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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 194

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1961 volume:

'ia 41" ' fa M444 Jw' QW 'E' l96l WILLIAM B. VIZCARRONDO Editor-in-Chief DENNIS E. WILSON Business Manager ,Qi W5 I T WWI ,154 HI' 5, ,5- Xa J ' r??f?- N- :fbi ' fi .V " 'I' B-h 'X 'll IZ.. Q..-x I A ' 1 . 'rj .. JP N: ,xn - - qs-. IIN, ' ' ', ti: ' I . ,VV a lgr, "3 K1-'Z Q ,g ,a!f.zI,? . ' ' 1 . '1w f.q.i, ' .-rv,f,!Avjp ' ,-,Q :X W s q.-V. 'H' .1 1, . of xy l 'XJ :QW 57.5 JL, Qui". .1 961 m 'tix ffl 4' 5 btw, Service to youth and a guiding hand characterize the teaching profession. VVin- throp Everett has typified this dedication to service and profession throughout his many years as a professor at Franklin and Marshall College. With economics as his medium, he has taught the prime lesson that man, to serve himself, must first understand and respect the society in which he has his being. But exploration of the Economic Science is not the only end towards which Doctor Ever- ett has labored, for under his guidance has corne a search for knowledge, wherever it is to be found, by instilling inquisitive en- thusiasm in our minds. To us at Franklin and Marshall, these are the greatest of gifts that an educator can bestow upon his pupils and these are the gifts to be cherished. In tribute then, it is only fitting that We, the editors of the 1961 ORIFLAMME, dedicate the results of our efforts to a man who has served us so well while serving his profession so faithfully. throp E. Everett wb' in I - M fg ,fx M -'yuYxf1','lMf5 .New THE S URCE Light is the source of all greatnessg for Light is Knowledge. Knowledge acquired is man's mirror through which his uni- verse reflects, becomes lucid, and receives unity. The mirror's eye is revealing, not always friendly. yet truthful. The future, closed to man's direct view, may only be seen through the shadow of the past. It appears distorted, opaque, and shadowed: but it need not be fearedg for with the Light of Knowledge comes understanding -of ourselves and our fellowmen. With this understanding, the future can be bet- ter than the past, the present recognized, and mankind closer to the image of Cod's creation. THE FACETS INTRODUCTION GRADUATES ADMINISTRATION ORGANIZATIONS FACULTY FHATERNITIES ATHLETICS 'AY I 1 , -,'- A ,, Q My J ,- 4- ' rf' 5 ,4 l 'A'f-Quan , 7' . we N' '- ,ITVQ ""'-.., H. ,-NM I ' V w""-Nw., ' .- 3 ' ' , """7f1'JTW'Z'.QL'1T4L--' .b V t -V,-.,v. I1 X ,X Q. ,ff . . ,1-Wifi? ' , ., , li5'Lm'i:.5y . 'N ' N 4:11 sg, HY, .1 f , . 5 -,-' x 'F' 2 fiffif' wffiv' 22 , iw-i:g.L ,-,ma,wa - ra, A , -W,-f Na, PW, f- ,M f , ' ,, r ' , 5- 'W-"1 CATX-N91 f 1-g,,.T4'41I" ax ' fi' - 9.x,LL'I,:fwYv,5.WlfweFT?V"! 'J '1'7Q 'A VnP?1f5C5""A1 - 5'ffq?'7Nv'2llFf'f'l'1"V'7'w':'5,' ,f t'fj,'-AV x-.ffnfi-. , N-FA w - 5 3. f4!5"K "GQ-f""5'x.!::x1T' fr-..-F4 P' 1-J Q3-. Q' :Jfff If . Jw' x - k ,-"1-fn, -k,g1:.Tw,,u.m?f'4'gfe!f'f 9211.5 113542. mf ',3fQ'i3ifW,'5.:-1 , , 'N nw ix qv-.a:ffPiQ,F'A V '.fliw,i,-vi .,px-QW., fvfm-ag 4 f,.fN mms J' fv' x. Sw 'VQVJLQQ ffm W'1"-Wqokm' 1.7 F-'fy' ,ffm ' - i1...x--. :CY 6.1 mal-x.FgfL2J1.5Z N- vkgrzf-Lff' - fm sf N 'Wk Hgiq X ff?-R. K- Htl' I .A-,P 0 - I ,Q ge. :! 'S N J L iq, , ' Y: Nfffsr-?fQe v- ' ' W :T'?"5' 'fn . Uv. ,,.,---' .- ' 1 ,mx - r s .X ,gan --v- I iss' ' ff' 91 N f v n ff 5,14 0 , Q - U If fi 'fv 5 ' 'ff K 'I 1 1 . , .I-A ffl ,nfs "FV 'j . qt- Q ff vw " 'f fwf'1' it F 0 222 X gi. 9 f 0"8w JP in xr?-519' Q. 3 :Vi 'i'lsk'x."'?'f'51l"?5 -- f-,q.m, 1 . V". 'P ' "-P.. ., " 'r,.,x,l-:hi -, 'ig'- ,.,..H., -'ff-T f".s:5.' I 5 A 1fv,.N-..,Ayw.,a I if -ffififf 7 - "V V""'-'-i79t1f?g:x'?Q'-"ft2?7fa- ' 1 - ll? . if-37-5Q'E..1 , J 'gg.Zf-' g.kT"""3W ... -'-.'i -'TAL , Lv'-N--wt, 4 .' . .rg-1-K' .4Vigrgfv'-"VT:-.155-.i,r' , 7 :Lg ,A ,fx ,Q-7-"T , iz gun-b.l,A.fg-4 . Y 2 nsyaflfwiis4.-fts3r'faLf-,i -nf-fm-1 4 1, e ., - ,SM-,V 'ee.-qgmx-.i1c11:gtv t':g'?E' abit, ifggitl-sf 3".g9,f-fat-X1 -45 Y' A, 5, L-'-X rr- .-,-52f.dg.g,.. ww-1c4,.f.,Sg.'-I ,2gg5p.i,. .1 N , -3Q.,N 191-,Z ,.N'g1l, I -' FD'-'J .ggi-. -3'g.,,7 no , my ri iw' 16' if'71'3 vt -wrt? 'f -' 9.57 W ff' ffbmw vw s f,,,x Rgmckg. ff, 99.3.-,M,1g,,q.' .W3QrNV?c,.,x3,w ' i- .-syn! "L..-.f'1r-:".'f1if."-QW'4m,.-mc,2w-F. - .MSC-., A, ' . .A ' Q - - exe- IIE PRI A variety of harmonies shimmer- ing in shade and color reflect the theme, the spirit, the essence of Franklin and Marshall College. A native gallant whiteness and blueness of dink blended with a redness of face is absorbed into the crispness of autumnal gloss. Games and parties glitter in the noise and beat and gleam of hope and friend- ship. Figures emerge from classes to be blended into shadows of Old Mainfs spires. They turn and re- flect on themes sometimes obscured from comprehension by opaque texts which suddenly become trans- parent in points of discussion, in spheres and cones of complicated mechanisms, in crystals of an un- known glistening in a test tube: facets of triumph. In late-season the campus shines in snow spines sparkling from branches, and through crisp cold- ness the inner work of mind warms to meet the multi-shaded scopes of examinations. The prism of an interjected week- end glows with color, sheer, fine harmony of gaity, the mirror of fun, and clear and sharp in its images and shadings becomes a convex surface to the infusions of subtle hues in the anticipation of spring warmth. An image of pledgeship is mir- rored back from traditional antