Historian ...... Arthur Magliner ......Bob Moss ..-...Mike Lesser .-.....Jack Linshaw ......-Richard Segal The school year 1957-S 8 brought Alpha Tau one of its most outstanding years on the F. and M. campus both in campus activities and National Fraternity affairs. Be- sides the long lists of accomplishments in the past year, ZBT looks forward to a greater and bigger Fraternity. But whatever the future holds, the brothers of ZBT will be able to look back on this year in which 'the fraternity spirit rang jubilant over the campus. Athletically, ZBT showed great prowess on the foot- ball field, basketball court and baseball diamond. For the first 'time in the last few years AT was a leading con- tender for the Intra-mural football championship. The boys were undefeated and unscored upon in the first six games against some of the best competition in the league. Sports was not our only area of achievement. Again the IFC Scholarship Award appeared among the many other scholastic trophies in our trophy case. The social schedule was filled this year with enjoyable parties and outings. The four big school weekends were well-attended' and proved to be among the best AT has ever had. The theme of Homecoming for many of the boys resulted in a return to second childhood, as they kept the spirit of the Candyland Weekend in true style. The annual inter-chapter football weekend at Penn State re- sulted in' 14 to 6 victory for AT and once again we re- turned with the traditional award, the Little Brown Jug inscribed with the scores of the games played in the series. There are many plans for the future to increase the scope of -activities on campus. Many of the brothers have served this past year as school officers. Members of this year's pledge class ran for office in the freshman elections. Willie, our newly acquired chef, promises again the high caliber food we have enjoyedsince his arrival. We plan to expand our fraternity house with the addition of a new party room by renovating and refurnishing the garage. On the national level Marty Rosenblum has brought the national individual. scholarship award back to AT. This is the third year ina row that AT has brought home this award. The regional chapters were our guests at a regional convention held here at the house. The brothers of AT would like to wish the graduating men of ZBT the greatest success and would like to thank them for their key role in permeating the fraternal spirit of Alpha Tau here at F. and M. if vs 59 Exif V if ef: 4 if .,. M, fam, QQ' 2 ig, vm 1 --2, Q ,vi gg -,fzeW'rz':mmn1:s" vzfmsgge 3, ., N .gr gif gm- W www 2339 gi Q -945-e::5::: .3 '-" : 2.7 :. fa 2 ffm, fb ..:-: . .,.,, 'W 15223 QEQEQEQ5 if f Z ., 1 Wgwgwg fb 3.,.,si f ng' f H 1 :a:an::::a:a-- aiaizf W, . ,. ..Y,,,.Y . mu .W ., . . . 1 Y ifimvx fW?' fw"f'?21 f' 3 fg:Ev.'- '1 x C 5' Q f A W K S .wp .t fp 1,9 'JAM f'..'-FL' - ,.,.f" Q MJ.. NIT. I' ' :,fA:..,. .1--M f f . w 1 f , .1 We :f.,:..1-1-f.w?n 5. M..--. . ATI! ' ,.,f 'f'.,,,,.w -j 0 - g...,.kiv, .,.a. in T ,. .. 1 M., .. f' "4 M. N N. ..- .144 New-V 5- wx' 9 -9 .--' M,..5g,:.,.. - , .iv-1 QM.. 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Wig. 1: W Q, M at J. . ,.W4,,--.,m,w,y,::WJ, 56, 'N - ' ' Y I' W 'Y N, ML- -A-W Q M . 4,91 if 37 w .Q .mmf f L . , fm A 'Q ,WS3AA,g,.,A A 'A X ,Nw -Q W. . 5 .. I Hx? W A I ,,. , 1:1 "Yin 1 '. " fm 'ii Rx 'W ,. .Swv M, M- Ng, . .. fx. "fe, "- ii ,QA '- 1 - 'V W.. ,W Q. K v B' f N, - . . ' - 3' Alf, cfifgi efw' X - 0 Q ,., b . ,.,-flag. - .,w.--, , 4 We ww' P. 1 fwvwi ' ' W .wg ' . " of t -I fs 11. ew' .1 YW. . A E1.,,,,.:'.V?s if M -Q Dglgjgk fc X A ARM '- V NE 'fy-Q3 .sb ,- ' U W.. .ivy '49 '33 j J 182, . 1 4 A 'Y 5 5 'f'f"l,zS3Yv " ff Alai.:-'Ww""1: 'mn . iv '-gg, wmv 1 ,,.f"??fA'k N -'Af' -- 3, h J X 'V .Q ,f f - 1 X. 'X . ' 'f - ..... . D ' GS f 'iff' - First row, left to right: T. Kirlcup, V. Freda. R. Hinlcle. W. Byers, R. Drake, A. Elton. T. Sharpe, W. Hunsicker. Second row: S. Wallace, K. Weaver. lrwin. R. Wright. co-cap- tain: C. Havens. co-captain: R. Herring, W. Pettigrew, A. Hillman, C. Dilliard. N. Bell. Third row: R. Cross. faculty representative: W. lannicelli, assist- ant coach: G. Darrah. F. Hesse. F. Kuehn, Bell, Smeltzer, H Moriarty. C. Taylor, trainer: S. W. Sponaugle, head coach: C. lVlc Gll'XhE8, BSSlSt3l'lf coach. Fourth row: Nl. Lewis. assistant coach: Morrow. F. Reed S Vide-on. D. Yelovich. Betrone, E. Kraft. R. Souders, W. Dussinger C. Shaffer, Sheffy. manager. Qzwfbrzll Highlighted by a season ending tie with Gettys- burg, the 1957 Franklin and Marshall football team lived up to all eitpectations as they went through the campaign with a fine record of four victories, two losses, and one tie. Under the direction of head coach Woody Sponaugle, the team lost only to the highly-rated Tufts eleven and to Carnegie Tech. . A strong forward wall and a hard running back- Held were both significant in the success of this year's team. The- line, which held all the opponents except one to two touchdowns or less had Bill Pet- tigrew and Bob Herring at ends, George Dilliard and Al Hillman .at tackles, Charlie Havens and Ed Kraft at guards, and Herb Moriarty at center. , 'In the backfield, the hard running of fullback George Darrah along with the speed of halfbacks. Wayne Dussinger and Dick Wright and the quart- erbacking of Fred Hesse paved the way for the numerous touchdowns. Opening -the season October S against John Hop- kins, the Diplomats got off to a winning start by downing the Blue Jays, 13-6.'Still rusty in their initial encounter, the Blue and White fumbled away many opportunities and had to push over a touchdown in the final period to gain the win even though they outplayed Hopkins for most of the game. The following Saturday saw the Dips begin to click as they Won their second in a row by the over- whelming score of 35-7 over Dickinson at Carlisle. Homecoming Day found the Blue and White play- ing host to the strong Tufts College team and losing their first game of the season, 14-7. F. and M. scored first with George Darrah picking up the TD but the Jumbos provedtoo strong for the Dips and tied the count by halftime and pushed over the winning counters in the third period. After having the Albright game cancelled be- cause of the flu, the team got back on the winning side again by trounc- ing Western Mary- land to the' tune of 40-6. After being and fullback Darrah all picking up over 100 yards on the ground and quarterback Fred Hesse passing for two TD,s and scoring another, 'the F. and M. offense was almost unable to be stopped as it rolled up 370 yards on the ground. Next came Gettysburg. This one game in itself made the season a success for the Dips as they fought their arch ri- vals from Gettysburg to a 6-6 tie and came within a Whisker of held to a 6-6 tie in the F' 81 M' . OPPONENT winning the game. 6 13 ,,,,,,,,,,.,. ,,..,. J ohns Hopkins ....... .................... 6 . rst half, the Blue and 35 Dickinson 7 The Bullets came into White CWC roaring yfffm ff Tufts ........ ififffffffif ...... 'W'i'ififfi4 the Same with OHIY back CO rip off 34 Albrihgt fcanceuedp one defeat as against POil1IS in the second -4.--- Western Maryland --.-V-v Ulbhulug 6 Seven Wins and were half When speedy 0 -muuit -----, C arncgic Tech .-..--- ,--,.,..' 1 3 heavy favorites to halfback Johnny Be- 41 ',.,-, .,"-,,,, M uhlenberg ,.,,,,,,,,..,,,.,.4, .,,,.,... 2 0 down the Diplomats. rrone I hlt Paydlft 6 ,,,.,,,,' ,,..'.,.,,,, G ettysburg ,,.,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,, 6 However, F. and M. three times- WoN-4 LosT-2 TIED-1 had different ideas. The next contest found the Dips being handed their second defeat when they dropped a 13-0 decision to Car- negie Tech in the snow and bitter cold at Pitts- burgh. F. and M. couldn't seem to get started in this game and the Skibos capitalized on two F. and M. miscues, a fumble on the 10 yard line and an intercepted pass, to score their two touchdowns. In their final home game, the Diplomats scored a 41-20 win over a favored Muhlenberg team. With halfbacks Wayne Dussinger and Dick Wright DARRAH SCORES AGAINST TUFTS. The Dips outplayed the Bullets through- out the entire game but due to a freak play which resulted in a Gettys- burg TD in the second period, the Blue and White had to come from behind to tie in the last quarter. The Bullets scored on a pass play that covered 77 yards from scrimmage. The ball was deflected out of the intended receiver's hands but another end caught the ball and went the final 50 yards for the score. The Blue and White had the ball inside the Gettysburg 30 yard line 3 times in the second CO-CAPTAIN WRIGHT period and got to the three yard line early in the fourth quarter but were not able to push it across. Finally, after taking over on the Gettysburg 40 yard line, Hesse threw a long pass to Dussinger on the one from where Darrah bucked over for the TD. The entire Bullet team gained less yardage on the ground than Darrah's 97 and the Dips didn't use a substitute until after they had scored. It was a fitting way to end a fine season. HESSE INTERCEPTS. 'ff i FORWARD WALL I' fl F.: Ax I ' , F? , A. E 'N nv fr A .tl 4 'YJ'l gift! flag' swu- ' I' v ww 'A' L. 'fn Q. Qi?-fh 35? M . M WWW 2 " is HM xv ox 'Nr 1 A .5 1 sf'-.-.-',. x his y 'i 1. is AWK ,J sw, ' ' aw 9 :vs.,,-gE3QQb3QQ3 Z :,f,'k- 3 wr-A.,g.,w,. ,.,, , W , , ,Q 4' 5 F' W'V"29'3 w- mf. Q 'ij 4, Q if X E as H 1 , 4 w Yr,-R31 ' LN ' KLA?-if X s w ,vffi .Z Liu -. W .ga 1 A. Q x. ,Q ' ,',A. vf53!1i.,f 3354 f Q' , X ' ' K 5 V ' Q' J W 1 NLE: " A"Te5i'39ffQf35"'i2g3"i'PQ,Q:3 . k A w H , 'cfq "if:'ygff'8' K' ' W wif 3 'wi f is WA, H V ZWSS, - 1 :gf Q. Y-was R' saw, H . 8 , ., Wg, S2- 45 fle- 1?-,fl-,., kms, A I 19 WY W " in 1 0 Q Tk 2 :YW W' ' ,ws -f -W Mg .W L .145 'wa L, VJ bp-. 14: , , as , ,,,. Q Q A ' ' rf . , Q 5 4 uf Ai Hrass Cfzrunfry Led by co-captains John Buchanan and Dick Clapp, coach Wilbur B. Shenk's 195 7 cross count- ry team engaged in its most ambitious season in four years. Out of a schedule of eight dual meets, Franklin and Marshall posted a 4-4 record. Vig- orous training on many different practice courses aided in the victories. Opening the season in Baltimore with Johns Hopkins, Franklin and Marshall scored late, but was able to beat Johns Hopkins because of a better balanced team. At Elizabethtown, the harriers again overwhelmed their opponents by better bal- ance. The first defeat was handed to Franklin and Marshall by an aroused Albright team. Weakened by the flu epidemic, the harriers also succumbed to Juniata and Swarthmore. Great credit must be given to Dave Denhardt of Swarthmore, who came within eleven seconds of the Franklin and Marshall course record of 22 minutes 25 seconds. Hungry for a victory, the thinclds roared back into the win column by defeating Moravian at Bethlehem. Finishing the dual meet season in a blaze of tri- Left to right: W. Shenk, coach: D. Nlccaa, umph, Franklin and Marshall routed Muhlenberg by a score of 18-37. Consistent leaders for the year were John Bu- chanan, Dick Clapp, jim Moran, Dave McCaa and Charles Walter. Cthers who helped immeasurably were Phil Berkebile, Ed Rummel, Mayer Schnyder, Nate Senft and Bob Treat. In the Middle At- lantics, held this year in Philadelphia, Franklin and Marshall placed ninth. 'A' SUMMARY F 86 M Opponent 24 ............ Moravian ...........,,.,,,,,, 3 1 27 ............ Hopkins ........,,.,,... 29 25 ............ E-Town .......,. ...,,,, 3 1 3 7 ............ Dickinson ..... ....... 2 1 3 1 ............ Albright ....... ,....,. 2 4 30 ............ Juniata ........... ....... 2 S 40 ............ Swarthmore ........,.....,. 18 1 8 ............ Muhlenberg ..,.....,.,,,,.. 37 M.A.S. - 9th Place XVon-4 Lost-4 J. Buchanan. co-captain: Moran. R. Clapp, co-captain: C. Walter, C. Schnyder, R. Treat. N. Senft. FIFSY row: Mongiovi, Nolt, H, Bombergerv Stuart, captain: Third row: R. Wigham B. Baker. Baker, S. Nolt, C. Haldeman H Pickel. Quinn, Hustecl. Second row: R. Paine, R. Kleiner, E. Lieberman, R. Nissley. L. Wurtele. R. Kayel, Remling, C. Robertson. N. Hoover, coachg R. Smith, coach. Fourth row: R. Kocher, manager: R. Nickel, R. Cook, H. Balantine Nl. Pfitzner, S. Canner, P. Dean, K. Ressler, Mohr, manager. 0565! This year's edition of the soccer team turned in a very fine record of seven wins against only two losses, while finishing third in the Middle Atlantic Collegiate Conference behind Swarthmore and Drexel. The Dips started out the 1957 season very fast as they won their first four games in a row, downing Washington, Haverford, Muhlenberg, and Western Maryland. Three of the four wins were shutouts. The Blue and White then lost their next two con- tests, dropping two close games to Gettysburg and the championship Swarthmore team. Both losses were by one goal. The Diplomats then whitewash- ed Johns Hopkins, edged out Bucknell, 3-2 and closed out the season by swamping Ursinus, 4-0. Top scorer for the second year in a row was jim Quinn with 10 goals to his credit. He was given a helping hand by Jerry Husted who scored seven, while Joe Nolt had three, Sam Nolt two, and Herb Bomberger and Harry Pickle each scored once. Thanks to these scorers, the Diplomats were able to score a total of 24 goals in the nine games while limiting the opposition to only six. Goalies Larry Achenbach and Bob Wigham combined to turn in five shutouts in the nine games. Two members of the Blue and White soccer team received honors for the past season as Jerry Husted and Herb Bomberger were named to the first team of the All-Conference soccer team of the Middle Atlantic States Collegiate Athletic Conference and Husted was named to the first team of the All- American soccer team. HURRY, SAM! SUMMARY Lafayette Ccancelledj -. Washxngton ............,,. - .. Haverford ............,, , -. Muhlenberg ....,,......,,,, , .. Western Maryland -. Gettysburg .............. - -. Swarthmore ......... . -. Johns Hopkins ..... . .. Bucknell ..................... - -. Ursinus ........................... - Won-7 Lost-2 Opponent ALL-AMERICAN HUSTED. First row: W. Sponaugle, coach: R. Souders, captaing Smeltzer, manager: B. Cross, 1113118 Cl'- g Second row: Dmytruah, Betrone, R. Swetnam, R. Garbacik, E. Lawrence, B. Morrow, J. Weinstein. A. Kugle. l... Silver, M. Abeshaus. Kaskefball Franklin and Marshall's basketball team again came up with a winning season as they compiled a 13-8 log during the 1957-S8 campaign while capturing the Southern Division championship of the Middle Atlantic Conference. Relying mostly on speed and aggressiveness since they were lacking in height, the Diplomats played a running game and employed the fast break many times against their taller opponents. The starting quintet of this year's team consisted of Captain Bob Soudcrs, John Betrone, Al Kugle, ,Jim Weinstein, and Bob Swetnam. Opening the season away at Bucknell, the Dips found the going a little rough as they dropped a 6 8-56 decision. However, the Blue and White then began to hit their stride and won their next five in a row. During this streak they downed Swarthmore, Haverford, Ursinus, Rutgers of South Jersey, and Lebanon Valley all by convincing scores. F. and M. then traveled to Juniata where they lost a heartbreaker by a 70-69 count but bounced back to beat John Hopkins in the next game. Then followed the worst losing streak of the year when Dickinson, Gettysburg, and Lehigh all downed the Diplomats. In the Dickinson game Franklin and Marshall ran up against the leading scorer in the Conference on one of his hottest nights when Ray Weaver tallied 42 points for Dickinson. The Muhlenberg game provided the Dips with their biggest upset of the season as they downed the Mules, 70-64. In this game, which many thought was the best of the season for F. and M., the ,Blue and White came from 13 points behind With only about four minutes remaining in the game. With Souders, Kugle, and Betrone repeatedly stealing the ball from their taller opponents, the full court press worked to perfection and F. and M. Won going away. F. and M. then won their next five in a row before closing out the regular season with losses to Gettysburg and Albright. The Dips then defeated Drexel, 75-67, for the Southern Division crown but lost to the Northern Division champs, Wagner, to end the season. Bob Swetnam led the team in scoring with 388 points and an 18.5 average and was second in the Middle Atlantic Conference. JIM WEINSTEIN F CAPTAIN SOUDERS and M and M and M and M and M and M and M and M. and M and M and M and M. and M. and M and M and M and M and M and M and M and M. SUMMARY Bucknell Swarthmore Haverford Ursinus Rutgers QS-D Lebanon Valley ' Juniata Johns Hopkins Dickinson Gettysburg Lehigh Muhlenberg Susquehanna Moravian W. Maryland Dickinson Albright Gettysburg Albright Drexel Wagner 1 if .591-' , 412. N .,,., .,A, , .N 3, 4 W. :-Wg -Ht V-VV? . ,. VL, - Xi . .w o , f' , A: V as A ' - f ' I:-' ' "f Sffmgu, VV Af. 1-. . I", V s.::-ai-me , 2 W-1-wfdf-,,p' af' Z '-'iw ,V -:f1n:5f:ga5g' ,Y Q ff E . vu... 1 f f 'x 'V f ,1 ' A . V -ww ' .5 , 3-1,1 , '-4 21: fV .- 5 Ygm? "Wm . 1-5-rr. 2555: .s:s:1--24' -' ' V' ' V 4 . :' ' 'afrwk V " ef ' v" -r:I:'-"ri':1E2"?5Er:-::2:2:V -, ":E'E:E7'15::5ErEr'i'Ef ', y" ' 'IP , ery ' . .- ., gl A' I2 V 1 E .. V ef- 'L " ' f in . 'i f' . -1Q ??u'i 5 if " Y -V - QL My , . ww, --"'5 gf'v Wagfcfp fx -I-- 4 ei- H iimif, V-L N M - Vx --" nz X V-5-,::.,a-s-:::e- -2 .M is- Vfm QW' ,z ,W-,.V 1 V wig. , 1 1,9 , . ,, +A,,-.:.:,:,::-,M ,M .tm 5. ' ,:,,,,.-, ,N . A - " ' kv mv-33.41A , :L .,'e:::zV'1:-,a:E:: 'i.':z::zf-::s:f 4 ga -9.V-ily. ss'-4? ,. ' ' VV :?f.:1g:-V5-W 2.555-15:1 - -wig-3: . 3g:.,.::E51g25 -1. ? A V K-pgs 14.5 :-,, .,, -ga 1 Q : H - -r X EV. 9.-j ' Fa - af, , :.:.:.- V .- " ' H M525 - " ::essE,:I-3 K' A A First row: L. Kerr, Clark. C. Heebner. D. Meves. Second row: Yeats, G. Muse, R. Rudisill, S. Saltzman. L. Tyrell. C. Cassel. Third row: R. Phillips, coach: Hannan, A. Hillman, C. Pfrommer, H. Taylor, Hill, J. Houaten, manager. Wrasflilflg Although only posting a S -4 record for the 1957- 5 8 season, the Diplomat Wrestlers under coach Roy Phillips once again had a strong team but they were up against some of the roughest competition in years. Three of the four losses came at the hands of the top three teams in the East, the Eastern champs, Cornell, and the second and third place Lehigh and Syracuse squads. Outside of these three power- houses, only Army was able to defeat the Diplomats while they turned back Washington and Lee, Gettysburg, Springfield, Hofstra, and Temple Without any trouble. Leading the team this year were co-captains Joe Yeats and Charlie Pfrommer. Yeats, although hampered most of the season by an injury, and Pfrommer both placed fourth in the Eastern Inter- collegiate Tournament and enabled the Diplomats to tie for ninth in the East. Pfrommer Went through the season undefeated, winning nine in a row and five of these by pins, to lead the Dips in scoring. He tallied a total of 37 points. Cleon Cassel was next with 21 points on two decisions and three falls. He was followed by Skip Taylor with 16 and Gordie Muse with 15. co-CAPTAIN PFROMMER INDIVIDUAL POINTS SCORED Fon TEAM NAME WT. A. B. T. Cleon Cassel ........ 12 3 6 1 5 21 Steve Saltzman .... 130 8 0 8 Leo Tyrell ............ 1 3 0 0 10 10 Gordie Muse ......,. 13 7 5 10 15 Joe Yeats .............. 147 9 5 14 Bob Rudisill ........ 147 3 10 13 Skip Taylor .......... 157 1 1 5 16 John I-Iannan ...... 167 12 0 12 David Thomas .... 177 12 0 12 Charlie Pfrommer Hwt. 12 2 S 3 7 Column A: Decisions and Draws. Column B: Pins and Forfeits. SUMMARY F. and M. 6 Army F. and M. 32 Washington and Lee F. and M. 6 Lehigh F. and M. 6 Cornell F. and M. 23 Gettysburg F. and M. 20 Springfield F. and M. 26 Hofstra F. and M. 8 Syracuse F. and M. 31 Temple C0-CAPTAIN YEATS P V ff W M., , ,5??J'f5.fl1 Jgrini-355, ' Ml, 7 . X, - W . E5 , . .,, 59,7 'gy' L V .4155 QRS ,fm . 1 L' 'fi-iw wJfff?a WX: ,, if! s XM! 059 -2554312 .. 'iff Y . ,, , be Eff Swimming The 195 7 -S 8 swimming team under the tutelage of Coach George McGinness and led by co-captains Ron Buckwalter and Ed Kraft faced the insur- mountable task of replacing ten varsity letter win- ners who had graduated from or transferred to college. The tankmen failed to come up with adequate replacements and ended up the season with only a single win in nine dual meet engage- ments. In defeat, the Dip swimmers, all eight of them, did have some bright moments. At Bucknell, for example, the Blue and White established three pool records in a losing cause to the Bisons. Co-captain Buckwalter set a .pool record in his specialty, the First row: R. Buckwalter, Musser, E. Kraft. G. lVlcGinness, coach. 440-yard freestyle race while junior Phil Berkebile set two records in the 200-yard breast and butter- fly strokes. The victory starved swimmers finally got into the win column when they downed Drexel by S 6-21. Even at the start of this meet, it seemed that the Dips might have their troubles when their opening relay team was disqualified, but with Berkebile and Buckwalter picking up a pair of firsts, and Ernie Campbell and Ed Kraft winning one apiece, F. and M. was in the win column at last. This meet also marked the first win for F. and Mfs 400 yard free- style relay team composed of Bob Treat, Todd Law- son, Campbell, and Buckwalter. In the final meet of the year against unbeaten Dickinson, the i Dips managed to close out the season in fine style by winning the last three events against the Devils. Buckwalter won the 440 and Berkebile the breastroke while John Musser almost made it four for the Dips when he lost by a narrow margin in the diving competition. He came back however to lead the 400 relay team of Berkebile, Buckwalter, and Kraft to victory. In the Middle Atlantic's com- petition, Phil Berkebile was the big noise for the Diplomats as he took second place in a gruelling race. Phil also competed in the Easterns at Annapolis. At the close of the season, the swimmers elected Berkebile and Ernie Campbell as next year's co-cap- tains. Second row: T. Lawson, P. Berkebile, E.. Campbell, B. Smith, B. Treat, H. Buss, manager. i CO-CAPTAIN RON BUCKWALTER C0-CAPTAIN ED KRAFT TEAM SCORING TEAM RECORD Berkeblle ........................ ...... Buckwalter Kraft ......... ...... Campbell ...... ...... Musser .... Smith ..... Lawson ....... ....... Treat ....... PHIL BERKEBILE and Lafayette and Bucknell and Delaware and Navy and LaSalle and Gettysburg and PMC and Drexel and Dickinson Lyll Hrrfsse Franklin and Marshall's lacrosse players finally got what they have been seeking when it was announced that next year the team would become a regular varsity sport at F. and M. Thus, by their determination and spirit over this season and the two previous ones, the players have shown that they have a real interest in the game. So, after three years of operating on a club basis, the lacrosse team will become Franklin and Marshall's eleventh varsity sport. This year the club played a six-game schedule with a student, Sandy Babos, taking over the coaching duties. Included on the schedule were Lehigh, Dickinson, Delaware, Bainbridge NPS, and Gettysburg, twice. In the first game of the season, the Dips were defeated by Lehigh, 21-2. Lack of experience and practice were the main reasons for the F. and M. defeat. Scoring for the Blue and White were Dick Wagner and Al Hillman. The second game saw the Dips again go down to defeat by a big score as they dropped a 24-1 de- cision to Dickinson at Carlisle. Although the score doesn't indicate it, the Dips were greatly improved in this game. The score was only 8-1 at the end of the half but while Coach Babos substituted free- ly in the second half, the Dickinson Coach played his Hrst team. Dickinson's All-American,. O'Neal, scored 12 goals for the Red Devils. Jim Stuart, who gained- mention on the All- Pennsylvania - Delaware Conference team for 1957, is captain of the team. -k SCHEDULE F, and M. 2 ,,,,,.,.,,,,,..,,,.. Lehigh ........ ........ 2 1 F, and M, 1 ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, D ickinson ...... ........ 2 4 F, and M, 4 ,,,,,,,,.,.....,.... Delaware ..... ........ 2 2 F. and M. vs Gettysburg F. and M. vs Gettysburg F. and M. vs Bainbridge NPS .k 'A' BY! . First row, left to right: B. Montgomery, Nloffet. W. Eyerly, R. Ruoss, .I H h ai Second row: B. Dieffenbach, H. Bonyun. F. Hesse. L. Aehenbach. capt F C I P. Kandel, C. Darrah. . Llffeh 1 Third row: C. Taylor, trainer: W. R. Phillips, coachg G. Trail. E. Stanley, R. Pollock. R. Clarke. A. Poet. manager. 1511 fha!! F. and M.'s baseball team got the 1958 season off to a good start when they downed Lebanon Valley by a 4-0 score behind the four-hit pitching of soph Pete Kandel. In the next game, the Dip- lomats tallied a run in the last of the ninth inning to tie the Red Devils of Dickinson, 3-3, but had to settle for a tie when the game was called at the end of 10 innings. After this the Blue and White ran into some trouble and dropped the next four games to Gettysburg, Albright, Dickinson, and P.M.C. With ten games still remaining the Dips have a good chance of bettering last year's 2-13 record. 'k and M. and M. and M. and M. and M. and M. and M. and M and M and M and M and M. and M and M. and M. and M. 3 ...... SCHEDULE VS VS VS VS VS VS VS VS VS VS Lebanon Valley Dickinson ......... Gettysburg ...... Albright ..,.... Dickinson ..... P.M.C. ........ . Bucknell Lehigh Delaware Muhlenberg Elizabethtown Moravian Swarthmore Gettysburg St. Joseph Ursinus l l 1 1 1 l I First row. left to right: R. Marks, R. Bruce. cap! R Z her. C D g P M g T K k p Second row: W. Trexler. coach: . einin er, The Diplomat golf team, although boasting four returning lettermen, got off to a slow start in 1958 as they dropped Hve of its first six matches. The linksmen started on a winning note by de- feating Swarthmore by an 11-7 score. In the next match the Dips tied Albright at the end of the match, 9-9, but lost a playoff and were downed. 10-9. Then followed losses to Bucknell. Western Maryland, Johns Hopkins, and Gettysburg. Leading this year's squad for Coach Trexler are Captain Roger Bruce, Glenn Guiles, Pat Morgan, and Dick Zurcher, all players who won letters last year. However. last year's number one man, Dick Burgoon, transfered to Penn State and his loss was a big one for the Dips. iru. and M. 11 and M. and M. and M. and M. and M. and M and M and M and M. 6111! 'k SCHEDULE ...,......Swarthmore .......Albright .......Buckncll Maryland Hopkins .....,.Gettysburg Lehigh Gettysburg Moravian Penn 'F' 10 12 13 12 105 Crack Although hampered by lack of depth and few returning lettermen, F. and M.'s track team split SCHEDULE even in its first four meets in 1958. The Dips . . . ..,,.,,.,......... L b V ll opened the season with a 68-58 Wm over Lebanon and M e anon a ey Valley and then came in third in the Little Three and M' """" Gettysburg ""' ' . . . D' k' .... .. meet with Gettysburg and Dickinson. After lc mson dropping the next meet, 80-45, to a strong and M' """" Albright "" ' Albright team, the Blue and White evened up and M- ------------------ Ufsinus ---- - their record with a convincing 77-49 win over and M Bucknell Ufsimls- and M. Delaware The Dips face a hard task of trying to duplicate and M Muhlenberg last year's record of 3-3 in dual meets as they lost over half of last season's team through graduation. First row, left to right: B. Nlaranoff, C. Corenberg, D. Wright. co-captain: E. Kraft, co captain: F. Reed. E. Rummel. Second row: H Pickle, A. Elton. F. Dixon, D. Clapp, B. Bingham. D. Nlccaa, V. Myers. Third row: W. lannicelli. coachg H. Pierce. B. Bonitz, I. Irwin. Morrow, E. Lieberman, A. Peck. M. Lewis, ass't. coach: Nl. Maier, manager. 51-5 715 --80 ..49 Left to right: Coach Glenn E.. Miller: W. Witmer, captain: D. Spangler, N. Battin. M. Clark, B. Thema, B. Renza. N. Hill. Cenuis Captain Bill Witmer and Bob Renza are the only two lettermen returning to this year's tennis team. However, the squad wonthree of its first seven matches and looked forward to bettering last season's 6-6 log. In their first two matches, the Dips played teams out of their class and were de- feated, 9-0, by both Haverford and Lafayette. The team then beat Elizabethtown for its first win before dropping two more to Swarthmore and Dickinson. The Blue and White then got back on the winning trail by taking two in a row over Ursinus, 6-3, and Moravian, 5-4. and M. and M. and M. and M. and M. and M. and M. and M and M and M and M and M and M and M. and M and M. SCHEDULE ..........Haverford ..-....Lafayette ......-Elizabethtown .......Swarthmore .....-.Dickinson .......Ursinus .......-............Moravian Dickinson Lehigh Gettysburg Albright Delaware Lebanon Valley Bucknell Gettysburg Penn 1 K '21 .gf .. ff. 4' .,g Xing- iv 'Le , rx 5, - X 1 'sw 'I-',Vl"1 Q- 4: M551 :V V .45 .. A, ,',. -,fy sf, qw iw .,, zo X.-, ,wxk wi.. ,-L, w s w,-. , IM. ., , new ,,., ,X FK X rr , N X - Qfrli?-3 1 - V -ww,-1 'f A 7 : gf: sf "' .rf Izyf, Y 1 Q w K X 4 fx EU' , L, . Wu?-3,: 11 A . 1 'P'?ff5'fj3iq ' K , X N Q M if i. v,""r': Ein V we-M my , "KN Jw BW , 1 --rig -A 'F W' ,J ' ' ,y-,ff-' I A mf f "S if? wx fw- :Mcx ' .. 2 , , WM -mrfwmf,Mwwm.w1-rLz1,m1H-an-aummmwmQ.q.M.w-v-4,,wm,w.,f. .MMM...,,: .mn dag , , A 39 S w SQ ' QE as Ig Q, W 'Y W QM ,- if fav M 3, fag --V if ,af ' -w , ' X A 5 :CV ,, .' QS" 1 Q F 4-" S ie VWZL. I Wg- wg, fi? ,.,., ffdxfif I' 5 gk R- . WSH, g,wf,f,x Afg.-mL'-'.'.v W -75653 Q Q E 1 L 4.53. If Www -V Q? 1 I if . .,., A, , ,-,K+---M-f A zvmaf' M.-wwzw mf' fi 4 '24 '?v??iu,' f"'+"" if 25? 35252246 ' ' Q31"Y3e" X :sisf- . :,: Evgwflfgnkwigi''T'31fff?:M.f.f??L?N xy -15' .A I ffvmwagigwsgf my M,.ki,f. if , , 3 y,-mx W 21 25: -V CHS 16245 GSJVS 164 ZION 'fLQ,,,,,..... i - -a f ii ggi? N 'i k f W A I fufrzfducfiwfz This is an objective, abstract, utterly incompre- hensible psychological-sociological study of a new generation on the Franklin and Marshall campus--- the BAL Generation. This modern generation de- rives its name from its three most outstanding char- acteristics---Beat, Angry, and Lost. This is the first generation to have arisen out of America's new suburbias and to have grown up under the subtle, relentless pressures of motivation-oriented advertising and togetherness-advocating organiza- tions. These pressures have brought about in the pres- ent generation a strange synthesis of the frustra- tions of the Beat Generation of Jack Kerouac, the Angry Generation of John Osborn, and the Lost Generation of'F. Scott Fitzgerald. The BAL Gen- eration, therefore, is the most confused and troubled hodge-podge of wretched young men yet, since along with all the old frustrations it is also torn between the dignity of individualism and the comfort of modern utogethernessf' The Franklin and Marshall hodge-podge is as wretched and frus- trated as any other representation that has come along thus far. We, the editors, feel, therefore, that such an unprecedented mess deserves some re- cognition, and this study is dedicated to that pur- pose. The study is divided into three parts: C15 an all-college poll to indicate the opinions and per- formances of the new BAL Generationg Q21 a por- trait of Dormitoria to bring the intense social pres- sures which the BAL Generation experiences into clear relief, OJ a sample college personality test designed to destroy whatever little sanctity the BAL mind may still enjoy - and instructions on how to cheat. All 6011 gr Pall Using the technique of the random sample, the 1958 Student Poll was sent to several hundred members of the student body, and as the results be- gan pouring in they were transferred to tally sheets at polling headquarters in the basement of Hart- man Hall. Tabulation and compilation of the final figures was a tedious job. Lacking a government subsidy or a grant from the Ford Foundation, we could not afford an I.B.M. machine, and were thus forced to resort to the use of pencil, paper, and the human mind, as well as other outmoded methods. Fortun- ately, however, a benevolent pre-med offered him- self to the cause - body, brain, and slide rule, and work proceeded at a fairly rapid pace. Following then are the results of the poll. And, as you read, remember-"This is your life." THE COLLEGE . . . In reply to the query, "What do you like about F. and M.?," a few write-in votes were cast for the social life. We were prepared for such an eventu- ality and were able to accurately tabulate the poll percentages in spite of crank answers. Only 5.3 per cent checked "Intellectual Atmosphere" and further questions revealed that Intellectualism has its place, but not here. WI-lA'l' Do You Luau MosT ABOUT F. AND M.? The coffee in the Campus House ...,,....,.,..,...., 3.SW lntellectual atmosphere .,.., . , .. ., ,...... SJW Reputation of the school . . ,. .. . ..24.29f Proximity to railroad station, bus depot, and super highways . i . ........ 5195 Others . ...,, ,. ,..... .,..,... , Significant results were obtained in answer to several other questions about college life. 13 per cent thought that the Fine Arts Club films should be reviewed by a board of censors, while 21 per cent thought that admission should be limited to the over-18 age group. 42 per cent of the respond- ents wanted campus house discussions limited to vital issues, and S6 per cent felt that all students who flunk a course should automatically be refer- red to the Guidance Center for adjustment. Finally, on the subject of "school spirit" an over- whelming 97 per cent of the poll answers indicated that something was lacking, 83 per cent felt some- thing should be done, and 63.2 per cent admitted to having attended 3 or fewer school functions in the preceeding year. I SOCIAL STATUS . . . This topic is included as a separate category be- cause of the unusual results obtained. The question was, "To what social class do you think you be- long?," and the figures we received prove conclus- ively, if F. and M. students are typical, that Ameri- ca is truly a classless society. gba 45243 ff, f N X3 WQRA QU fl 'Wim "Do you feel that Fine Arts Club Films should be required to pass a board of censors?" POLITICS . . . The popular view that all F. and M. men are Republicans except the government majors who are Democrats was partially dispelled by the poll. While it is true that the government majors are on the whole Democrats, it is not until their senior year that the overwhelming proportion of them reach this state of blissful repose. In order to show that radicals are made, not born, we offer the fol- lowing statistics. Notice that the choices among the government majors was limited to one of the two major parties since all respondents swore they believed fervently in the two-party system. GOVERNMENT MAJORS CLASS REPUBLICANS DEMOCRATS Freshman 5 4W 46 W Sophomore 49 W S 19? Junior 30 W 70W Senior 95 W SW Results were also tabulated of all departments in the college, but the ones published here seemed to us the most interesting. Management majors answered pretty much in the expected pattern, as did pre-theo's and the pre- med's, the last of whom a majority avowed no in- terests other than the furthering of Science. Now, the French Department presented an un- usual problem. At the first tabulation of the poll sheets we found that most of the French students had checked two or more of the choices, and as the following chart indicates, we appeared to have a 300 per cent response from this group. At first we suspected that the pre-med student who help- ed tabulate, had, by force of habit, been "fudge- factoringf' but is was soon pointed out that it was not the figures which were in error but our anal- ysis of them. Actually the Frenchman varies his opinions according to the time of day, the taste of the wine, or any of a dozen rigorous standards. The members of this group can thus hold diamet- rically opposed views on the same subject with complete consistency. REPUBLICAN DEMOCRAT TEMPERANCE OTHERS NO OPINION Management 99W .4W .BW .2W .IW Pre Theo 11W 15 71 W 1 W 2 W Pre Med 13 W 11 1 W 0 WP 75 W7 French 100W 100 W 0 W 100 W 0 W 'A' 'k Everyone considers himself to be middle class. MALE AND FEMALE . . . Correlation of virginity statistics with grade- point average proved most interesting considering that the second highest number of virgins was found among the C to B students, and the second lowest number was among the B plus students. These figures suggest the hypothesis that the B plus student is the true "all around man," and that the C student struggles so hard for his grade that he has little time for anything else. VIRGINS AND THEIR MARKS. GRADE-POINT AVERAGE VIRGINITY 3.5-4.0 67W 3.0-3.5 29W 2.0-3.0 46W Under 2.0 19W The disparity in purity between the two lower E0 become Phil0S0Phef'KiI18S- classes perhaps can explain the proverbial "sopho- more slump." CLASS VIRGINS Freshman 6995 Sophomore 29 '75 Junior 27W Senior 2 S 'HJ Married men make up 11.9 per cent of the stu- dent body, and of the remaining 88.1 per cent al- most all plan to marry in the future. Of the few who don't 6.2 per cent are "free love" advocates, 8.3 per cent simply hate women, and the rest plan "Do you consider personality important in a wife?" F. and M. men seem to know pretty well what they want in their women, and show little concern over the double standard they have set up. IDEAL IDEAL DATE WIFE Countenance 20 'KJ 4WD Natural Resources 41 'KJ 22 W Personality 22W 31? Morals LSW 2.SW Wealthy Family 7? 27W Intelligence 5 W 12W Other 3 . 5 'WJ 1.5 'WJ 0 4 o DRINKING HABITS . . . If the results of the drinking poll prove nothing else, they do prove that the F. and M. man obeys the rules. We were waiting for some pretty aston- ishing results in answer to our question on illegal drinking and we got them, but not the ones we expected. The F. and M. man does not drink ill- egally . . . and here are the figures. ILLEGAL DRINKING IN FRATERNITY IN DoP.MrroI1IEs UNDER 21 HoUsEs 0 W OW? 096 No longer will the deans and the dorm proctors have to patrol the campus, and at last the Depart- ment of Religion can rest easily under its blanket of Puritan wool. The untrained mind may see a contradiction in facts between the conclusion stated above and the answers received to the second drinking question, which shows that over 90 per cent of the students drink. This conflict can easily be explained, how- ever, when the two sets of figures are correlated. The inescapable conclusion will then be that over 90 per cent of the student body is over 21, does not belong to fraternities, and lives off campus. cuss 653.55 Codms 53522. THE FUTURE . . . While there is only 4 per cent discrepancy be- tween the desire for security and for high pay, there seems no doubt concerning the general trend. A The high pay motive and the desire for creative Work are on their Way, to antiquity. What the F. and M. man wants is security. WiiA'r UO YOU WANT MOST OUT OF YOUR I-'UTURI5 JOB? Interesting Position 24W High pay 32 'XJ Creative Satisfaction 8 9? Security 36'k I i i I The plight of the lncubators for intellectual: eggheads. Dzfrmifzfria There can be little doubt that Marshall-Buchan- an Hall is well built, pleasant to the eye, and most comfortable for the student. But probing deeper into those straight, clean, modern halls, there is 'found a form of social pressure that is at once both subtle and terrible, and terrible in that no one seems to be aware of the pressure's effects. The average dormitory resident is a liberal arts major, who has at least one special girl-friendg' at- tains grades somewhat above the -school average, hates his' mother, loves his father, tolerates his room-mate, rarely speaks to the men next door, makes noise in the hall at least three times, but no more than four times during the school year, has only a vague idea of what he will do after he is "lib- erally educatedf' pretends to hate Rock and Roll music by turning on WWFM quite loud whenever classical music is featured, takes Gorden Davis Lin- en, smokes the same brand of cigarettes everyone else seems to prefer, and most significantly, tries to be a magnus puer, the "great guy," of the dorm- itory. To fulfill not only his own image of the magnus puer but also that of his friends, the BAL MAN faces an awesome and perplexing problem, for there are certain forces operating around him that coerce him into a certain frame of mind. I-Ie, it seems, suffers from hysteria due to lack of ident- ification. One of these forces is his room. It is no larger and no smaller than anyone else's, thus eliminating a source of pride as far as rented property is con- cerned. He cannot hear his name ever mentioned in connection with the largest room in the hall. This added to the fact that all rooms have the exact same facilities - one light, three wall receptacles, one mirror, two closets, one towel rack, one waste basket, and one single breath-taking and space-tak- ing desk that spans the wall - has deprived him of any pride in even borrowed property. To the BAL Man, this is difficult to bear. As a child he boasted of his own baseballs, his own bats, the comfort of his big room in his home, his big closet, his special desk, and so on. He was more of an entity as a child than he is as a student. To add insult to injury, the last bastion of childhood pride . . the bathroom, is crumbled. Everyone, it seems, has the same priv- ileges. Everyone, it seems, uses the same luxuries. Everyone uses a bathroom identical in every respect to everyone else's. -nr W , I' p J g . A Nik 0 0:55 0+ ,' - - Q ' L 4, I l xfefiag 1' V I J F 5 , Q G T- - .U ' H. The evolution of the bathroom: from dormitoria, to the fra- ternity, to home. Since he cannot use the conventional methods of becoming a separate entity, the BAL Man has but three sources by which to indentify himself. One is his fraternity, if he happens to belong to a chap- ter, another his reputation as a scholar, and' last. . his capacity to "get along." In the end, he must use all three to some measure, but leven these fail to provide the beaten,BAL Man with a suitable spiritual balm. Each fraternity has its own annex in the dorm- itory, and that annex is usually tucked away from the proctors. The BAL Man as a fraternity man can be known, classified, hated, envied, and even admired for being a Tau Delt or Chi Pi. He feels the security of exclusive friendships as he slips be- hind a door, drably decorated with the fraternity's Greek letters. But still it seems the very most he can make of the situation is to whisper furtively in the halls about secret fraternity cocktail parties' and such. The men around him ignore the Greek letters, the fraternity pin, and sometimes the very existence of the fraternity at all. At Franklin and Marshall, the scholar is admired for his average, since no one abhors anyone who garners a collection of A's. But the moment his average is discovered, the scholar does not even come close to being a magnus puer. All the A's on the Dean,s list couldn't help him even to borrow a pencil. The scholar who is considered "out of it" must suffer the worst form of social torture known along those clean modern halls. He hears the tit- ters about his walk, the laughter about his inno- cence, and the loud comments about his lack of male hormones. The magnus puer must be fully equipped with a certain chemical nature, it seems. Theexcluded scholar must retreat to the praise and encouragement ,of his professors, the satisfaction that he, at. least, has intellect and the fact that his peers are rugged conformists. The last means of identification, the ability to "get along," is based purely on the BAL Man's tal- ent for drinking, bull slinging about girls without seeming to be egocentric, and, finally, the talent of being a leader while seeming to be a follower. Of course few will ever be all of these things, but to the dormitory resident the ideal of the magnus puer is set up and strived for, and the casualties are many and serious. The net effect of the pressures, the ideal of the magnus puer, and the lack of special pride in prop- The social torture of the scholar. erty are cliques. These cliques number at most seventy-five at one time, and a clique is usually made up of no more than six men who are held to- gether only by mutual dislike of the other cliques. However, never does a fist ight ever occur, and the hates, frustrations, and resentments are sup- pressed and voiced only when the clique is'in full force. .In the end, it is no wonder that the BAL Man packs his bag, grabs a few books, and goes home at the Hrst opportunity. There he has his own spec- ial room, friends who have accepted him all his life, and the tranquility of not worrying whether or not he is .coming close to being a magnus puer. The Magnus Puer The pre-clique hates, frustrations, and resentments. It is all quite terrible when one considers that the dormitory is pleasant to look at, so clean and mod- ern. Its lounge is warm and friendly, albeit like a Pandora's Box. But the uniformity, although barely noted, has produced a form of socio-physco hysteria that no one, including the versatile Mr. Doner, could have anticipated. The cliques in action. The resolute non-conformist. i' 'A' Beat, angry, and lost, the student capitalizes on the greatest beneficence Dormitoria offers. 1 1 4 4 Z? ting Che 1604! Man w l l l i To help the young man adjust to the regimented existence of the BAL Generation, a series of person- ality tests designed to evaluate the individualist - conformist characteristics of the unsuspecting stu- dent have emanated from the cold, systematic, mechanical IBM nerve center of the Franklin and Marshall Guidance Center. The answers to these exams are fed into the gaping electrical jaws of the IBM tabulator, which then proceeds to grind up, slice down, and assort categorically the hidden fears, inhibitions, and frustrations of the individ- ual student until his personality is regurgitated in the form of a small shiny white card---microscop- ically thin and poxed haphazardly with strange holes and dashes. The personality is very malleable in this handy form. Now instead of being a great amorphous mass safely protected within the confines of the student's mind, the individual's innermost feelings are in small flexible card form which first can be studied and compared with the irregular pox marks of other cards and then can be bent and ripped iri- to little pieces to be combined with a little pres- sure into a paper mache of mass personality. The student must resist this relentless probing into the' sacred confines of his mind! When he is commanded by the institution to reveal the secret hates, fears, and frustrations he possesses and may not even be aware of himself, he must light back to uphold his own self-respect and human digni- ty. He must cheat on the exams! Cheating has now become an integral part of test-taking. Reproduced below is a composite of the types of questions with which Franklin and Marshall can determine which students will best conform to the pressures of the College Community. After an- swering all the questions---choosing only one of the alternatives in each question---the student can learn how to best contrive his answers to suit the College without revealing his real self by referring to the special appendix at the conclusion of the test. COMPOSITE PERSONALITY TEST Sc! Report Questzons 1- Would you rather see "And God Created Wo- man" with Brigitte Bardot or discuss "The Nature of Evil" with Professor Mickey? 2- Which of the following buildings do you con- sider to be the most aesthetically appealing--Dietz- Santee Dormitory, Biesecker Gymnasium, Scholl Observatory, or the Tai Mahal? 3-' When faced with three exams in one day, are you sometimes afraid of failure? 4- After denouncing a course for its utter worth- lessness and boredom, would you feel self-consci- ous if you were to turn around and Hnd the pro- fessor standing behind you? S- Which of the following would you rather at- tend ---- an all-college convocation, an all-college pep rally, an all-college vacation? Indicate whether you agree. disagree, or are uncer- tain. 6- Every day in every way Franklin and Marshall is getting better and better. 7- I am going on- social pro. 8- I love all my fraternity brothers. 9- The sex act is repulsive. but studying is un- bearable. 10- My professor is a tyrant. ll- After eating the Hartman Hall Sunday night dinner. I often get pink spots all over. 12- Dormitory life can be beautiful. Hypozfbetical Quesfion Donznmucc' Tyfn 13- You have stayed up all night two nights in a row to study for a very important exam. Bleary- eyed, but confident, you take the test and leave the room sure that you will receive a top grade. One month and one-half later you get the test back with a grade of D with the comment alongside-- uinsurficient preparation!" What would you do? Kay Do nothing. fbj Stomp out of the room with a grunt of indignation. Ccj Intimate to the professor that there has been a slight miscarriage of justice. fdj Send him poison pen letters. feb Rub him out. Ojziuiou Q1lI'.YffCllI.Y! Dc'gi'r'e of Cf2l1Sl'VUtIfi.N'lII Indicate whether you agree or disagree with the following statements: 14- Prostitution should be college supervised. 15- "We Hail Thee Alma Mater" is difficult to sing properly. 16- Lancaster is a modern, progressive metropolis. 17- F. and M. wouldn't be the same without Tues- day morning chapels. ' 18- Leave the field house the way it is. 19- School spirit is ubiquitous. Worr! A.Y.V0l'iHfi0ll QIl0.9fi0H.Y Underline the word you think goes best with the word in capitals: 20- LIQUOR ftonic, intoxicant. degeneracy, soc- ial prob 21- OLD MAIN Ctradition, academic, outmoded, termitesj 22- LANGUAGE LAB Qradical, progressive, monotonous, sleepy 23- BOOK SHOP Cconvenience, souvenir, sup- plies, larcenyl 2 H ypolhefical QSif2Illfi07IS---I7ldg017ZL'1Zf Type 24- What would you do if you saw East Hall on fire? V fab Do nothing. Cbb Run into the inlirmary and save the rub- bing alchohol. Ccj Call the fire department. ' Cdl Make a notation to keep the record straight. 25- Which do you think is the best-answer for the professor to make in the following situation: Student: "Why did Sam jones Jr. get the A and T didn,t?" Professor: C219 6117 "I am Sam Jonesf' "Sam's uncle is on the Board of Trust- ees." -k APPENDIX: How To CI-IEAT ON PERSONALITY TESTS As the reader may have discerned with intense study of the above questions, the typical questions in a Franklin and Marshall personality exam are somewhat biased to favor the College over the In- dividual. This is a subtle bias, and if the student is to cheat on these exams with the intent of giving the College the proper impression of himself---i.e.. the BAL Man only too willing to conform to the pressures of the College Community---then he must answer the questions according to a simple set of general rules: C11 when asked for word associations or com- ments about the College, give the most conven- tional, run-of-the-mill gung-ho answer possible. C21 to settle on the most beneficial answer to any question, repeat to yourself: fel "You deserved it, but Sam is a major in this department? Cdj "Let's figure out how you can improve." Opinion Qzzesfiolzs---P0lic'y Type Indicate whether you agree or disagree with the following statements: 26- Good assembly speakers are born, not made. 27- Not even a democratic mayor can help the city of Lancaster. 28- The student's extra-curricular activities are not the concern of the Student-Faculty Com- mittee on Discipline. Opinion Questions---Value Type 29- When you look at the back half of Stahr Hall, do you think of: faj the ever-present struggle of the small lib- T eral arts college. Cbj the simplicity and beauty of the struc- tural design. 30- Who helped mankind most? Cab Benjamin Franklin fbj John Marshall -'-'U wi '-. fifiigi aa JF 1 .-.'1.'.-' gtk - av" T .6 If T: H 0 lllluq' 5 I I 0 f g JHH "When faced with three e ms in one day, are you sometime afraid of failure?" Cap I love my parents, but my professor a little 'bit more. fbj I like campus life pretty well the way it Cel I never worry much about anything. .is. fdj I don't care for Women or liquor much. fel I love my roommate and fraternity brothers. ffl I don't let them get in the Way of Col- lege Work. "Dormitory life can be beautiful." "Good assembly speakers are born, not made." "The student's extra-curricular activities are not the concern of the Student-Faculty Committee on Discipline." PAJAMA PARADE PEP RALLY VICTORY PARADE MORE PJ PARADE AT THE GAME WINTER AT F. AND M. THE FIELD TRIP RPHI BETS,, IN ACTION SPRING AT F. AND M. HOMECOMING ROTC WINTER WEEKEND I-F WEEKEND DR. MIDDLETON JOHN MASON BROWN 'A' ROBERT F. BOSTIC, JR. Lemoyne, Pa. A.B. in Education DANIEL R. CREATO,'JR. Haddonfield, N. J. A.B. in History 'k L ASSEMBLY SCHEDULE, 1957-58 Oct. 3-Richard Eberhart opened the series with a lecture on "Why Literature in an Age of Science?" Mr. Eberhart, presently poet-in-residence at Dart- mouth, is one of America's most distinguished men of letters, Founder of the Poets' Theatre in Cambridge, Mass., winner of the Harriet Monroe MemorialxPrize and the Shelley Memorial Prize for his poetry, he has spent many years as visiting writer-in-residence at such American colleges as Wheaton, Princeton, the University of Washington, and the University of Connecticut. Oct. 18-Founders' Day Address by Dr. Middleton. Nov. 7-John Mason Brown paid a second visit to F. and M. lfirst visit in l943j to speak on "Seeing Things." Mr. Brown, currently a regular panelist on Bergen Evans' The Last Word on CBS, has estab- lished himself as the leading figure on the American lecture platform. For many years one of the country's leading drama critics, he has also made his mark as an essayist, a book critic, an editor, and now as an "egghead" on TV--where Time says he wows 'em as "a courtly Kentuckian with effortless charm." Dec. 12-An illustrated lecture by Dr. -john Canaday of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. Subject: "Is There An American Art?" Dr. Canaday, so well received on his visit here last year, returned to try to show us that the foreign critics who say that America has no art and culture worthy of the name are wrong. Feb. 6-By way of paying our respects to the Geo- physical Year, Arthur C. Clarke lectured to us on the topic "Our Future in Space." Mr.' Clarke, former chairman of the British Interplanetary Society, a Fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society, published on August 7 The Making of A Moon lHarperj, the last of fifteen volumes he has written. Feb. 13-Henry Hull, noted Broadway and Holly- wood actor, came to Franklin and Marshall to pre- sent "An Hour With Washington Irving." Mr. Hull, star of Tobacco Road and remembered for his parts in Mr. Roberts, Ycllowjaclz, Lifeboat and Great Expectations, in recent years, has made himself famous in theatrical circles for his appearances as Mark Twain. Apr. I7-A lecture by John Barkham. Subject: "Africa in Fermentf' Mr. Barkham, widely syndicated columnist for the Saturday Revieufs weekly book service, is also one of the authorities in the field of American journalism on the Dark Continent. ' Formerly editor and foreign news head for Time, then managing editor of Coronet and staff-writer for the New York Times, he is now Governor of the Overseas Press Club of America and president of the South African Society of Journalists. May 8-A concert by Franklin and Marshall's Con- cert' Band. Also the awarding of athletic trophies, Black Pyramid memberships, etc. AUGUST 1957 GRADUATES EMANUEL H. DIMITRIOU MILO W. PHILLIPS Lancaster, Pa. Sinking Spring, Pa. A.B. in Economic: B.S. in Geology FRANCIS J. PAPSO DELMARWADE ROSEMERGEY Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Jermyn, Pa. A.B. in History A.B. in Education FEBRUARY 1958 GRADUATES WILLIAM T. BAILEY Upper Montclair, N. J. A.B. in Sociology FRANCIS P. DIEGO Lancaster, Pa. A.B. in Sociology MAJOR SIMONS MR. Joi-IN CANADAY 'il' PETER V. C. SHAW West Chester, Pa. A.B. in Englixla DALE M. STEVENTON Nesquehoning, Pa. B.S. in Biology 'k ,ggw fz. rr Z9 fi A-3" , ii "QQ, ., 5 3352? I-Q 9' : wr :N eff , A I ff? - Q 35? 'ij fx ,gm " 1 M. A .7 if .ig :1-few, 5:51 if a: --mmf. 1:-,Ti , .w 3 ii? ig gig' gif' islam, x f pg, 'W 45' M" ff vi im.-ff mum' mf' . .,., 551 -W saga . ffikvimfxzwfzf W 7 zg,wQ1f?QPfef A I-' S-I-' A '-'- :2 :2::-:- 'f ff,-WZRQH " QFIEIQW if w,if ,.,... .,.,.:..H" 1-Sf' fw fdfkk aff R 'gg-'fdszwg :JW 554, s mx, 5302 wage . zzz A IWW ADAMS. M. Ray Sabbutical leave 2nd sem. 502 School Lane, Lancaster, Pa. ALLEN. William T. 4Zl W. james St. Lancaster, ' Pa. ANSTAETT. Herbert B. ZZ9 Race Ave. Lancaster. Pa. APPEL, Dr. james Z. College Physician 305 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa. BAER. TfSgt, Thomas William l745 Stevens St.. Box 527 Lancaster, Pa. BAILE, Charles M. Adgunct - daytime 53 Hamilton St., Lancaster, Pa. BARNES. Horace R. Emeritus l5lB Clearview Ave., Lancaster. Pa. BARR. Shober Snbbulical lunve entire year 704 N. Pres. Ave., Lancaster, Pa. BECK. Herbert Emeritus 515 N. Pres. Ave., Lancaster, Pa. BELL. Albert L. IS37 Hollywood Dr. Lancaster. Pa. BINKLEY, Luther J. 600 Buchllnnn l-hill Colle e Cam ua BLIGHT, Wfilliam ' IZ35 Elm Ave. Lancaster, Pa. BOLMAN. Frederick deW., Jr. President Colle? Campus BOMBERCE . Richard W. 619 College Ave. Lancaster, Pa. BORDNER. George W. Libra? 1802 onentoga Ave., Lancaster, P BROSKE. George F. ZI7 School Lane Mt. jov. Pu. BRUBAKER. Edward 5. I37-A Colle c Ave. Lancaster, Pa. BUHRMAN, Carroll L.. Lt. Col. R.D. 4. Dorothea Park Lancaster, Pu. BUSH, Mrs. Helen R. Library R.D. 6. Lancaster, Pa. BUTLER, Harry L. ffor anproximately 6 wueksj East all, College Campus CAMPBELL. Carl ZII7 Old P iludelphia Pike Lancaster. Pa. CAVANAUCH. john M. 32 Spencer Ave. Lancaster, Pa. CORBETT. Kenneth B. Museum R.D. I, Lancaster. Pa. CRAMER. Howard R. 307 N. Went End Lancaster. Pa. CROSS, Robert P. 226 Lancaster Ave. Lancaster. Pa. DARLINCTON, james M. I-H4 Quang Lane Lancaster. a. DIPPELL. Victor W. Emeritus 520 N. Pres. Ave., Lancaster, Pa. DONER. Myrtle M. Prcsidentk Secretary Ave. IO49 Columbia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. DONER, Walter H. 221 Race Ave. Lancaster. Pa. DUCK. William N.. jr. Research Chemist l7l7 Windsor Ave., Lancaster, Pa DUERSMITH, Leonard J. Museum R.D. l. Wrightsville, Pa. ENCK, Frank D. 203 Ruby St. Lancaster. Pa. ESHLEMAN, Robert F. P. O. Box 275 Mt. Joy. Pa. EVANS. john E. Museum 807 N. Pres. Ave., Lancaster, Pa. EVERETT, Winthrop 8 Girard Ave. Lancaster. Pu. FEATHER. Howard L. Museum 6l5 State St.. Lancaster, Pa. FEATHER. E. H. Museum 6I5 State St., Lancaster, Pa. FINK. Colin E. Maple Farm Akron. Pa. FISCHER. Harold 731 State St. Lancaster, Pa. FRANCIS, W. Nelson 2l3 N. West End Ave. Lancaster. Pa. FREEMAN. jacob 24I4 Helena Rd. Lancaster, Pa. FREEMAN, Clarence C. Adjunct - Daytime 63 New Hol and Ave., Lancaster, FREY, J. William 644 W. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Pa. FUTERMArl.hur A. useum I47 Broad St.. New Holland. Pa. H. FACULTY and ADMINISTRATION CAULT, Hu h Adam 542 James St. Lancaster, Pa. CIBBEL. Yvonne E. Recorder 734 Lehigh Ave., CIBBINS, Betty j. 536 W. james St. Lancaster, Pa. CLICK, G. Wayne 870 Pleasure Rd. Lancaster, Pa. CROFF, Miss Emma Museum IOS Charles Rd.. Lancaster, Pa. GROVE, Leonard C. Guidance Center Barbour Ave., Willow St.. Pa. HAAC. Vincent H. I7lZ Linwood Ave. Lancaster, Pa. HACEN. S, N. Emeritus 558 W. Lemon St., Lancaster, Pa. HARRIMAN. Arthur E. Sunglo Rd., Blossom Hill Lancaster. Pa. HARRY. Philip W. Emeritus 828 Marietta Ave., Lancaster, Pa. HARTMAN, john I., jr. Adjunct - daytime 520 Race Ave., Lancaster, Pa. HARTZELL. Carl Emeritus Box 26, Hughesville, Pa. HIESTER. Marian A. Library 540 N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa. HELLER. Hugh A. l039 Grand View Blvd. Lancaster, Pa. Richard B. Lancaster, Pa. HERR, Asst. in Physics Lab. 310 Rider Ave., Lancaster, Pa. HESS, Robert K. IJI7 Newton Rd. Lancaster. Pa. HOCH. George A. O crator Language Lab. 7Fl N. Duke St.. Lancaster, Pa. HOLZINCER. Charles H. R.D. I Columbia. Pa. HOLZINC-ER. .loseph R. Silver Spring Rd. Landisville, a. HOMOLA. Father Michael E. Chaplain 558 W. Walnut St., Lancaster, Pa. HOOK, Mrs. james A. Book Shop l39I New Holland Pike, Lancaster, LANNICELLI. William 3 ll Rider Ave. Lancaster. Pa. JACOBSON. Bernard 573 W. Lemon St. Lancaster, Pa. JOHN, Kenneth R. 831 Helen Ave. Lancaster. Pa. KEALY. The Rev. John J. Chaplain 558 W. Walnut St., KLEIN, Frederic S. IOSO Maple Ave. Lancaster. Pa. KLEIN, H. M. j. Emeritus Lancaster, Pa. 359 N. W. End Ave., Lancaster, Pa. KLOPP. Howard L. 566 W. Lemon St. Lancaster, Pa. KRESGE, E. E. Emeritus 432 State St., Lancaster, Pa. KUTSCHE. R. Paul. Jr. Acrlljunct - daytime 12nd eem.l LAIRD, oel P. Sabbatical leave entire year 9l8 Buchanan Ave., Lancaster, Pa. LAMB. Robert S. Paradise Pennsylvania LANCASTER. Edward L. l42Z Quarry Lane Lancaster. Pa. LANE, George H. R.D. I Holtwood, Pa. LANE, Harry K. 609 State St. Lancaster, Pa. LARSEN. Darrell D. H35 E. Orange St. Lancaster, Pa. LE FEVRE, Dorothy 26 Race Ave. Lancaster, Pa. LE FEVRE, Ivan W. 26 Race Ave. Lancaster. Pa. LESER. Walter H. Ann Ave. Landisville. LEWIS, Earl E. 828 Marietta Ave. Lancaster, Pa. LEWIS, Michael A. 646 N. President Ave. Lancaster, Pa. LOFTIN. Ralph F. MfSgt. I325 Meadowcreek Lane W. Pa. PB- Lancaster, Pa. LONGSDORF, Kenneth D. 347 N. West End Ave. Lancaster, Pa. MARBURGER, Clifford Denver Pennsylvania MARTIN. Paul P. 932 Virginia Ave. Lancaster. Pa. MATTFIELD, Frederic R. 739 N. Mary St. Lancaster, Pa. MAYAUD, Charles j. G. R.D. 3, Lancaster, Pa. Mailing Address: F.6c M. College MAYSER, Charles W. Emeritus I4 Glen Moore Circle, MAZZARA, Richard A. 90l First St. Lancaster, Pa. MC CALMONT. David B. 546 W. james St. Lancaster. Pa. MC CINNESS, George C. 486 Manor St. Columbia. Pa. MC KAY, Willam 0. SfSgt. 97 Hershey Ave. Lancaster, Pa. MICKEY. Robert 6l7 W. Lemon St. Lancaster. Pa. MILLER, Glenn E. 52 Northview Drive Lancaster, Pa. MILLER, Mrs. Glenn E. 52 Northview Drive Lancaster, Pa. MOHLER. Samuel L. Sabbatical leave, lst Sem. 520 State St., Lancaster, Pa. MOSS. John H, i034 Lampeter Rd. Lancaster, Pa. MUNSON. S. E. IBI9 Lititz Pike, R.D. 3 Lancaster, Pa. MYERS, Walter Rohrerstown Pennsylvania MYLIN, Donald M. Lancaster, Pa. R.D. I Conestoga, Pa. NAVASCUES, Luis j. Sabbatical leave, lst sem. 469 Elwyn Terrace. Manheim. Pa. NEPRASH. Dorothy Lihrarv H23 Clayton Rd., Lancaster, Pa. NOSS, glohn B, 09 N. President Ave. Lancaster. Pa. PEARY. Robert J. lst Lt. 2333 Columbia Ave. Lancaster. Pa. PEIFERI John H., jr., Band Director 220-A N. Duke St., Lancaster, Pa. Home: Valley Rd., R.D. 5, l-Erica!!-eI'. P8- PHILLIPS. Elias H. t I6 Edgehill Dnve Lancaster, Pa. PHILLIPS. W. R127 Bl6 Race ve. Lancaster, Pa. PHILOON, Thurman E. l220 Hillcrest Rd. Lancaster. Pa. PRAKKEN, Donald W. l665 State St. East Petersburg. Pa. PRAKKEN. Mrs. Dona d W. I665 State St. East Petersburg, Pa. PRICE, John W. Museum 201 W. Chestnut St., Lancaster, Pa. RANCK. Harry E. Museum , 9I9 Virginia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. RECHTSCHAFFEN. Rabbi Manfred 1 Chaplain, Deg:-:I Israel Congregation 4I6 Chester t., Lancaster, Pa. RICH, Austin J. 530 Reynolds Ave. Lancaster, Pa. RICHMOND. Thomas E., Jr. 533 Prospect St. Lancaster, Pa. ROSENFELD, Paul- Chaglain II4 E. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. RUSSELL. Robert W. 9l6 State St. Lancaster, Pa. RUSSELL. Mrs. Robert W. 9I6 State St. Lancaster, Pa. RUTTERR. .Nancy fMrs. Georgej egistrat 708 N. Marshall St., Lancaster, Pa. SCHIER. Richard F. 312 Ruby St. Lancaster, Pa. SCHLAGER. Norman L. lst Lt. 64lI N. Lime St. Lancaster. Pa. SCHULTZ. Anthony P. Cagtain Z4 0 Chestnut View Dr., Lancaster, Pa. SEADLE, Peter S. R.D. 4 Lititz, Pa. SEADLE, Mrs. Peter S. R.D. 4 Lititz. Pa. SHAIN, Rabbi Samson A. Chaplain Temple Shaarai Shomoyin, Lancaster, Pa SHENK, Wilbur D. 1030 W. Cla!! St. Lancaster, a. SHERMAN, Anson F. 528 State St. Lancaster, Pa. SHIVELY, Arthur W. 607 State SL. Lancaster. Pa. SHOWERS, Richard V. C ll C s o ege ampu SMITH, R. S. Soccer Coach 49 N. Duke St., SMITH. Dr. S. June Adjunct - evening grad. div. Z9l6 Columbia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. SNAVELY, Fred A. Lancaster, Pa. R.D. 3 Lititz. Pa. SPONAUGLE. S. Woodrow H95 Elm Ave. Lancaster, Pa. SPOTTS, Charles D. 2498 Old Philadelphia Pike Smoketown, Pa. STAUGGER, jacob L. Museum Brownstone, Pa. STEELE. Clair F. Aflc 636 Plane St. Columbia. Pa. STIFFLER, Harvey J. 839 W. Walnut St. Lancaster, Pa. STONESIFER, Richard j. 3l6 Perry Ave. Lancaster. Pa. SUYDAM, Frederick H. Landisville, Pa. TAYLOR, Charles 431 East Hall College Campus THOMAS, jerry H. lst Lt. 626l Carpenter St. East Petersburg. Pa. TOTH, William' 2465 New Holland Pike Lancaster, Pa. TREXLER, Rev. Wilbur S. Golf CQach 44 E. Orange St., Lancaster. VANDERZELL. John 802 Race Ave. Lancaster, Pa. VAN GORDON, Charles L. Ad'unct - evenin division 725 N L' SL Eilncaster . ime ., , VAN HORN, Ruth 1Mrs. ohn AJ l726 Old Philadelp ia Pike Lancaster, Pa. VON WERNSDORFF. Wolff P Pa Moore's Apple Orchards R.D. l, Lititz, Pa. WEBSTER, Arthur D. Adjunct - evening grad. div. 241 Murry Hill Dr., Lancaster, Pa. WEEKS, Theodore G. I Adjunct - evening grad. div. I0l Circle Rd., Blossom Hill, Lancaster WELLER, Richard I. 9 Parkside Ave. Lancaster. Pa. WESTERDAHL, Bruce A. 899 Pleasure Rd. Lancaster, Pa. WESTERN. Donald 38 Girard Ave. Lancaster, Pa. WHITELY. Paul L. 425 N. President Ave. Lancaster, Pa. WINTERS, Richard H. College Campus Donald U. l04 5. Pearl St. Lancaster, Pa. Sidne IOI6 Edgemoor Court Lancaster, Pa. WISE. WISE. ABBOTT, Edwin Walter I35 Garden Rd. Oreland. Pa. ABEL, William David I7 Strathmore Lane Rockville Center, N.Y. ABESHAUS, Merrill Martin IBZZ W. Market St. Pottsville, Pa. ACHENBACH. Joel Reuben Z2 W. Pottsville St. Pinegrove, Pa. ACHENBACH, Larry Simrell 22I9 Yale Ave. Camp Hill, Pa. ACHEY, Dale Albert 524 S. Cherr St. Myerstown. Pa. ACHEY, Phillip Mueller 6 Charles Rd. Lancaster, Pa. ACKER, Stephen Eugene I350 Stanhope Rd. Sparta, N. J. ACKLEY, Harry Albert IO35 Mifflin St. Pittsburgh, Pa. ADAMS, Vernon Frank 224 Cherry St. Ephrata, Pa. AHEARN, Brian Kevin 399 Lincoln Ave. Orange, N. J. Al-ILGREN, Edwin Warner IIO Market St. Warren. Pa. ALBERT, Daniel Myron 24 Keer Ave. Newark. N. J. ALBRIGHT, Frederick J. l0l6 Woods Ave. Lancaster, Pa. ALLEN, Dalton Charles Jr. I009 Howard Rd. S.E. Vl'ashington. D.C. ALLEN, William Franklin I054 Kelly Dr. York, Pa. ALSBAUGH, James Harry Sunset Pines Lock Haven, Pa. ALTHOUSE, Donald Albert I33 S. Eighth Ave. Coatesville, Pa. ALVARES, Anthony John 635 Iolite Ave. Johnstown, Pa. ANDES, William S. 643 W. Main St. Ephrata, Pa. ANDREW. Oliver Terry 507 Spruce St. Hollidaysburg, Pa. ANGLE. Anthony John Persimmon Rd. R.D. 3 Sewickley, Pa. ARBAUGH, Frank William 56 Trent Rd. Overbrook Hills, Pa. ARNER, Thomas Malcolm Second St. Parryville, Pa. ASHER, James Goldberg 380 Harding Dr. South Orange. N. J. ASKIN, William Colvin West Shore Trail Lake Mohawk, Sparta, N. ASPLUND, Raymond John 5745 S.W. 5Ist St. Miami, Florida AUDENRIED, Ronald John 44 N. Whitfield St. Nazareth, Pa. AUVERBACH. Robert Erwin 302 Walnut Hill Lane Havertown, Pa. AULTHOUSE. Franklin Dale 2035 Old Phila. Pike Lancaster, Pa. AUNGST, Robert Willis II9 W, Conestoga St. New Holland, Pa. BABOS, Sandor 90I King's Highway Bridgeport, Conn. BAGLEY, William Nicholas I679 Lincoln Highway Ea Lancaster, Pa. BAHNER, George W. R.D. I Dalmatia, Pa. BAILEY, William T. 260 Highland Ave. Upper Montclair, N. J. BAIR, Glenn S. Atglen Pennsylvania BAIR. Ray Donald ISS E. Main St. Ephrata. Pa. BAIRD, William Barry I5 Starr Rd. J. st Harper Village, Aliquippa. P BAKER. Frederick C. 226 Lincoln Ave. Erie, Pa. BAKER, George W. Jr. R.D. 2 Shippensburg, Pa. BAKER, Jacques T. Box 36l Easton, Md. BAKER, Lynn B. Box 36l Easton, Md. BAKOS. Thomas M. 723 S. Duke St. York, Pa. STUDENT BALL, George L. R.D. Z Valencia, Pa. BALLANTINE, Harden P. Buena Vista Ave. Rumson, N. J. BALMER, John E. 325 N. Pine St. Lancaster. Pa. BARNHART, Kenneth L. I05 XS. Arnold St. Maytown, Pa. BARON, Robert John 330 Amherst Rd. Linden, N. J. BARRETT, Richard M. IZI Ridgewood Drive Youngstown, Ohio BARSAMIAN, Haig 3868 Cannon Place Bronx 63, N. Y. BARTON. William C. 4 Pleasantview Ave. Willow St., Pa. BASKIN, Bennett R. 2223 Ave. M Brooklyn, N. Y. BATTIN, Blake N. 9403 Stenton Ave. Philadelphia IB, Pa. BAUMANN, John C. Apt. 3, I37 A College Ave. Lancaster, Pa. BAUSHER, Larry Paul 307 Penna. Ave. Shoemakersville, Pa. BEACHLEY, Orville T., Jr. ll00 The Terrace Hagerstown, Md. BEACHY, Lester R.D. 2 Riverside, Iowa BECHDEL, Bruce A. E. Main St. Beech Creek, Pa. BECK, Paul Edward 347 S. Prince St. Lancaster, Pa. BEENSTOCK, Edward Jr . 6 Linford Rd. Great Neck, N. Y. BELANGER, Stephen P. 420 Burlington Ave. Bristol. Conn. BELAVAL, Mario S. 6l2 Belaval St. Santurce. Puerto Rico BELL, John A. I37 Churchville Rd. Feasterville, Pa. BELL, Norman J. 429 High St. Lancaster, Pa. BELSER, Robert Bruce 208 E. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. BENNER, Robert E. 528 Tilghman St. Allentown, Pa. BENUZZI, Eugene I02 Hawkins Blvd. Copiague, N. Y. BERKEBILE. Galen Phillip I I7 Westfield Ave. Elizabeth, N. J. BERNARD, Howard N. 68 Tarance St. Rockville Center. N. Y. BERNHARD, Ronald H. II Pine St. Hackensack, N. J. BERNTHEIZEL, George Y., Jr. I330 Manor St. Columbia, Pa. BERRET, James Russell I05 W. Thompson Ave. , Pleasantville, N. J. BETHUNE. John Neal 623 5. 48th St. Philadelphia 43, Pa. BETRONE, John W. l35 N. 7th St. Columbia, Pa. BIBERMAN. Robert W. 7I4 Mt. Airy Ave. lWestJ Philadelphia, Pa. BIEVENOUR, Robert J. 828 Buchanan Ave. Lancaster, Pa. BILLET, Frederick 52I W. Kinrg St. Lancaster. a. BILLIG. Richard I63 E. Catawissa St. Nesquehoning. Pa. BINGHAM. William F. 278 N. Lansdowne Ave. Lansdowne, Pa. BLACK. Robert D. SIS Reynolds Ave. Lancaster, Pa. BLAKER, Phillip C. I26 Hackett Place Rutherford, N. BLIEM. Donald Albert 75l Lincoln Ave. Pottstown, Pa. BLUM, Mark E. l030 Stetser Ave. Yeadon. Pa. BODE, David C. I934 Eddy Rd. Wooster. Ohio BOHN, Richard A. II5 W. 36th, Reiffton Reading, Pa. BOLTON. Roger E. R.D. 4 Dover, Pa. DIRECTORY BOMBERGER, Herbert L. 20I E. Cumberland St. Lebanon, Pa. BONEBREAK, Joh.. D. IZ3 E. Julian St. Martinsburg, Pa. BONITZ. Robert L. 508 Wood St. Harrisburg. Pa. BONNER, Bernard J. l520 Bethlehem, Pike Flourtown, Pa. BONYUN. Harry A. lll 60I Glenmarv Lane St. Davids, Pa. BORN. I-loward E. 965 Helen Ave. Lancaster. Pa. BORNEMAN, loscph I. Jr. F-402 Woodcrest Ave. Philadelphia 3 I, Pa. BOSSERT. Lee A. Il6 N. Brown St. Lewistown, Pa. BOSWELL. Robert 62 Riverview Ave Short Beach, Conn. BOWENS. Marx G. 568 Grand St. f2006JI New York 2. N. Y. BOWERS. Donald C. 237 Walnut St. Lemoyne, Pa. BOYER. William C. Z8 Prospect St. Lancaster. Pa. BRADLEY, Frank B. Box I66 Inmpeter, Pa. BRAFMAN. Howard J. Wellington Drive Stamford. Conn. BRAND. Robert P. lll Staalord Rd. Darlington. Md. BRANDT. William M. 1608 E. Cliveden St. Philadelphia 50, Pa. BRAUN. Alan P. 724 State St. Perth Amboy. N. J. BRENNEMAN. ,lay Paul I7 E. Main St. Mnuntville, Pa. BRENNEMAN. Nelson J. 34 W, Green St. Westminster. Md. BRICKER. Owen P. 402 N. President Ave. Lancaster. Pa. BRIDGES. Walter H. IIO West End Ave. Westwood, N. BRILL, William F. IO9 School Plaza Hershey, Pa. BROOKS. Ronald H. II6 5. llth Ave. Coatesville. Pa. BROWN. Barry M. l0l N. Exeter Ave. Margate. N. J. BROWN. Frank P. Jr. 7440 Briar Rd. Philarlelnkia. Pa. BROWN. Franklin A. ?I4 E Garfield Ave. New Castle. Pa. BROWN. ,loseoh H. 3725 Henry Hudson Park BronX.163. N. Y. BROWN. William E., Jr. R.D. I Pequea, Pa. BROZ. Vladimir R. 6II Dorian Rd. Wesl.FleId. N. BRUBAKER. Donald E. l27 Juniata St. Lancaster. Pa. BRUCE. Roger. R. 649 E. Frederick St. Lancaster, Pa. BRUNZA. Bernard A. 27ll Columbia Ave. Lancaster, Pa. BRYAN, Everett D. 230 American Ave. Dover. Del. BUBECK. Robert C. 2454 Ardsley Ave. Glenside, Pa. BUCHANAN. George D. Jr. l704 Fifth Ave. Folsom, Pa. BUCHANAN, John M. l0l2 Zlst Ave. Altoona. Pa. BUCKWALTER. Ronald L. 25 S. West End Ave. Lancaster. Pa. BUHRMAN. Toula D. R.D. 4 Lancaster. Pa. BUMP. Charles W. 352 College Ave. Lancaster, Pa. BUNCH. Marvin E. IIOI Grand Central Ave. Horseheads, N. Y. BURKE, Crane D. l40 Washington Ave. Garden City N. Y. BURKHOLDER. Henry C.. Jr. 504 State St. Lancaster, Pa. BURKHOLDER. John N. 504 State St. Lancaster, Pa. way BURMEISTER, John L. 4lZ Peter St. Fountain Springs, Ashland BURNETl', William A. Washirvgton Lane Fort asliington, Pa. BURNS. Robert E., Jr. 34 N. Alford Rd. Springfield, Pa. BURRS. Edward W. II2I Capitol St. Harrisburg, Pa. BURTNER. Roger L. 39 Elm Ave. Hershey, Pa. BUSCI-l. Eugene M. I025 Woodland Way Hagerstown, Md. BUSS. Frank H. I20Z South Main St. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. BUTLER. Harris A. lll Box Zi Parksburg, Pa. BUTLER, Ivan L. 244 I--larding Court York. Pa. BYERS, William S. 2ll E. Irvin Ave. Hagerstown. Md. CACIOPPO, Andrew 85-40 67th Rd. Forrest Hills, N. Y. CAI-lN. Edward L. 65 Oak Lane Lancaster, Pa. CALDER, William I-I. lZ27 Willow St. Pike Lancaster, Pa. CAMERON, James W. I7 Atkins Ave. Lancaster, Pa. CAMPBELL. Ernest W. 4603 I0th Ave. Temple. Pa. CARBONETTA. Reno R., Jr. 925 Grand View Blvd. Lancaster, Pa. CAREY, Davit T. 240 W. Pine St. Audubon, N. J. CARL. Kenneth R. 230 E. Ross St. Lancaster, Pa. CARLSON, David A. 432 Hamilton St. Rahway, N. J. CARLUCCI, Joseph C. Sonyea New York CARNIE. William R. 30 2nd Ave. Haddon Heights, N. J. CARRIER. Williani W. 724 A E. Princess St. York. Pa. CASELL, Robert J. 506 Chestnut St. Kearny. N. J. CASHMAN, llioseph T.. Jr. IOI6 . Main St. Akron, Pa. CASKEY. William B. 2257 Rudy Rd. Harrisburg, Pa. CASSEL, Cleon S. R.D. 2 Hummelstown. Pa. CASTRANOVA, Samuel J.. Jr. I204 Princeton Ave. Trenton. N. CAVAGNARO, George J. West Ave. dz Wheat Rd. Vineland, N. J. CENTINI. Barry A. 404 S. Ann St. Lancaster. Pa. CHAPIN, Franklin G.. Jr. I27 Weaver St. Greenwich. Conn. CHARAS, George L. 732 S. 25th St. Harrisburg. Pa. CHESNUTT. William A. 23I E. High St. Elizabethtown, Pa. CHOW. Bryant 45lB Arabia Ave. Baltimore I4, Md. CIANCIMINO. James A. 7 Orchard St. Nyack. N. Y. CLAPP. Richard L. II4 Gordonhurst Ave. Up er Montclair. N. J. CLARK. Charles E. 850 Fountain Ave. Lancaster. Pa. CLARK, James M. R.D. I Box I36 Paxinow. Pa. CLARK. Merrell F. 850 Fountain Ave. Lancaster, Pa. CLARKE. George R. 2I5 Thornden St. South Orange. N.JJ. CLAYTON. Ronald W., r. 50 Berkshire Rd. -Rockville Center. N. Y. CLEMENS, Daryl J. 35 Montgomery Ave. Lewistown. Pa. CLEMEN5. Paul B. Soudersburg Penns Ivania COATES, John R. I33 E. Main St. Lititz. Pa. COBLE, Robert D. ISI! Clearview Ave. Lancaster, Pa. COHEIN, Robert E. 25lI N. Zncl St. I-lurriaburg. Pu, COHN. Burr L. 534 lxros sect St. Nutlcy Ill. N. J. COLE, Thomas P., ll 629 Oak Hill Lane Greensburg, Pn. COLEMAN. Francis D. Millbrook New York CONOVITZ, Steven M. l6'l-06 45th Ave. Flushing, N. Y. CONVERY, Samuel V., Jr. 403 Neville Sl. Perth Amboy. N. J. COOK, Ralph G. 7Ul5 Louise Rd. Philadelphia, Pn. COOMBS. Charles A. Main St. Ivor ton, Conn. COOPER, Glinrlcn J.. Jr. 47 W. Roseville Rd. Lancaster. Pa. COOPER, dolmn W. bl randt Blvd. Lundisvillc. Pa. COPPINGER, Normun J. l7 Mountain Drive Morristown. N. J. CORBETT, Kenneth B.. ll R.D. I Lancaster, Pu. CORMAN, James A. 2l4 N. Allegheny SL. Bellielonte, Pa. COSTENBADER. John F. R.D. 2 Pulnicrton. Pa. COVELL. Robert N. 389 Broadway Lawrence N. Y. COWLES, Peter F. l524 Rnhwzfsf Ave. Werstlield, . J. CRAVER, Glenn P. 7l2 Chestnut St. Barncsboro, Pa. CREAGER, Ronnlrl L. l43 5. Broad St. Weiyiieshr1x'O. Pa. CRELLIN. Jacob A.. Jr. Z03l Locust St. Philadelphia, Pa. CREPS, William R. R.D. l Everett. Pa. CRESWELL, Clifford J. N68 Hollywood Drive Lancaster, Pa. CROOKS. Harold R. Dutch Village Motel York. Pa. CROUSE, Eu cm- P. ss iz. 5.-,wt st. I-lellertown. Pa. CRYSTYLE. Clmrlcs D. 250 W. Rose Valley Rd. Wallingford, Pa. CUBBAGIZ, James W. 'I4 Kings Higghwny Dover, Del. CUBBLER, Ralph J-. Jr. Pine Drive, M. Rt. Phoenixville. Pa. CULVER. Williziiii E. 5l0 N. Duke St. Lancaster. Pa. CUMMINC. Howard lf., Jr. -H2 l-Iellnm St. Wripzhtsville. Pa. CUMMINGS, Rulpli W. fill: N. Lime St. Lancaster, Pu. CUMMINCS. Stephen ZI4 Pearl St. Lancaster. Pu. CUNIN. Burton M. 46 S. lBlh Sl. Allentown. Pu. CURRENT. Frcclcrick D. Newton S arta Rd. Newton, J. CURTIS. William l-I. 442 Robin Rd. Allentown, Pu. DAMESI-IEK. l'Inrold L. 22-45 Green St. l'lnrrisburg.Pu. DARRAH, George A. 3I0 W. Janice Sl.. Lancaster, Pri. DAUB. Edwin 5. 325 Lynn Ave, Lrmdisvilll.-, Pa. DAVIDSON. Barry A. 263 Blomnlicld Ave. BIoomGr:lCl. N. J. DAVIS, James l'l. 9 Twelfth St. Jeannette, Pu. DAVIS, Shelton P. 57l7 Woczdblne Ave. Philadelphia 3l. Pu. DEAK, lmre l604 Nlilricttn Ave. Lancaster, Pa. DEAN. Paul D. lll 2l Colburn Rd. Wellesley, Mm-ia. DECI-I, Elmer R. 309 W. Penn Ave. Robcsonin. Pa. DECI-l. Merle R. 309 W. Penn Ave, Robcaoniu, Pa. STUDENT DIRECTORY DEEG, George S. Zl0 l-lellam St. Wrivhtsvillc. Pa. DEEMER. 'Robert E.. Jr. Sycamore Spur. Lark Inn Leetsdale. Pa. DEERY. Thomas 37 S. Prince St. Lancaster, Pa. DEININC-ER, Charles J-. Jr. 308 S. llth St. Lebanon. Pa. DElTCl'l,, Adrian J. 23 S. Rhode Island Ave. Atlantic City, N. J. DELANEY, Page W. R.D. 4 Bedford, Pa, DELLINGER. Michael A. 900 Grandview Blvd. Lancaster. Pa. DELOZIER. Neil l-I. IIOS Fourth Ave. Duncansville, Pa. DELP, Richard U. 43 li. Lennon Sl. Lilitz. Pa. DENLINCER. Nelson C. R.D. I Mnnhcim. Pn. DETXVILER. Guv M, I33 N. Pine St. Lancaster. Pa. DEY, Elmer W. 222 Commercial Ave. New Brunswick. N. J. DIAMONDSTONE. Robert C. 65l2 Lilac Sl. Pittsburgh I7. Pa. DIEFENBACH. John M. I95 Locust Ave. Rye, N. Y. DIEFFENBACH. Bruce M. 2404 Chestnut St. I-larrisburrz. Pa. DIENER. John F. I434 Frledensburgz Rd, Reading. Pa. DIETZ, Frederick R. 504 W. Broadway Red Lion. Pa, DIFLEY. Robert P. 3l7 E. New St. Lancaster. Pa. DILLIARD. George L. IlI2 Main St. Emerald, Pa. DIMAGNO. Eugene P. 514 Hackersville Rd. ' Hershey, Pa. DIPIETRO. Richard R. l-I6 W. Vlilson Blvd. Hagerstown, Md. DIXON. Frederick T. 3ZI2 Knorr St. Philadelphia 49. Pa. DMYTRUSH, John H. 3301 Columbia Ave. Lancaster, Pa. DOBKIN. Harris J. L. 2630 Ocean Ave. Brooklyn 29. N- Y- DODGE. Burnham B. IU65 Linwood Ave. Ridgewood, N. DONNAY, Robert V. J. 3824 Ednnr Rd. Baltimore IB, Md. DONOHOE, Richard J. l36 Bayview Ave. Amityville, N, Y. DONOUGI-I, Neil B. 223 E. Clay St. Lancaster. Pa. DRAKE, Raymond W. B802 Patton Rd. Philadelphia IB, Pa. DUNN, Richard H. IOZ Western Ave. Towanda. Pa. DURHAM. Peter J. l03 N. Pemoroke Ave. Margate City. N. DUSSINGER. Richard B. 585 Robin Rd. Lancaster, Pa. DUSSINGER, Wayiie A. 554 W. James St. Lancaster. Pa. DUTTON, William H. 205 Meetinghousc Rd. Chester, Pa. EBAUGII. Duane W. Charles Ave. Stewartslown, Pa. EBERLY. I--lenri A. 326 E. New St. Lancaster. Pa. EBRIGHT. Geoii-ge W. Clindda -ord Pennsylvania EBY, Thomas K. I404 We-st View Drive Lancaster. Pa. ECKROTH. David R. Center Square Orwigsburg, Pa. ECKROTI-l. Lorton L.. Jr. R.D. 2 New Ringgold. Pa. EDELMAN, Robert P. 275 Central Park West New York 24. N. Y. EDWAIRDS. J. Stuart Main St. Shcrborn. Mass. EHLEITER, J-nlin IZUB 'relnont St. Lancaster, Pa. ELTON, Alan Eugene 303 Summit Ave. Fl. Washington, Pa. Field EMERICK. Ross H. Biltmore Ave. Oakdale. N. Y. EQUI, Glenn C. 6l45 Bingham St. Philadewhia, Pa. ERB. Joseph X . 340 S. President Ave. Lancaster, Pa. ERB, Rodney Bruce IIO S. Prince St. Lancaster. Pa. ERICSON. Corey W. 3l04 East Market St. York, Pa. ERLICHMAN, Stanton R. 34l Calvert Rd. Merion, Pa. ESHER, Warren W. 233 W. Morning Glory Rd. Wildwood. N. J. ESHLEMAN, James A. 326 N. Charlotte St. Lancaster. Pa. ESSICK, Ronald D. 43 Wabank Rd. Millersville, Pa. ESTLACK, Robert A. H00 H'-llywood Terrace York, Pa. ETTER. Kenneth O. R.D. 2 Lititz. Pa. ETTER, Theodore W. Conestoga Pennsylvania EVANS. David L. i058 Terrace Lane Pottstown, Pa. EVANS, Marvin R. Edgemont Rd. Lunsford, Pa. EYERLY, William C. 722 E, 3rd St. Berwick, Pa. EYSTER, Frederick D., Jr. 408 S. College Pkwy. Frederick. Md. FAIRBANKS, Donald R. 22 N. Linden Ave. I-latboro, Pa. FALETTO, Donald F. I-13 Mt. Pleasant Ave. West Orange, N. J. I-ARBER, Dennis S. Roosevelt Drive South Falkburg, N. Y. FAS5, Lawrence F. 82427 l89lh St. Jamaica, N. Y. FAULKNOR, Allan D. 52 6 Troy-Schenectady Rd. Latham. N. Y. FAUST, William C., Jr. I5I Shanor Heights Butler. Pa. FEDEN. Robert H. R.D. I Fleetwood, Pa. FEDERMAN. Jay L. 639 Green Briar Rd. Elkins Park, Pa. FEEHRER. Carl E. 4l6 Beech St. Bethlehem. Pa. FEGLEY, Ronald K. 260 Murray Hill Dr. Lancaster. Pa. FEHR. Dennis A. Friedensburg Pennsylvania FEKETY. Stephen D. 272 Court St. Middletown. Conn. FERRAR, Forest D. 267 E. Middle St. Gettysburg. Pa. FERUCCI, Leonard D. 32 Elm Ave. Hershey. Pa. FETTER. Werner Z. I230 S. Mt. Jo St. Elizabethtown, Pya. FIDLER. Jere E. I800 N. I6th St. Rea:-ling, Pa. FIKE. Louis B. Elliotlsville Rd. Farmington, Pa. FINE, Richard K. 800 Franklin St. Pottstown. Pa. FINKER. Jules 974 E. Bth St. Brooklyn 30, N. Y. FINKLE, Stephen 234 llth St. Lakewood, N. J. FISCHER. Harold St 73l State St. Lancaster, Pa. FISHER, Frederick J. 23l2 Valley Rd. Harrisburg, Pa. FISHER, Richard F. l5I N. Broad St. Lancaster. Pa. FITZGERALD, Joseph P. 746 S. George St. York, Pa. FLEEGLER. Earl J. 7l7 E. Upsal St. Philadelphia, Pa. FLUCK. Raymond F., Jr. 257 Main St. East Greenville, Pa. FLYNN, Charles P. 40 Fenway St. Stamford. Conn. FORD, Robert W. 806 S. Park Ave. Glenshaw, Pa. FORD. Williani S. 2257 Lititz Pike Lancaster, Pa. FORDNEY, William H., Jr. 227 Elm St. Lancaster, Pa. FORTNA, lra Curtis R.D. I Lancaster, Pa. FORWOOD, Wilbur A. R.D. I Elizabethtown, Pa. FOULTZ. Clifford A. 332 E. New St. Lancaster. Pa. FOX, David B. 7l58 W. 20th St. Philadelphia, Pa. FOY, John Francis Jr. 288 Upper Gulph Rd. Radnor, Pa. FRANKFORTER. Albertus D 3IZ Commerce SL. Waynesboro, Pa. FRASER. Richard L. 37 E. Main St. Mountville. Pa. FREDA, Victor J. I59 W. Westfield Ave Roselle Park. N. J. FREESEMAN. Joe H. 2lZ Church Ave. E hrata. Pa. FREY. lglilward C. 329 S. West End Ave. Lancaster, Pa. FRIEDMAN. Charles K. I04Z E. Orange St. Lancaster, Pa. FRITZ, Edward B. 285 Bewley Rd. Haddonhclcl, N. J. FRITZE, Peter G. l032 View Sl. Hagerstown. Md. FROMM, Dan Gordon. 34 N. Stale St. Dover, Del. FRYBERGER. Dale K. 2lBl Columbia Ave. Lancaster. Pa. FUHRMAN, Donald G. 427 S. Cedar St. Lititz. Pa. FULLER. Wayne C. 335 S. Cook Ave. Trenton. N. J. FULTON, Robert l-I. Conestoga Pennsylvania FUNKE, Richard E. 461 Bow St. Elkton Md. FURMAN. Philip J. R.D. I Middletown, Pa. GABEL, Donald l. 50 Fairview Ave! Lancaster, Pa. GABLE, Thomas B. lOI3 Walnut St. Columbia. Pa. GADD, Albert 5. Falls Rd. Cockevsville, Md. CALDIERI. Carmine J. 59 Georgian Rd, Morristown. N. J. GARBACIK. Robert J. SI6 W. Green St. West Hazelton. Pa. GARDNER, Wilfred E-. Jr. R.D. I Jersey Shore. Pa. GARISON. Gary B. I34 S, Pearl St. Lancaster. Pa. GARVICK. John D. Colonial Hills R.D. Z Sinking Springs. Pa. GAUSMAN, Gerald A-. Jr. 360 W. Bth St. Erie. Pa. GAWTl'lROP, Louis C. l927 Park Ave. Baltimore, Md. GERBER. Lane A. 26 Blancoyd Rd. Merion. Pa. GERFIN. Howard R. 345 W. Lemon St. Lancaster, Pa. GILLER. Stanley S. -125 W. Diamond Ave. Hazelton, Pa. GILMORE, David T. 44 Ocean Ave. Minot. Mass. GIPPLE. Richard L. l722 Cornell Rd. Camp Hill, Pa. GISH. Paul H. Holtwood Pennsylvania GIULIANO, Vincent J.. Jr. 30l2 Knorr St. Philadelphia 49, Pa. GLAESEL. Kurt J. ll Calle F'53 Zone 9 Guatemala GLASPEY. gen Lee R.D Bridgeton, N. J. GLEATON, Harriet E. R.D. l Wrightsville. Pa. CLICK, George W.. Jr. 525 Pleasure Rd. Lancaster. Pa. GLONTZ. Gary E. 8 Caldwell St. Brookville, Pa. GOCKLEY, David Lee 734 Reservoir St. Lancaster, Pa. GOI-IN. William B. 3250 Lynwood Lane York. Pa. GOLDENBERG. Alan L. 726 Eastern Parkway Brooklyn 13. N. Y. GOLDINER, James L. 1352 E. 23 St. Brooklyn, N. Y. GOOD, Glenn E. 617 5. Broad St. Lititz, Pa. GOOD, Robert B., Jr. Quarry Rd. Leacock. Pa. GOOD, Ronald L. R.D. 4 Lititz. Pa. COODYEAR, Ronald W. 209 N. llth St. Sunbury. Pa. GORDON, Maitland A. Box 375 Sewickley, Pa. GOTTESMAN, Michael J. 262 Central Park West New York. N. Y. GOTTLIEB. Ronald S. 1312 E. Cliveden St. Philadelphia, Pa. GRAB, Carl L., Jr. 46 5. Sth' Sl.. Columbia, Pa. GRACE, Joel E.. 554 W. Chestnut St. Lancaster. Pa. GRAHAM, Edmond K., Jr. 114 Race Ave. Lancaster, Pa. GRANNELL, Dana B. 302 S. West End Ave. Lancaster, Pa. GRAY, Thomas C. Box 100 Fishertown. Pa. GREEN, Oscar David. lll 4506 Northwood Dr. Baltimore 12, Md. GREENE, James G. 1411 18th Ave. Altoona, Pa. GROENING, Donald 1. 526 East King St. York. Pa. GROFF. William H. Kinzer Pennsylvania GROMADA. Jan Conrad Bridgeboro, Rd. Moorestown, N. J. GROSH, Paul R. 2 S. Broad St. Lititz, Pa. GROSS, Leslie F. 500 Rockwood Rd. Wilmington, Del. GROSS, Michael C. 100 Kings Point Rd. Great Neck, N. Y. GROSS, Robert C. 8601 Patton Rd. Wyndnioor, Pa. GRUNOW. Robert J. Central Ave. R. I Linwood, N. GUILES, Glenn G. 350 E. New St. Lancaster. Pa. GUISLER. William M., Jr. Taylor Highlands 1-luntingdon, Pa. GUMPY, John C. 1008 E. Lehman St. Lebanon, Pa. GUNDEL, James E. 921 Chestnut St. Columbia. Pa. GUSTAFSON, Eric W. R.D. I Willow St.. Pa. HABBART, Harry D.. Jr. 118 Milmont Ave. Milmont Park, Pa. HAFER, Roth M. 23 S. Troy Ave. Ventnor, N. HAGER. John R. 1815 Mulberry St. Harrisbur , Pa. HAINES, John 827 Rankin Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. HALDEMAN. Charles T. 419 Chestnut St. Columbia, Pa. HALL, Frank W., ll 630 Mansion Ave. Audubon. N. J. HALL, Robert J. 1742 Lincoln Way E. Chambersburg Pa. HALSEY, Frederick . 20 Wood Ave. Amityville, N. Y. HAMMER, Charles R. 467 E. Main St. Lititz, Ps. HAMOR. Robert W. 761 Marietta Ave. Lancaster, Pa. HAMPTON, Walter E., Jr. 140 Harold Ave. Fanwood, N. J. HAN, Charles S. 392-38 Ahyun-Dongc Mapho-Ku. Seoul, orea HANDWEILER. Martin J. 500 Grand St. New York, N. Y. STUDENT DIRECTORY HANIMAGI, Havo 820 Orchard Ave. Runnemede. N. J. HANKEEQ Roy H. 323 4th St. Slatington. Pa. HANNAN. ,Lohn R. 305 ark Ave. Merrick, N. Y. HARDING. Richard C. 36 N. Lime St. Lancaster, Pa. HARDING. Roger F. 516 E. 79th St. New York. N. Y. HARK. Richard D. 1514 jackson St. Charleston, W. Va. HARLESS. Roger A. 872 Franco Ave. Johnstown, Pa. HARNISH, Robert B. 722 S. West End Ave. Lancaster, Pa. HARSH, John F. 2426 Columbia Ave. Lancaster, Pa. HART, Richard B. 802 Fifth St. California. Pa. HARTMAN, Robert J. 841 Blunston St. Columbia, Pa. HARTSOE. Leonard G. 852 Eden Rd. Lancaster, Pa. HAUSER, John G. 1129 Maple Ave. Lancaster, Pa. HAUSMAN. Martin C. I0 Dock Lane Great Neck. N. Y. HAVENS, Charles W. lll 9 Park Ave. Westminster, Md. HAVERSTICK, John M. 741 College Ave. Lancaster, Pa. HAWS. Lowell T. R.D. 1 Reinholds. Pa. HAYDEN. William G. R.D. 1 Dushore, Pa. HAYNES, Robert M. 347 S. Potomac St. Hagerstown. Md. HEEBNER, George T. 132 N. Grant St. Shamokin. Pa. HEHMANN. Horst. W. 565 N. Queen St. Lancaster. Pa. HEINAMAN. John L. 958 Pleasure Rd. Lancaster, Pa. HEINDEL. Ronald E. 114 S. Pleasant Ave. Dallastown, Pa. HEINOLD, Henry R. Green Hill Rd. Madison, Conn. HEISEY, Thomas H. 186 N. Main St. Manheim. Pa. HEISSE, Robert F. 328 N. Charlotte St. Lancaster. Pa. HEISTAND, Landis C. R.D. 4 Manheim, Pa. HELD, Douglas N. 35 Carol Court New York. N. Y. HELLERMAN. Michael C. 138 Bulson Rd. Rockville Centre, N. Y HELMER, Alf 25 Cosselin Ave. Ft. Monmouth, N. J. HELSTROM, Carl O., Jr. 215 Penna. Ave. Renova, Pa. HEMLER. IJloseph K. 637 ebrank St. Lancaster, Pa. HENNINGER, Kenneth A. 82419 Chevy Chase Rd. Jamaica 32. N. Y. HERN1ENDlEEi'Jose A. Pgnce, Puerto Rico HERNANDEZ, Pedro Ave. Bouret if 58 HERR SSntuiigeMPuerto Rico , on . Reftoix Pennsylvania HERR, Josep F. 526 N. Duke St. Lancaster. Pa. HERR, Lloyd W., Jr. 823 N. Shipgen St. Lancaster, a. HERRING. Robert L. Z5 WashintilonYAve. m'tyv' , . . HERSH6l32'1.NCl5SFles SE. . t. LancasterlnPa. HERSHIEY, William N. 1 ' . H...l.2I.f' PX? HERTZ. Daniel J. 305 N. Queen St. HESS lbancaistgr, Pa. r Shaggy lGi'ove enn vans Hass, gamgg D. I ox 57 Conestoga. Pa. HESS, John L. 319 N. Pine St. Lancaster, Pa. HESS. William A. 62-07 68th Ave. Glendale 27, L. l., N. HESSE. Fred D., Jr. 560 W. Lemon St. Lancaster, Pa. HESSINGER. Arlin B. 353 Spencer Ave. Lancaster, Pa. HETRICK, Georoe M., Jr. 3125 Walnut St. Harrisburg. Pa. HILL. James H. 1325 Hamilton Blvd. Hagerstown, Md. HILL. Nicholas B. 7350 Rural Lane Philadelphia, Pa. HILLARD, Ray L. Bareville Pennsylvania HILLMAN. Albert S. 2144 Third Ave. Merrick. L. l., N, Y, HILTY, George E. R.D. 2 Murrysville. Pa. HINKEL. Harry T. 26 Penrose St. Quakertown, Pa. HINKLE, Daniel R. 136 E. 4th St. Shillington, Pa. HINKLE, Donald R. R.D. 1 Linglestown, Pa. HIRNISEY, Robert G. 225 N. 3rd St. Columbia, Pa. 1-IOBBS, William lll 2137 W. Ridge Dr. Lancaster, Pa. HOESCHELE, James D. cfo Fosterleigh Milton Hers e ol, Hershey, Pa. ' h y Scho HOFFENBERC, Robert A. 2401 Cross Country Blvd. Baltimore 9, Md. HOFFER, Edward Paul 219 W. James St. Lancaster, Pa. HOFFMAN, David W. R.D. I Millerstown, Pa. HOFFMEYER. William F. 126 Strathcona Dr. York, Pa. 1-IOGG. Charles E. 3715 Oak Ave. Baltimore, Md. HOGG, Harold K.. gr. B02 N. Duke t. Lancaster, Pa. HOHENWARTER, John M. 712.1 Columbia Ave. Lancaster. Pa. HOLINGJAK, George J. 4511 Kutztown Rd. Temple,Pa. HOLLANDER, Howard Z. 3231 Tibbett Ave. New York 63, N. Y. HOLMAN. Richard A. Arcola Pennsylvania HOLT. John Charles 621 N. Lime St. Lancaster, Pa. HOMAN John W. 117 E. Main St. Terre Hill, Pa. HOOVER, Jacob T., Jr. 1383 White St. York. Pa. HOOVER. Robert P. 23 West Main St. Dallestown, Pa. HOPPLE. Nace, Jr. 5023 Larchwood Ave. Philadelphia 43, Pa. HOULIHAN. Charles R. 186 North St, Wallingford, Conn. HOUSTEN. Robert C. 421 Shearer Ave. Union, N. J. HUBER, Glenn A. 61 Spencer Ave. Lancaster, Pa. HUBER, Raymond J. 1916 Olive St. Reading, Pa. HUGHES, Frederick R. 31 N. Main St. Dover. Pa. HUGHES, William C. South Singer Rd. New Freedom, Pa. HUNSICKER. William C. 342 N. Duke St. Lancaster. Pa. HUSTED, Gerald W., Jr. 203 Station Ave. Haddon Hei hts N. J. HUSTON, James TE, lll 19 Lee St. Hanover. Pa. HYDRO. Eiwene R. 142 . Catawissa St. Nesquehoning, Pa. HYMAN. Paul S. 295 S. River St. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. ILLIFF. gohn Lewis 15 Main St. Newton, N. J. 1MMENDORF, Charles H. 2914 High St. Camden. N. J. INGHAM, William H. . R.D. 4 Lititz, Pa. IRWIN. John N. 50 Short St. Harrisburg, Pa. IRWIN. William R. 50 Short St. Harrisburg, Pa. ISRAEL, Robert E. 212 E. Oran e St. Lancaster, lga. JACOBS, Robert 1-1. 149 S. 6th St. Chambersburg, Pa. JAMISON, Edward H. 204 Broad St. Riverton, N. JANNGY. 3Jay Barry, 780 Crossland Rd. Pikesville 8, Md. JEFFERIS, Earl S., Jr. 318 Westtown Rd. West Chester, Pa. JELLINEK. Donald M. I-1 Melman Terrace Maplewood, N. JENKINS, Feliz W. Box 1008 Henderson. Texas JENKINS, Warren C. 766 Oatman St. York, Pa. JOHNSON, George T. 604 1-laws Lane Oreland, Pa. JOHNSON. James H. 418 Lancaster, Ave. Lancaster, Pa. JOHNSON. Kenneth 167 Orlando St. Johnstown. Pa. JOHNSON. Walter A. 166 Hope St. Ridgewood, N. J. JOHNSON, Willinm R. 604 Haws Lane Orclanrl, Pa. JONES. Ronald N. 31 Broadway Jim Thorpe, Pa. JORDAN. Richard W. 359 S. Broad St. Lancaster. Pa. JULIARD. Pierre N. "Green Acres" Narberth. Pa. KAHLER, Herman E. 446 S.W. 22nd Terrace Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. KANDEL, Peter G., Jr. 13 Union St. Richlandtown, Pa. KANDIEW, Anatoly 225 Haven Ave., Apt. New York, N. Y. KANNER, Steven P. 206 Albemarle Rd. Brookl1yn, N. Y. KANOUSE. homas J. 2 W. Centre St. Nesquehoning. Pa. KARPOUZIS. Paul D. Pyli-Kos Dodecanese Greece KASS, Theodore E. 30 W. 190 St. New York 68, N. Y. KASSEES. Samir S. 1205 E. Orange St. Lancaster. Pa. KATZ. Michael V. 444 Haven Ave. . Hamilton. Ohio KATZ. Theodore H. 4939 N. 12th St. Philadelphia, Pa. KAUFFMAN. Larry E. 106 E. Franklin St. Hagerstown, Md. KAUFFMAN. Richard F. R.D. I Millerslown, Pa. KAUFFMAN. Robert E. 207 N. Grant St. Manheim. Pa. KAUF1-IOLD, Herman R. 210 Atkins Ave. Lancaster. Pa. KAYEL, Robert G. 572 Leonard St. Brooklyn, N. Y. KAYLOR. LeRoy W. 349 Cedar Lane Mt. lgoy, Pa. KEASEY. enncth W. 410 E. Julian St. Martinsburg, Pa. KEAYS, Howard S., Jr. 607 VV. Orange St. Lancaster. Pa. KEITH. Frank S. 90 Peach Lane Lancaster, Pa. KELLER. Dean H. 15th Gt Manor Sts. Columbia, Pa. KELSEY, David M. 46 N. 11th St. Reading, Pa. KEMMAN, times H. 539 alley View Rd. Merion Station, Pa. KENASTON, John G. 933 Manning Ave. Los Angeles, Calif. KEPPEL. Robert F.. Jr. 1831 Divot Sl.. Lancaster. Pa. KEREK. Dennis C. 313 N. Mulberry St. Lancaster. Pa. 5 KERN, Brian R. 3006 Grandview Blvd.- West Lawn, Pa. KERR. John S., ll Pheasant Lune Albany 4. N. Y. KIERR. Lynn Allen - IB6 Crescent Ave. Leonia. N. .l. KEYSER. Earl C.. ll 926 Eclgemoor Court Lancaster, Pu. KILHEFNER. Kennvlh L. I8 S. Broad St. Litilz, Pa. KINTZEL, James E. 3l5 N. 20th St. Allentown. Pu. KINZER. George R.. Jr. IBI5 Litimz Pike Lnncnstcr, Pa. KIRKPATRICK. Francis E.. II 3l6 W. Lemon St. Lancuslcr, Pu. KIRKPATRICK. Jack H. 244 Beech I-lill Rd. Wynxiewnocl. Pa. KIRKPATRICK, Willinm F. ZZI Hunt Rd. Pittsburgh I5, Pa. KIRKUP, 'Thomas E. 633 Maple Ave. Linden. N. J. KISLER, Ronald L. Veterans Hospital Coatesville, Pa. KLEET, Warren 58 I-luntimzton Bay Rd. Huntington. N. Y. KLEIN, Erwin Carl I9-10 Chatterton Ave. Bronx 72. N. Y. KLEINER. Norbert 77 S. Peurl St. Lancaster, Pa. KLINE, John A. 52 S. 9th Sl. Columbia, Pa. KLINC. Arthur. Jr. 437 N. Charlotte St. Lancaster. Pu. KLINEFELTER. William E. 546 W. Market St. York. Pa. KNOEBFIL, David H. H206 Birdwood Ave. Detroit 35. Mich. KNOPF. Edwin R. BOB S. Broad St. Trenton. N. KOCHER, Robert . 5'75l Main S-t. Foxzclsville. Pa. KOCIATYN, Casimir A. l6I S. Kershaw St. York, Pa. KOENEKE. Brook I405 Central Ave. Wildwood. N. J. KOHR, Charles B. l5ll Clearview Ave. Lancaster. Pa. KOOSER, John I-I.. Jr. XVulnut St. Irwin, Pai. KOTH. Alun Leslie 324 E. Marion St. Litilz. Pa. KOTTMEYER, Richard E. 403 W. James St. Lnncasler, Pu. KOZART, David M. 1504 Surrey Lane Philndclphiu 3I, Pa. KRAFT, Edward C. 209 Ruby Sl. Lancaster, Pu. KRAFT, Rulgah F. 409 lurk Ave. Johnstown. Pu. KRALL. Donald B. IZIO Evergreen Rd. Morrisville, Pu. KRALI.. Harold R. Muriettn Ave. Mount Joy, Pu.. KRAMER. ,Lael 'I32 cngfon Ave. Plziinlicl , N. J. KRATZERT. George H. Neff:-:ville Pennsylvania KREBS. Samuel W. 55 Jackson Dr. Lancaster, Pu. KRENSKY, Ralph J. 6 l'li'hwood Ave. Lnrclimont, N. Y. KREVEL, Jurncs L. Vlentover Pennsylvania KRUGER. Robert L. 740 Fulton St. Lancaster. Pu. KUBALA. Paul J. 238 W. Strawberry St. Lancaster, Pa. KUEHN, Francis A. IOI6 Hewitt Sl. I--Iollidaysburg. Pa. KUCLE. Alun 307 Market St. Marietta. Pa. KUHN. Raymond E. Glenville Pennsylvania KULMAN, Harold V. 273 W. Market St. Marietta. Pu. KULP. Rodman H. Box I73 Schwenksvillc. Pa. STUDENT KULP, William D. 106 Harrison St. Emmaus, Pa. KYNOEH, William Robert IB33 Ridgeview Ave. Lancaster. Pa. LABOVICH, Walter M. 6l7 Hamilton St. Lancaster, Pa. LAI-IET, Lee Robert 2351 E. Main St. New Holland, Pa. LAMBERSON, Herbert 40 S. Prince St. Lancaster, Pa. LANDIS, Frank S., Jr. I246 Harrisburg Pike Lancaster. Pa. LANDIS. Jay Leon R.D. 5 Lancaster. Pa. LANE. Charles D. Bowmansville Pennsylvania LANE, Robert M. 609 State St. Lancaster, Pa. LAROS, Sturges N. 435 Max? Ave. Stratfor . Conn. LAURENSON. Andrew, Jr. 3605 Canal Ave. Brooklyn. N. Y. LAVINO, Henry D. Lantern Lane Penllyn, Pa. LAWRENCE, David C. 443 W. Chestnut St. Lancaster. Pa. LAWRENCE, Edward S., Ill IZ32 Cornell Ave. Drexel Hill. Pa. LAWSON. Todd A. I70 Main St. Randolph. N. Y. LEAMAN, David M. R.D. 4. Box 305 Lancaster, Pa. LEAPMAN. Herschel R. 320 Atkins Ave. Lancaster, Pa. LEARY, Edward J. 670 W. Chestnut St. Lancaster. Pa. LEFKOWITZ, Lawrence I60 Clarkson Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y. LEIK, Donald E. 340 S. Albemarle St. York. Pa. LENZ, Paul H. 248 Colonial Ave. Union. N. J. LEOPOLD, William F.. lll 387 E, Cowen Ave. Philadelphia I9. Pa. LESSER, Michael S. B3-33 Austin St. Kew Gardens, N. Y. LEVENTHAL, Paul L. I73 Riverside Dr. New York, N. Y. LEVINE. Jay D. 3015 Riverdale Ave. Bronx 63. N. Y. LEVIN, Larry M. IO4 E, Providence Rd. Aldan, Pa. LEVINSOHN. Harvey J. 287 Heather Lane Hewlett Harbor, N. Y. LEVITT. Jae' C. I86 randview Blvd. Tuckahoe, N. Y. LEWIS, John R. 28 Sheridan St. Auburn, N. Y. LIEBERMAN. Edward W. 250I Philadelkahia Pike Claymont, De. LIKMAN. Edward A. Berdan Ave. Paterson Z. N. J. LINDSLEY, Theodore R.. Jr. 469 Chenango St. Binghalnpton, N. Y. LINSHAW. Jack C. 8229 Forrest Ave. Elkins Park. Pa. LIPPI, Razbh F. ZIZ N. 4th St. Harrisburg! Pa. LITVANY. Jonat an C. l07 Clark St. Glen Ridge. N. J. LOCKEY. Ste hen D. l9ll Mrillersville Pike Lancaster. Pa. LOHIN, Charles, Jr. U38 E. Lemon St. Lancaster, Pa. LOMBARDI, Leonard E. Sl Sanford St. Yonkers 5, N. Y. LOMBARDO. Joseph J. R.D. l, Box 514 Lancaster, Pa. LONGENECKER. John L. 38 W. Summit St. Elizabethtown, Pa. LOOS, Lee Donald Park St. Richland. Pa. LOTRUCLIO, Anthony F. 970 Decatur St. Brooklyn 7. N. Y. LOUCKS. ,larvl Paul IZOI . Octagon Rd. Camden 4. N. LOVETT, Donald W. 354 S. Broad St. Lancaster, Pa. DIRECTORY LUCAS, Paul W., Jr. R.D. I Columbia. Pa. LYNCH, Robert T. l6l N. Marshall St. Shamokin, Pa. MAC ISAAC, William K. 757 Clermont Ave. Lancaster, Pa. MAC KINDER, Robert N. i232 Edison St. York. Pa. MAC KINNON. Robert N. 64 Woodland Park Dr. Tenafly. N. J. ,MACEN. Walter H. I4 Levering Circle Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. MAC-ER, Daniel G. II4 S. Sth St. Allentown. Pa. MAGER, George C. MacDade Blvd., Garden Ave. Glenolden, Pa. MAGILNER. Arthur D. I746 E. Washington Lane Philadelphia, Pa. MACOUN, Thatcher, Jr. 215 Bridge St. Morton. Pa. MACRINEY, Sydney P. R.D. l Hummelstown, Pa. MAHAN. Frank H. 29 School House Lane Broomall, Pa. MAHONEY, games C. l30l . Market St. York, Pa. MAIER. Martin E. IB49 Lititz Pike Lancaster, Pa. MAINZER, John E. Taylor Highlands Huntingdon, Pa. MAISCH. John R. l02 Stanley Ave. Clenside. a. MALCOTTI, Marvin M. l400 Cardiff Rd. Nanty-glo, Pa. MALLEY, Michael III7 Kirk atrick Ave. P W. Braddock. Pa. MANFRE. Richard J. I64 Marietta Ave. Passaic, N. J. 'MANCAN, Thomas J. Jr. 97l Midland Ave. York. Pa. MANTZ, Carl W. 44l Normal Ave. Kutztown, Pa. MARKMAN, Pacly A. 3404 Ripp e Rd. Baltimore, Md. MARKS, Richard A. 334 Hawthorn Dr. Lancaster, Pa. MARMAR. ,loel L. 319 E. Roosevelt Blvd. Philadelphia 20, Pa. MARRIE, Theodore P. lI08 Willow St. Pike Lancaster. Pa. MARDSEN, Robert M. 460 Union St. Middletown, Pa. MARSHALL, Geoffrey 57 Backman Ave. Westheld. N. MARTIN. Francis G., Jr. 688 Columbia Ave. Lancaster. Pa. MARTIN. Samuel D. R.D. l Macungie, Pa. MARTIN. Willis H. Third 6: Penn Sts. New Freedom, Pa. MARTIN. Willis S.. Jr. i704 Penna. Ave. Hagerstown. Md. MARZOLF. Robert 5. R.D. I Pine Grove, Pa. MASON. John W. Deep Brook Rd. Wyckoff. N. J. MASSAM, Ronald Albert 345 N. Newberry St. York. Pa. MATHESIUS. Wilbur H. I2 Delekas Ave. South Plainfield, N. J. MAUGER, Richard L. 3526 N. lBth St. Philadelphia, Pa. MAURER. Theodore A. Hegins Pennsylvania MC ALINDIN. Richard R. I878 Portsmouth Way Union. N. J. MC ALLISTER. Lawrence W. Box 66 Leola, Pa. MC CAA, David J. 223 Harrison Ave. Glenside, Pa. MC CANN. Alvin N. Stockbridge Mass. MC CLAIN. Clifton A. 530 Derwyn Rd. Drexel Hill, Pa. MC CLOSKEYQ Lawrence T. 24 Handy St. New Brunswick, N. J. MC CLURE. George R. R.D. I, Box 32l Lancaster. Pa. MC CULLOUGH. Samuel S, 602 N. Pine St. Lancaster. Pa. MC ELGIN. James F. I926 Lycoming Ave. Abington. Pa. MC ELGIN, John F. l926 Lycoming Ave. Abington, Pa. MC FARLAND. Bruce L. 528 S. West End Ave. Lancaster, Pa. MC FARLAND, George R., Jr. 38 Sus uehanna Ave. Lock lflaven, Pa. MC CEE, Michael D. I4O W. Boundary Ave. York, Pa. MC GILL. Mark Z. l20l Montgomery Ave. Fort Washington. Pa. MC KELLY. Charles F., Jr. 254 Elm St. Lancaster, Pa. MC KINLEY, Eugene R. R.D. 4 Lancaster, Pa. MC LAUGHLIN, Keith H. l424 Walnut St. Pittsburgh IB, Pa. MC MAHON, James D. 1234 Union St. Lancaster. Pa. MC NERNEY, Michael J., III 3IS Lorraine Ave. Baltimore Zl, Md. MEANS. Eugene S. 516 Grant St. Reynoldsville, Pa. MELBOURN. Charles H., Jr. 5 Center Circle Woodbridge, N. J. MELIA, Robert S. Z9 Hampshire Rd. Rockville Centre, N. Y. MELLK. Harlan M. 5l2 Prospect St, Maplewood, N. J. MELLOT. Forrest R. Mcconnellsburg Pennsylvania MELNIKOFF. Richard 975 Walton Av.e. New York, N. Y. MERSON, William R. I5 Mansfield Ave. Nyack, N. Y. MERTZ. Russell F. 903 Race St. Sunbury, Pa. METZ. Charles 33 Dartmouth St. Rockville Centre, N. Y. METZLER. Elydc B. 978 W. Main St. Ephrata. Pa. MEVES, David W. 5229 "C" St. Philadelphia 20, Pa. MEYER. John F. 45-64 l7lst St. Flushing, N. Y. MEYER. Paul E. 837 E. Walnut St. Lancaster. Pa. MICHAEL, Harold C., Jr. IZB Maitland Ave. Paramus. N. J. MILLER, Christian H. 433 Clayton Ave. Waynesboro. Pa. MILLER, David L. 445 Nevin St. Lancaster. Pa. MILLER. Donald E. R.D. 2 Hegins, Pa. MILLER, Jerome P. 513 Fourth St. Huntingdon, Pa. MILLER. John D-. Jr. 622 Walntit St. Lebanon. Pa. MILLER, John V., Jr. ZI N. Baltimore St. Dillsburg, Pa. MILLER. Joseph P., Jr. Sl Sackarackin Ave. Dover, Del. MILLER. Ronald K. 403 W. James St. Lancaster, Pa. MILLER. William B. IZ7 W. Frederick St. Millersville, Pa. MILSTEIN. Philip S. 636 Argyle Rd. Wynnewood, Pa. MITTERER. Richard M. 616 Ocean Ave. Lancaster, Pa. MODES, Bruce R. 48 Valley View Terrace Packanack Lake, N. J. MOFFET, James H. 322 Park St. Westheld N. MOHLER, John D. I83Z New Holland Pike Lancaster. Pa. MOHR. David S. 23 N. Jefferson St. Allentown, Pa. MOHR. John R. S991 Main St. Fogelsville. Pa. MONCIOVI, John 6l9 SL. Joseiaph St. Lancaster, a. MONTGOMERY, Carl L. Bareville Pennsylvania MONTGOMERY, Charles R. 206 E. Lemon St. Lancaster. Pa. MOOK, David N. 320 Central Park West New York. N. Y. MOORE. john F. 720 Walnut St. Columbia, Pa. MOORE, john W. 64 W. Drexel Ave. Lansdowne, Pa. MOORE. Robert A. fs wad- oc vi e entre, N. Y. MOORE, Terry R. Malin Rd. Broomall, Pa. MOORE. Thomas S. 36 Csntral Ave. ew rovidence, N. . MOORHEAD, Carroll C. J l9I2 Sterlin Pl. Lancaster, lga. MORAN. james A. 43 Linden Ave. Metuchen. N. j. MORGAN. Arthur A. I70 Country Club Rd. Coatesville, Pa. MORGAN. Lloyd A., Jr. I9 Campbelltown Rd. Palmyra, Pa. MORGAN. Patrick j. I Heywood Rd. Pelham, N. Y. MORlAR'l Y, William H. 306 S. Fourth St. Columbia, Pa. MORNINGSTAR, john F.. jr. 429 Lancaster Ave. Lancaster, Pa. MORRISON. Andrew D. 79 Atwood Ave. Newtonville, Mass, MORRISON, james D. 27 Prince St. Millersville, Pa. MORRISSEY, Geoffrey A. Chatham Center New York MORROW, Yvilliam j., jr, Z0 Hillcrest Ave. Philadelphia IB, Pa. MORSE. Robert K. I9 Tiona Ave. Belleville, N. J. MOSS, Robert I743 Mayland St. Philadelphia 38. Pa. MOTT. Kenneth F. l03 Lenox Ave. Albany. N. Y. MOWBRAY, David K. R.D. I Center Valley, Pa. MOWERSON, Peter W. 656 Quackenbush Ave. MWyckoff, N. j. MOYER. David C. 50l E. Main St. Thurmont, Md. MUCH, Mandell j. Idlewild Lane Media. Pa. MUCHA. Theodore F. 328 S. Lehigh Ave. Frackville, Pa. MUELLER, Ral h R. R.D. I, Ballymena Farm Malvern, Pa. MULL. Thomas D. I I I3 Washington St. Lebanon, Pa. MULLER, Donald C. 4 Cooper Ave. Roseland, N. j. MUMMA, Clyde F. 606 W. Goepp St. Bethlehem, Pa. MUMMA, Howard N. 43 Parkside Ave. Lancaster. Pa. MURPHY, john H. Dodds Lane Gladwyne, Pa. MURRAY, Gilbert E., jr. 3l3 Seneca St. Harrisburg, Pa. MURRAY, Thomas K. I5 Norwood Ave. Summit. N. j. MUSE. Gordon A. 26ll Natta Blvd. Bellmore, N. Y. MUSSER, john R., jr. I034 E. Chestnut St. Sunbury. Pa. MUTCHLER, Donald 339 N. Charlotte St. Lancaster. Pa. MYERS, Edwin I. I699 E. Market St. York, Pa. MYERS, Victor S., jr. Box 225 R.D. I Laurel. Md. NAGY, Robert P. 135 N. Grant St. Waynesboro. Pa. NAUMAN, Charles D. I349 Meadowcreek Lane Lancaster, Pa. NAUSS, Alan H. R.D. I Wrightsville, Pa. NAVIKAS, john F. I028 Wheatland Ave. Lancaster, Pa. NESTEL. Richard C. 904 Columbia Ave. STUDENT DIRECTORY NEWSWANGER, Lance E. R.D. 6, Box 72I Lancaster, Pa. NEWTON. William A. 206 Forest Rd. Milford, Conn. NICHOLS, Glenn O. 307 Acadamey Ave. Federalsbur , Md. NICKEL, Ronald Paradise Pennsylvania NICOLAZZO, Peter j. 757 Centerville Rd. Lancaster. Pa. NIEMANN, Charles F., lll 223 Parker Ave. Maplewood, N. j. NISSLEY. Donald W. 7ll Pleasure Rd. Lancaster, Pa. NISSLEY, Rudolph H., jr. 336 N. Duke St. Lancaster. Pa. NlS5LEY,.Simon P. 228 E. Main St. Mount joy. Pa. NOCKS B N. , arry 470 Barnard Ave. Cederhurst, N. Y. NOLAN, jeremiah D. I6 Briar Rd. Oreland, Pa. NOLPH, Karl D. 352 Church St. Brookville, Pa. NOLT, Ira G. R.D. l E hrata, Pa. NOLT, jaoseph P. 93I Virginia Ave. Lancaster, Pa. NOLT, Samuel K. 931 Virginia Ave. Lancaster, Pa. NONEMAKER. Larry F. Franklin St. New Freedom, Pa. NOVEMBER. Peter C. I96 East Shore Rd. Huntington. N. Y. NUSSBAUMER. john G. 79 Windsor Ave. Buffalo, N. Y. NYDICK, Monroe B. Zll Shelley Ave. Elizabeth, N. OAKED, George j. 29 Southside Ave. Souerville, N. j. O'CONNELL. Robert C. I469 Kem sville Rd. Norfolk, Wa. OLIVERI. Benedetto I833 Wallace Ave. New York, N. Y. OLSON. Paul R. 65l3 Lebanon Ave. Philadelphia 3I, Pa. ONORATO. Ronald E. 97 Trumbull Ave. Plainville, Conn. OREL, Sydney A. I9 S. 4th Ave. Lebanon. Pa. ORKIN, Robert S. I32 N. llth St. Sunbury. Pa. OSTAPUCK, homas D., jr. I907 St. Regis Lane Lancaster. Pa. OVERLY, Donald R. 626 N. Marshall St. Lancaster, Pa. PACE. Robert G. 609 S. Lime St. Lancaster, Pa. PAGE, Robert P. 63I Hanford Place Westfield. N. j. PAINE. Ralph H. 53 S. Wolf St. Manheim. Pa. PALMER, joseph P. 50 Mabon St. Brookville, Pa. PANFIL. Wayne D. 3l6 Fitzwatertown Rd. Willow Grove. Pa. PARK. Russell M. 398 Butler St. Brookville, Pa. PARNES, Herbert M. 363l N. 2nd St. Harrisburg, Pa. PARRY, Geore G., lll l27 W. S ringfield Ave. Philadelpllia I8, Pa. PARSONS, 'john H. ZIZ ent Way West Reading, Pa. PARSONS, Robert A. 26 Central Ave. Demarest. N. j. PASSANHI, joseph A. 209 E. Frederick St. Lancaster. Pa. PATUKAS. Peter C. I23 N. 4th Ave. Coatesville. Pa. PAUL. Richard V. Box 457 Hopotcong, N. j. PAULES, Michael S. 295 Kurtz Ave. York, Pa. PAYTAS, Louis j., jr. 429 E. End Ave. Lancaster. Pa. PECK, Arthur K., jr. Ocean Ave. PEIFER, William K. Dormsife Pennsylvania PEREZOUS, Michael j. 4I3 W. Orange St. Lancaster. Pa. PERSIC, Louis A., jr. St. Mihiel Dr. Riverside, N. j. PERSONS. Robert M. 46 Grove St. N. Plainfield, N. j. PETERSON, Richard B. lZ05 Rahway Ave. Westfield, N. j. PETERSON, Malcolm T. R.D. 4 West Chester, Pa . PETROSKY, Victor E. I942 Crooked Oak Dr. R.D. 5, Lancaster. Pa. PETTIGREW, William D. 3'A W. Athens St. Ardmore, Pa. PFITZNER. juergen O. l4ll Carswell St. Baltimore, Md. PFOMMER. Charles W. 565 Reynolds Ave. Lancaster, Pa. PHILLIPPI. Richard H. 232 Fordney Rd. Lancaster, Pa. PICKLE, jacob H. R.D. 2 Columbia. Pa. PIERCE, Harry N. 409-l8th St. Ocean City. N. j. PIKE. Larry Ross 6I0 E. Philadelphia St. York, Pa. PINKERTON, Gerald C. 832 E. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Pa. PINKERTON. Robert B. 44 Hiawatha Rd. Hi-Nella. N. j. PLAFKER. Mark H. IZ7 W. Mowry St. Chester, Pa. PLATT. Ronald I. 2454 Tieiout Ave. New Yor . N. Y. PLINER. Arthur S. 320 Cribbel Rd. Wyncote, Pa. POET, Andrew W. 623 Dallas St. York, Pa. POLLOCK. Fxrmald j. Park ve Edgewater Park, N. j POMPEI. john A. ZZI Milford St. Ext. Plainville. Conn. POND, Robert A. I39 Hewett Rd. Wyncote. Pa. PONTERI. Frank V. 3620 Bonnyview Rd. Harrisburg, Pa. PONTZ, Robert G. 39 N. Decatur St. Strasburg. Pa. PONTZ. William G., jr. 80 jackson Dr. Lancaster. Pa. POOLE, Henry H., jr. New Holland Pennsglvania PORTNER. arry 208 N. jerome Ave. Margate City,'N. j. POTTER, Neil H. R.D. 5 Lebanon, Pa. POTTER, Noel, jr. ZI Seabury St. Rutland, Vt. POYCK, William R. l6I7 Wilson Ave. Lancaster, Pa. PRICE, jon F. 309 W. Sixth St. Waynesboro, Pa. PROWELL. Tim L. 220 S. Hawthorne St. York. Pa. PRUTZMAN, George W., jr, 485 Columbia Ave. Palmerton, Pa. PURCELL. Pedro E. 506 Barbe St. Santurce. Puerto Rico PURCELL, Robert j. I44 W. 5th St. R d' P ea mg, a. PUTMAN, Michael A. 265 Albert Pl. Lawrence, L. I., N. Y. PYLE. Richard D. R.D. 3 Lititz, Pa. QUELER, Melvyn R. 36 Stadium Rd. Providence, R. l. QUIGLEY. Herbert j., jr. 7lI E. Oran e St. Lancaster, Pa. QUINN, james L. 87l Shackamaxon Dr. Westfield, N. j. RADEY. Hugh M. 708 Mt. Vernon Ave. Haddonneld, N. j. RAINEY, Kenneth D. I93 S. President Ave. Lancaster, Pa. RASMUSSEN, jon H. 3 Hildreth Ave. RATHGEB, Philip S. Apt. I3I jericho Manor cjenkintown, Pa. RAYM ND, Henry B. l29 Lincoln Pl. Brooklyn. N. Y. REBMAN, Kenneth E. 28 Greenwood Ave. Lancaster. Pa. REDMOND, Thomas S. 5l7 W. Orange St. Lancaster, Pa. REED, Frederick M. 939 9th St. N.W. Apt 3 Washington. D. C. REEDY, Charles E. High St. West Milton. Pa. REESE, David A. Stone Croft Manor Drums, Pa. REESE, Donald Charles I25 Conestoga Blvd. Lancaster, Pa. REESE. Richard M. I25 Conestoga Blvd. Lancaster. Pa. REESE. Robert Kenneth IZ5 Conestoga Blvd. Lancaster, Pa. REICH, james F. 67I2 Beacon St. Pittsburgh I7, Pa. REILEY, Donald C. 426 S. juliana St. Bedford, Pa. REINHARDT. Ronald A. 928 Fanshawe St. Philadelphia Il, Pa. REINHART, Elwood V. 920 Fountain Ave. Lancaster, Pa. REINHART, Lawrence F. I000 Race St. Perkasie, Pa. REMLING, john A. 2300 Mountain Ave. Scotch Plains, N. j. RENN, Thomas W. I0lI Fountain Ave. Lancaster. Pa. RENZA, Robert A. 484 King Ave. Collingswood 7, N. j. REPASKY. rederlck S. 206 Newill St. Youngwood. Pa. RESSLER, Kenneth L. R.D. 4 Lititz, Pa. REYNOLDS. Michael I Oberlin Ave. Swarthmore, Pa. RHEE, Sun Kun 5l6 funnong-dong Dongdalmoon-ku, Seoul RICHARDS, Robert F.. jr. 7302 Edmonston Rd. College Park, Md. RIDDLE, Malcolm E. I44 Baltimore St. Hanover, Pa. RIDDLE, Stephen A. I44 Baltimore St. Hanover, Pa. RIDER. Ernest G. Harrisburg Plke Dillsburg. Pa. RIEDEL. Warren C. Leacock Pennsylvania RINKER, Victor G. 7867 Michener Ave. Philadelphia 50, Pa. RITCHEY, George O. 524 S. Market St. Martinsburg, Pa. RITENOUR, jesse D. R.D. 3 Somerset, Pa. RITTER, Dale F. 343 N. Queen St. Lancaster, Pa. ROBBINS, Zebulon S., jr. Heldervale Slingerlands. N. Y. ROBENULT. Cary L. R.D. 3 Harrisburg, Pa. ROBERTS, john V. 575I Crittenden Ave. Indianapolis 20, Ind. ROBERTS, Philip G., jr. 406 Burlington Rd. Pittsburgh 2I, Pa. ROBERTSON, Charles A. 324 Fieldbrook Dr. Pittsburgh 34, Pa. ROCCO, Frank M. 405 S. Wayne St. Lewistown. Pa. RODENBERGER, Charles D., Ill 933 N. 28th St. Allentown, Pa. RODER, Paul W. 50 Parkview Terrace Summit, N. j. ROEHM. james D. R.D. 4 Lancaster, Pa. ROEHM, Thomas E. 504 S. Queen St. Lancaster. Pa. ROGERS, Lemuel Arsea, jr. ZZ6 E.. Spruce St. Norristown, Pa. ROGERS. Pell S.. Ill 326 Broadmoor Rd. Baltimore, Md. ROHLAND, Henry E. 235 Walnut St. Lancaster, Pa. Cedarhurst, L. I., N. Y. Huntington, N. Y. Lebanon- Pa, ROHM. Michael L. 20 Green St. Lancaster, Pa. ROHRBACK. Robert L. IOI3 St. joseph St. Lancaster, Pa. ROI-IRMAN, ,Bohn G. IZO3 irch Ave. Morrisville, Pu. ROMEO, Stephen G. II6 S. l-liggh St. Lock lrlnvcn, Pa. ROSAS, Edwin V. 63 King's Court St. Snnturce, Puerto Rico ROSEMAN. Donnld K. 923 Valley Rd. Luncnectcr, Pu. ROSENBERC, Ellis I-I. 2204 Walnut St. Allentown, Pa. ROSENBERRY, Robert L. Montgomery Rd. Ambler, Pa. ROSENBLUM. Martin B. II54 Ward Ave. New York. N. Y. ROSENTHAL. David E. 5724 N. 5th St. Philadelphia 20. Pu. ROSS, Robert S. 528 E.. Olive St. Long Bench, N. Y. ROSS, Willial1'l R. R.D. 3 Lancaster. Pu. ROTII, Franklin S. I008 Marietta Ave. Lancmster. Pa. ROTI-IMAN. Kalman S. Bl-30 l90lh St. Jamaica 23. N. Y. ROTI-IXVELI-. Thomas F. 720 Fountain Ave. Lancaster, Pa. ROYER, Clayton E. 244 S. State St. Ephmta. Pa. RUDISILL. Robert A. 540 W. james St. Lancaster, Pu. RUDISILL, Williaxui L. 2l09 W. Ridge Dr. Lancaster, Pa. RUDNER, Robert E. I24 W. 44th St. Bayonne. NJ. RUHL. Larry K. I-I3 5. Main St. Manheim. Pa. RUMMEL, Edward B. 6345 Overbrook Ave. Philadelphia 3I, Pa. RUNBECK, Lars M. Avenida Juarez l32 Co oacar DF. Mexico RUOSS, Ronald N. 73 Cedar Hurst Lune Milford. Conn. RUSH. Kent R. 220 N. Ambler St. Ouakcrtown. Pu. RUSS, ludolph D. l0l Fairview Ave. Hatboro, Pa. RUSSELL, Charles H. 33I Chestnut St. Columbia, Pu. RUTTENBERC. Alan S. IIZ7 Sandringham Rd. Bala Cynwyd, Pa. SAGER. Edward M. 444 Nevin St. Lancaster, Pa. SALAMON, Fred E. 75-02 lllbth St. Flushing, N. Y. SALTZMAN, Stevnn R. I. 400 Rice Mills Rd. Philadelphia, Pa. SAMII, Ali Mnhrnban Snipzlon Resht. Iran SANDT. Donald G. R.D. I Bethlehem. Pn. SATTERTHXVAITE, Walter B., jr. l652 Mnrnlrbzsidc Dr. Lancaster, a. SAUBLE. Thomas E. 533 Mnclinon Ave. York, Pa. SAWYER. Harold C., jr. 2333 Woodwick Rd. Lancaster, Pa. SCACLIONE, Charles R. '17 Oliver Ave. Vnllcriy Stream, N. Y. SCI-IALAVI .zlnnos 33 E. nd Sl. Lititz, Pu. SCIIACT, Michael ZI6 Crestwood Dr. S. Orange. N. SCHANTZ. Edward . 434 Lancaster Ave. Lancaster. Pa. SCI-IAPPELL. Frederick G. 37 Pottsville St. Cressonn, Pa. SCHIMMEL. Sanford B67 Queen Anne Rd. Teaneck. N.j. SCI-ILECEI... George S. Reamstown Pennsylvania SCHMIDT, john R. l9l Magazine St. Newark 5, N. J. SCHMIDT. Willialn E. 2705 Crest Ave. Chevcrly, Md. STUDENT SCHNEIDER. Harold C. 58 Croft Terrace New Rochelle, N. Y. SCHNEIDER. ,lames R. 63 Woodland Ave. York, Pa. SCHNEIDER. William C. 322 W. Lemon St. Lancaster, Pa. SCHNYDER. Mayer J. 402 Academy Circle Merion. Pa. SCHOFFSTALL. Allen M. SI9 Geary Ave. New Cumberland, Pa. SCHOLES, Edwin jr. 590l Roosevelt Blvd. Philadelphia 49, Pa. SCHRAFF. gohn 600 econd Ave. Altoona. Pa. SCI-IROEDER. Frederick N. R.D. I Bird-in-Hand. Pa. SCHULMAN, Charles L. I344 Winslow Ave. Union. N. J. SCI--IOR, Williun'n A. l26I Robbins St. Philadelphia Il. Pa. SCI-IWEICER, Carl 464 S. Dorwart St. Lancaster, Pa. SCOTT. john M. 4617 Hillside Rd. Harrisburg. Pa. SCUDERI. Richard A.' l0l4 Bushwick Ave. Brooklyn 2l, N. Y. SEEMAN, Kenneth I08l Jerome Ave. New York. N. Y. SECAL. Richard I6-17 S. 54th St. Philadelphia 43, Pa. SEIBEL. Richard j. 706 N. Marshall St. Lancaster. Pa. SEIDERS, Victor M. 728 5. Pershing Ave. York, Pa. SEKOWSKI, Edwin E. 906 Hemlock St. Gallitzin. Pa. SELL, Ronald E. 3l0 Madison Ave. Hyde Villa. Reading. Pa. SELTZER. Murray H. l00-I Kigling Rd. Elizabet . N. j. SENFT. Nathan J. 30 N. Spring St. Everett. Pa. SERLEMITSOS, Aristidcs Port Vathy Samoa, Greece SHAFFER, Donnavon D. Box I8l Hyndman, Pa. SHAFFER, Gilbert W.. Jr. 704 4th St. New Cumberland. Pa. SHAFFER, Clohn C. l03 harles St. Towanda, Pa. SHAFFER. Marvin S. 83I W. King St. York. Pn. SHAHAN. Donald J. 35l W. Orange St. Lancaster. Pa. SHANK. Alan 600 S. York Rd. Hatboro. Pa. SHANK, Mitchell K.. Jr. 40 Bainbridge St. Elizabethtown. Pa. SHAPIRO, vlvrfffrey C. l00 uple Ave. Balnfynwyd. Pa. Sl-IARPE. Theodore C. 32 Ridge Rd. Creatnotch. N. SIIEARER, Wfillium A. 3l2 F.. Ross St. Lancaster, Pa. Sl-IECI-ITER. Joel 60 Allendale Rd. Philarlelghia 3l. Pa. SHEDLESK. C ester A. 205 N. Belvidere York. Pa. Sl-IEFFY. Donald H. 725 S. Broad St. Lititz. Pa. SI-IELLENBERCER. ,luhn jr. Old Rifle Carxglu Rd. Little Falls, . J. SI-IENK. .IGY D. R.D. I Manheim, Pa. Sl-IENK, William A. 7lI N. Queen St. Lancaster. Pa. SHEPHARD, Francis W. 600 Dallas St. York. Pa. Sl-IERER. James R- 47 Avenue C Schuylkill Haven, Pa. SHICK. Herbert L. 5906 Ventnor Ave. Ventnor City, N. j. Sl-IICKMAN. Barry L- 6I26 Wister St. Philadelphia 33. Pa. SHIFFER. Conver Z2 E. Queen St. Ephruta. Pa. SHIFRIN. George D. 72 Henry St. Merrick. N. Y. DIRECTORY SHIPE. Paul E., Jr. V 3203 Alhambra Circle Coral Gables. I-la. SHEPLEY. David 8l0 Grandview Dr. Akron, Pa. SHIRK, W'arren A. 54 S. Main St. Manheim, Pa. SHOCK, Joseph Baird Cockcysville Maryland SHOEMAKER. XVil'iam H. 2914 Morris Rd. Ardmore, Pa. SHOFF, Gilbert M. 650 NV. Princess St. York. Pa. SHREINER. David P. 220 N. Reservoir St. Lancaster. Pa. SHREINER. Galen L. Blue Ball Pennsylvania SHULSKI, Fred P. I7 West Ave. Mt. Carmel, Pa. SHULTZ. Charles H. 6l2 Grand View Blvd. Lancaster. Pa. SHULTZ, Timothy D. 6l2Crand View Blvd. Lancaster. Pa. SHURIG, Aaron R. I447 69th Ave. Philadelphia, Pa. SIEBENKASE. ,lohn F., jr. 569 Penna. Ave. York, Pa. SIEGEL. Norman H. 508 Greenwood Ave. Trenton, N. j. SIECRIST. ,lay M. 42l College Ave. Lancaster, Pa. SILK. George W. 49 Canterbury Lane Westfield, N. J. SILVER, Lawrence 239 S. Front St. Steelton, Pa. SIMMONS, Robert E. 4-23 204th St. Bayside. N. Y. SINCLEY. Harry P. lll N. Barclay Ave. Margate. N. SKRAMUSKY. John F., Jr. 247 New Holland Ave. Lancaster, Pa. SLABACH, Lee D. IIZ W. Main St. Terre Hill, Pa. SLAUCH. Larry W. l4l E. Clay St. Lancaster, Pa. SMELTZER. John P. 28 Garden Dr. MacDill AFB, Fla. SMITH. Charles F. Zl Elgin St. Harnden, Conn. SMITH, Charles Franklin 455 Columbia Ave. Palmerton, Pa. SMITH. Cloyd R. ZIOO Birdhwood Rd. Lancaster. Pa. SMITH. Donald A. I4 Sargent Place Manhasset, N. Y. SMITH. George H., Jr. IOI4 Homeland Dr. Lancaster, Pa. SMITH. James R. 650 Florence St. Columbia. Pa. SMITH, jesse E. R.D. I Manchester. Pa. SMITH. Mark Thomas 438 Island St. Hambure. Pa. SMITH. Robert H. 259 S. Franklin St. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. SMITH, Robert S. I7 Ivanhoe Terrace East Orange. N. J. SMOCK. Robert W. 404 W. Main St. Terre Hill ,Pa. SNAVELY, Lars Randy 3lI E. Ross St. Lancaster, Pa. SNAVELY, S. Charles 443 N. Union St. Middletown, Pa. SNOWDON. Richard C. 46-Z0 Douglaston Pkwy. Douglaston. N. Y. SNYDER. Bernard M. 2409 N. Sth St. Harrisburg, Pa. SNYDER. Harry A. ZI6 Princeton Ave. Palmerlon. Pa. SNYDER. Nathan M. 2409 N. 5th St. Harrisburg, Pa. SOLLER. Herbert I. IZ4 E. Maple St. Hazelton, Pa. SOLOMAN. Leslie B. 5l6 N. Duke St. Lancaster. Pa. SOLOMON, Seymour M. I5 Cardinal Rd. Worcester, Mass. SOUDERS. Gerald L. IZ7 5. Marshall St. Lancaster. Pa. SOUDERS, Robert F. 3l7 XV. Lemon St. Lancaster, Pa. SPANGLER, Donald B. 3l Millersville Rd. Lancaster. Pa. SPANGLER, Larry C.. I92l Sterling Pl. Lancaster, Pa. SPEIDEL. David H. I8 Spruce St. Pine Clove. Pa. SPIECEL, Frederick M. Underhill Rd. Box l68 Yorktown Hts.. N. Y. STANDISH. Victor ,l.. jr. 5l9 Lancaster Ave. Lancaster. Pa. STANLEY, Elwood Charles., jr. 4l9 White Plains Rd. Trumbill, Conn. STANLEY, Norman E. Deer Park Rd. Simsbury, Conn. STARK, Alan j. 2036 76th St. Brooklyn I4, N. Y. STAUBACH, John W. R.D. 2 Hellam, Pa. STAUFFER. William E. lZ8-I Wheatland Ave. Lancaster, Pa. STEELE. David L. St. James Pl. Pittsburgh IS, Pa. STEELE. John R.. Jr. 2587 Valley Rd. East Petersburg, Pa. STEIN, Elliott M. 33 Old Lancaster Rd. Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. STEPHAN. Laszlo G. 205 N. Fairfield St. Ligonier, Pa. STERLING. William A.. jr. 620 E. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Pa. STERN. Robert M. 3635 Johnson Ave. New York, N, Y, STERN. Seymour B. Watkins Acres-7B Frederick, Md. STEVENTON. Dale M. Z9 W. Center St. Nesquelioning, Pa. STEWART, Henry H., jr. IZO9 Cambria Ave. Windber. Pa. STIER. Russell john., jr. 543 Hillcrest Ave. Westfield, N. STINCHCOMB. Carl J. I087 Melvin Ave. St. Louis IS, Mo. STINE. Ceorge F. Roddy Hall Millersville, Pa. STOLPE, Martin l530 Hollywood Dr. Lancaster, Pa. STONE, Peter E. l80 Granite St. Leominster. Mass. STONER, john C. l24 N. 3rd St. Columbia, Pa. STRAITIFF, Paul T. 454 College Ave. Indiana, Pa. STRAUS, Robert H. 3 Monroe St. New York 2, N. Y. STRAUSS. Robert D. 4l0 N. Easton Rcl. Willow Grove, Pa. STRAW. Harry C. Red Bud Rd. Stephenson, Va. STRICKLER. Dale H. 2l2 E. Orange St. Lancaster, Pa. STRINE. Terry Albert R.D. l York. Pa. STRITMATER. David L. 4I S. Burnet St. East Orange, N. j. STROHECKER, john E. cfo Pottsville Hospital Pottsville. Pa. STUART. William j. 3I8 Kent Rd. Bala Cynwyd, Pa. STYER. Patrick B. 84 Delp Rd. Lancaster, Pa. SULLIVAN. Robert M. 804 Chelton Hills Dr. Elkins Park I7, Pa. SUNDE, Christian C. 3820 Ave. "T"' Brooklyn 34, N. Y. SURBECK, Richard 1. B29 Bowman Ave. Wynnewood. Pa. SUTTER, David Paul 809 Ridgeview Dr. Pittsburfzh. Pa. SVONKIN, Mark Josef 7 Lawncrest Danbury. Conn. SWARR, Frederick A. R.D. I. Box SI6 Lancaster. Pa. SWARR. Ralph R. 226 Park Ave. Mt. joy, Pa. SWEENEY, Philip E. 603 Prospect St. York. Pa. SWETNAM. Robert W. 520 3rd St. Belvidere, N. J. SWIGART, John W., Jr. I8l5 Mifflin St. Huntingdon. Pa. TALMAGE, John F. 92 Au E or Bach Lane Cedarhurst, N. Y. TANCREDI, Robert G. 75 W. Grenada Hershey. Pa. TAYLOR, Horace F. I Winding Lane Media, Pa. TENNEY, David G. Box 92 Stillwater, N. J. THATCHER, Walter -L. 329 N. West End Ave. Lancaster. Pa. THOMA, John Barry 77 Parkridge Lane Pittsburgh, Pa. THOMAS, Barr? G. I330 Hil crest Rd. Lancaster Pa. THOMAS. David, Lee I406 W. Southern Ave. So. Williamsport, Pa. THOMAS. Gary Lee 707 Textile Ave. Clearfield. Pa. THOMAS, James C. l90-37 II8th Ave. St. Albans, N. Y. THOMAS, Richard M. Fairview Ave. Slatington, Pa. THOMPSON. Calvin A. R.D. I. Box 5 Laurel, Md. THOMPSON, Ellsworth S. 36 Geranium Rd. Levittown. Pa. THOMPSON. William F. 7l5 E. Orange St. Lancaster, Pa. THOMS. Edward R. 6l4 S. Ann St. Lancaster. Pa. THORP. Frank S. l20 Rockaway Ave. Rockville Centre. N. Y. TOLIN, Earls W., Jr. 554 W. Broad St. New Holland, Pa. TOMASKO. John L., Jr. Sherman Ave. Glen Ridge, N. J. TOMASSETTI, Louis A. 22l Horton Ave. Brooklawn. N. J. TOMCAVAGE, Joseph R. 202 Lincoln St. Lancaster. Pa. TOPF, Norman A. 64-64 Dry Harbor Rd. Middle Village 79. N. Y. TOTH. Geor e S., Jr. I45Z 6th St. Bethlehem. Pa. TOTH, William J. 2465 New Holland Pike Lancaster, Pa. TRAHANOVSKY, Walter S. I20 Oak St. Conemaugh, Pa. TRAIL G A. , eor e I3l8 Edgar Ave. Chambersburg, Pa. TRAINOR. Robert Paul 735 First St. Lancaster. Pa. TREAT, Robert E. Manchester Vermont TREES, John E. 526 S. Plum St. Lancaster, Pa. TRENT, Douglas E. 33I N. Rosina Ave. Somerset, Pa. TROCHECK. Matthew C. I2 Chester St. Lancaster. Pa. TROCHECK. Michael C. I2 Chester St. Lancaster, Pa. TURNER, Richard B. 303 Decatur St. Philipsburg. Pa. TYRRELL, Leo DeForest 655 Moreno Rd. Penn Valley, Pa. UFFELMAN, Frederick E. I6 Church St. . Windsor, Pa. ULIN, Richard l. I53 Locustwood Blvd. Elmont. N. Y. UNDERWOOD, James E. 300 Pennsylvania Ave. Irwin. Fa. VAKIOS, Peter J. 38 N. Water Lancaster. Pa. VAN HORN, Lawrence F. II6 E. Stratford Ave. Lansdowne, Pa. VAN WAGNER. Richard W. l25 Shellbank Pl. Rockville Centre, N. Y. VARNER, Neill D. 6I6 S. Grand St. Lewistown. Pa. VATTER, Raymond G.. Jr. I526 Lincoln Hwy. East Lancaster, Pa. VAUGHAN, Douglas Haas R.D. 2, Gen Riddle Rd. Media, Pa. STUDENT VENTIMIGLIA, gloseph W. 705 W. road St. Westfield, N. VESSELS. William L. IO7 Kings Highway Lewes, el. VIDEON, Spencer T. 400 Shadeland Ave. Drexel Hill, Pa. VON NIEDA, Daniel S. Holtwood Pennsylvania WAGNER. Conrad D. R.D. 2 Williamsport, Md. WAGNER, William P. I050 Friedensburg, Rd. R.D. 4, Reading, a. WAINSCOTT, Charles H. 7402 Edmonston Rd. College Park, Md. WALLACE. Robert W., Jr. 57 Riverview Ave. Pittsburgh I4, Pa. WALLACE, Walter S. 200 S. Church St. Parksburg, Pa. WALSH, William N. Poxindridge Rd. Bedford, N. Y. WALTER, Charles F. 50 N. Main St. Farmingdale, N. Y. WALTER, Robert R. Main St. Claysburg, Pa. WALTERS, Lawrence Albert York. Pa. WALTON, Robert Gardner I08 S. Ann St. Lancaster. Pa. WANAMAKER. Franklin P. 336 4th St. Slatington. Pa. WARD, Larr: Edgar 219 Gay St. Red Lion, Pa. WARD. Leeman R. Ronks Pennsylvania WARD, William Owen ZI5 W. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Pa. WARDROP, Clayton S., Jr. 433 W. Walnut St. Lancaster. Pa. WARGO, Louis George 2 West Couch St. So. Norwalk, Conn. WARNE, Joseph W. 6I8 Mahantongo St. Pottsville, Pa. WARNER, William C., Jr. 454 New Dorwart St. Lancaster, Pa. WARREN. Crain B. 920I Stenton Ave. Philadelphia IB, Pa. WATSON, Paul Edwin I700 Sunset Ave. Wanamassa, N. WEALAND, Charles W. R.D. I Ephrata, Pa. WEAVER. Frank L.. Jr. Bird-in-Hand Pennsylvania WEAVER. John P. 624 N. Pine St. Lancaster, Pa. WEAVER, Kent E. I5I2 Esbenshade Rd. Lancaster, Pa. WEAVER, Richard R. 2028 Willow St. Pike Lancaster, Pa. XVEAVER, William David I73 Church Ave. Ephrata. Pa. WEBER. Harold 67-37 Fleet St. Forest Hill. N. Y. WEBER. John William 4l8 Mt. V St. Bfncn Lansdale. Pa. WEBER, Richard R. Paradise Pennsylvania WEE, Robert James St. Joseph Hospital Lancaster, Pa. WEEKS, Herman David, Jr. 48 McKee Ave. Hagerstown. Md. WEIBRECHT. Walter E. 290 Potter Pl. Weehawken. N. J. WEIDEN, Ira William I04-20 68th Dr. Forest Hills, N. Y. WEIMER, Philip G., Jr. 622 Haddon Field Rd. Merchantville. N. J. WEINER, Richardml. 2325 Bryn awr Ave. Philadelphia 3I, Pa. WEINERMAN, Marshall F. 237 Coudert Pl. So. Orange, N. WEINLICK, Hermann . I2I3 Lorain Ave. Bethlehem, Pa. WEINSTEIN. James D. 6l56 Catharine St. Philadelphia 43, Pa. WEIS, Francis Robert, Jr. 4 Lynton Lane Pittsburgh, Pa. WEISE, Eu ene E. 767 xii. -au. st. Williamsport. Pa. DIRECTORY WEISS, Michael F. 65-45 Cromwell Crescent Forest Hills, N. Y. WEISS, Richard A. 40l Radnor St. Harrisburg, Pa. WEISSER. David G. 765 Churchville Rd. Southampton, Pa. WEITZMAN. Richard A. Brookhaven Rd. Wallingford, Pa. WELLER, Robert H. 6l9 Chestnut St. Hagerstown. Md. WENGER, John M. R.D. I, Box IS3-C Mt. Joy, Pa. WENI-IOLD. William R. 6l7 Arch St. Perkasie, Pa. WENTZEL. Fred R. 223 Maclay St. Harrisburg, Pa. WENTZEL, Kenneth L. 423'l 7th Ave. S. Temple. Pa. WERNER. Philip M. I09 Mortimer Ave. Rutherford. N. J. WERNTZ. William G. I05 Spa Dr. Annapolis, Md. WEST, Harry F., Jr. 60l Germantown Pike Plvmouth Meeting. Pa. WI-IIPPLE, Charles W. 621 W. Sanner St. Somerset. Pa. WHITFORD. James, IV 288 College Ave. Staten ls and I4, N. Y. WIGHAM, Robert G. 5787 S. Main St. East Petersburg. Pa. WILCOX. George T. 6636 SW 56th Ave. So. Miami, Fla. WILEMAN. George N., Jr. 274 Berwind Rd. Radnor, Pa. WILK, Leon Joseph l5I Second Ave. Phoenixville, Pa. WILLCOX. Michael Il20 Indian Hill Blvd. Claremont. Calif. WILLIAMS, Charles H., Jr. 342 E. Frederick St. Lancaster. Pa. WILLIAMS, George F. 430 Treadwell St. Orangeburg, S. C. WILLIAMS. Jay R. I4B Lafayette St. York. Pa. WILSON, David M. 375 Conestoga Dr. Lancaster, Pa. WILSON. Neil I4 W. Main St. Ephrata. Pa. WISHNER, Stanley H. 2031 Edgmont Ave. Chester, Pa. WITKONIS.. Leonard A. 6l6 High St. Lancaster. Pa. WITMER, Daniel G. IOI Linden Ave. Greencastle. Pa. WITMER, William F. 737 New Holland Ave. Lancaster, Pa. WITTLE, John K. West Wood St. Florin, Pa. WOEST, Edward Karl IIB Loines Ave. Merrick, N. Y. WHOLSEN, Theodore O., Jr. I57 Hamilton Rd. Lancaster. Pa. WOLF, George Charles Jr. 900 Southwick Drive Baltimore 4, Md. WOLFE. Ro er S. 6904 glfayne Ave. Philadelphia I9. Pa. WOLLE, John Frederick l05 Tuttle Rd. Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. WOODRING, George Albert 554 Walnut St. Freeland, Pa. WORST, Harry David 230 Buch Ave. Lancaster. Pa. WRIGHT, Richard E. 485 E. Derry Rd. Herslw. Pa. WRIGLEY. ayne O. R.D. 2 Cochranville, Pa. WURST, Richard P. I030 Bristol Pike Andalusia. Pa. WURTELE, Lester H., Jr. SZI4 Forrest Ave. Elkins Park. Pa. WYAND, Robert Rice, ll Keedysville Maryland WYNN. Robert U. 35l Homan Ave. State College, Pa. YATES, Barry C. 206 N. Bowman Ave. Merion, Pa. YATES. Robert L. 425 East Penn St. Bedford. Pa. YEAT5. Joseph S. II9 E. Grant Ave. Roselle Park, N. YEALAGOTES. George . 609 W. Chestnut St. Lancaster, Pa. YELOVICH, David George I006 Homeland Dr. Lancaster, Pa. YELOVICH. James B. 666 Main St. Central City, Pa. YELOVICH, Robert R. I730 Windsor Ave. Lancaster. Pa. YODER, Harold E., Jr. 165 Hostetter Lane Lancaster. Pa. YOUNG, John W. Rua Floao, Brecola 39 Sao aulo, Brazil YOUNG. Richard W. 65l Juliette Ave. Lancaster, Pa. YOUNG, William W. BI6 The Terrace Hagerstown, Md. YUNINGER. John W. 304 E. Orange St. Lancaster. a. ZALOOM. Joseph G. Oakes Rd. Little Silver, N. J. ZARFOS, Wayne Alan 752 W. Broadway Red Lion. Pa. ZECOSKI. Jxrjsegah J. 425 . th St. Mt. Carmel, Pa. ZEITLIN. Cary 70l7 Brentwood Rd. Philadelphia, Pa. ZELDIN, Michael H. 236 Tomkenn Rd. Philadelphia 3I, Pa. ZERVOS. Orestes H. 23 Alexandra Ave. Corfu. Greece ZIMMERLY. David W. IO64 Terrace Ave. Wyomissing, Pa. ZIMMERMAN. Donald M. Friedensburg Pennsylvania ZIMMERMAN. Earl A. 300 N. Madison St. Harrisburg. Pa. ZIMMERMAN. Joseph Earl. Jr 47 Lehman St. Lebanon. Pa. ZIMMERMAN. Terry L. 224 Locust St. Milton. Pa. ZIMMERMAN. .lohn H. 273 E. Glen Ave. Ridgewood. N. J. ZUCCA. LoulsEJoseph 5l7 S. ast Ave. Vineland. N. J. ZURCHER, Richard J. 2I4 E. Liberty St. Lancaster, Pa. 'A' One of the Urgent Needs of Franklm and Marshall s Campus Development Program THE NEW PHYSICAL EIIUBATIIIH BUILDING O - To enhance ltS program of physical educatron Franklm and Marshall needs a greatly expanded and modermzed Health and Physxcal Educatxon Center Whale the college has no mtentxon of enlargmg nts program for the purposes of mter collegxate compe tmon xt does strxve to provlde the type of athletnc facxlntxes wluch wxll gnve each student a vaned and worthwlnle program of physical actwnty The present Bxesecker Gymnasnum xs over crowded has xnadequate playing courts and poor locker facxlxtxes As a result more than 700 students are forced to attend weekly physxcal educatlon classes nn a space that was meant to accommodate less than one thxrd that number Plans for the new Center are now ready and waxtmg The above plctured buxldmg wnll seat 2500 people for basketball and 3500 people for concerts wrestlmg lectures etc Thls buxldmg will contam 4 basketball courts 1 squash court 4 class shower facxlxtxes A 400 car parkmg lot wxll be provxded All we need xs the money! Fnends and Alumm of the College wall want to help make tlus bmldxng a reahty THE HIIGER STURE 25 - 3l West King Street Lancaster, Pa. 1 1 1 I. n n I . ' , i - D - , . , , 1 p . . . . 1 u n e a a . , , I - -'- - - - - rooms, a kitchen, and more adequate locker and , . . , . . . 'k i' For 1 Food' Tha1Z'S Fun . . Compliments 4, SD of Milk -lr Ice Cream ,,,0dum of REILLY BROS. PENN DAIRIES, INC. ,, QRAUB ' QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Lancaster. Pa. B. B. iRT1N s'rocK YARD INN CO. 0 . SERVING THE BEST OF EVERY THING. .. LUMBER at MILLWORK . . . YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL CAMPUS AFFAIRS ' . Banquet Facilities from 25 to 100 James 85 Charlotte Sts. . Lancaster, Pa. Dial EX 4-7277 For Reservation: 1147 Lififl Pike Call Jimmie EX 4-7975 fURM?US HOUSE FIRST FLOOR CAMPUQ HOUSE FOR MEALS AND SNACKS if OPEN FROM 7:00 a. m. to 10:00 p. rn. DAILY 'A' - 7:00 a. m. to 1:00 p. rn. SATURDAYS Closed all day Sunday Hearfiesi Congrafulafions . . fo ihe Graduafes H595 fhe besf of luck and every good wish for your success and happiness from all of us af fhe QDGDIE 3536959 of iff I 'iff HOME OF ETERNALLY YOURS DIAMONDS FOR IW 1,5 Wflnfs FOR EVERY EVERY OCCASON NEVER A CHARGE for CREDIT BUDGET 36 N Queen Street "RON" ZANGARI 'iff ITALIAN PIZZA STEAKS SUBS 'ik' 323 west Lemon - EX 7-9101 COMPLETE INSURANCE SERX ICE FOR ALL prl Accd c E ployees P y 11 P ot LIFE INSURANCE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 116118 N Prnc St r LctesFIRSTLfI ceCopy Hos ia-Surgical-Sickness- i en m a ro r ection Juvenile and Adult TEACHERS PROTECTIVE MUTUAL - . I e . Lancaste , Pa. an as r' ie nsuran m an 0 COE CAMERA SHOP I48 N. Queen St. LANCASTER, PA. Congratulatxons CLASS of I958 PRESTCI PUBLISHING CCI IND I '7 134 NCIRTH 7TH STREET, LEBANON, PA. Everything for the home . . . in fine furniture floor coverings and draperies WESTENBERGER, MALEY 6' MYERS 125 East King Street Lancaster, Pa. RUDISILL and COMPANY Inc PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS 109 West Chestnut St CLASS of 1958 RENDEZVOUS STEAK SHOP 242 WEST KING STREET BEST IN STEAKS 8g SUB SANDWICHES 'Beans ' Caspar', Prop. p on EX 2 9124 Lancaster Pa. JACKSON S QUALITY CLOTHES 149 North Queen Stre t Where quality is higher than price FORMAL CLOTHES FOR RENT , 0 i Phone: EX 3-5661 Goon LUCK ' Y f m e O O 0 O O O ' ' 1 Tl h e L B HERR 8' SON BOOKS STATIONERY - PRINTERS School Supplies The Portable Typewriter Store 44 48 W Kung St LANCASTER PA GRAYBILL S DAIRY LITITZ PA Z -". ' F, IZIZOR .,." 51:3 Ql:g'heas1er"P6 -"l"'11: 55g-gj5.f55,gf Processors of FINE DAIRY PRODUCTS . f' n. N 'v ' n ' P 1' f " 1 wi x NK ,, X 9 Q gf 5,1 V-M Q 1 fvca:-1. -. w 4 I W. x X -A In ,ny in "WZ - 1 y J 4 x 57 N Q ' f 'V view' 'Q' f 'Nuk- I N T , I t t f r f fe,t.y-.. f as - n 'I Y' 'K+ - ' A 1 X ' wt , Q 1.0 . I ,mg ,r-WQA x .. u 'lf N x 1 - , , + -ft l . . 1. ,K 9 ' f 1' , T -. ,, ' , 2' I - ' Compliments THE HUBLEY MFG CO F W W 0 0 L W 0 R T H KIDDIE TOYS if CAP PISTOLS NORTH QUEEN STREET L ncaster Pa. LANCASTER PA hen you want a photograph you want a fme photograph and thats the only kmd your offlclal photographer takes' PHoroGRAPH sruolo gran noon agaz 81 Bza: if of . . 1+ li' Ju If '+ HOLSTER SETS 1+ T xr -+ 3 , CAMPUS COFFEE SHOP and Vending Service Campus room available for Banquets and Parties OPEN DAILY and SUNDAYS ' Store Hours - 7:30 A.M. to 11:30 P.M. MILLER 8: HARTMAN WHOLESALE GROCERS 4444444 243 West Lemon Street Lancaster Pa ESTABLISHED 186 8 Compliments ESLK gStreet MEN S WEAR Sayres A' Scheid A' Sweeton a in Established 1770 The Oldest in America DEM UTH'S TOBACCO SHOP Manufacturers of Colden Lion Cigars Pipes 0 Cigars o Tobacco Accessories 114 E t K S eet - - L P CONGRATULATIONS, GLASS UF 1958 F ROM THE FRIENDLY HOTEL BRUNSWICK Lancaster Pa . .-C 'eh R a. 'rv I i ii' uni'-Sum GUNZENHAUSER BAKERY Inc , . Five Air d d R 'R ms wa d S P t F tx n R ma P I D h T 5 9.199 'I Tux 5s4y1tnu5"xL' 9 4 N ,iv i annul" In ' A fly! 5 A , . COMMERCIAL PRINTING HOUSE i' Printers and Publishers iv MARKET AND GRANT STS. LANCASTER, PENNA. EX 3-3808 Paul W. Felker 28 goin 4 2-mga, gf J INSURANCE SERVICE 220A North Duke Street Phone LHHCHSTBI' P Lancaster EX 2-1242 IOHN M STERBACK lO4O Harrisburg Avenue LANCASTER PA. ' o -9495 lOOf Atlantic Products Call for and deliver O e og nes , an SUCCESSOR TO JOHN W. LeFEVRE , Ph ne Express 2 0 0 o o ROCKY SPRINGS PARK LANCASTERS ONLY AMUSEMENT PARK 40 Air Conditioned Bowling Lanes AMF Automatic Pin Spotters OPEN DAILY I PM Bowling Roller Skating and Dancing Year Round Reservation EX 4 6162 7 - n . 0 . , 1 7 tit WE LOVE EACH HALL AND BUILDING, TI-IY CAMPUS STRETCHING LONG, THY TOWER AND BELL, WITH SOLEMN RNELL THAT CALL TO WORK AND SONG, WE'LL GIVE THE WORLD OUR SERVICE, I BUT EVER LIKE A GEM OUR HEARTS SHALL HOLD A LOVE UNTOLD FOR DEAR OLD F. AND M. tit , . . ,' A ' 4 - -, 4 Y u - I U- --L4 'is , ,I , , , L, ,...,,.I.:.- .,-T,.....A..,....A,-.-,- , Q I I n 3' ' ' ' 1 -A ' 1 -K 'z 2 'X ' f-mga, 51,25 1312, ,S AE I. E5-' :Cr ' if! J x i 3 f U ,fl 3' ix: 521 ,k QI?" 5 1' pit' 5 Ig fghagig A I ? J' M., s av- an 'ev It A X 3 E H as te .-4 . -. , , gn. qlffgz-f" ,viii H : figs ' JE g,w'e:5s1,1,f ins -. 1 f'a."i?i!Ej,Z we gl zz i!! 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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, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

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, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

Franklin and Marshall College - Oriflamme Yearbook (Lancaster, PA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

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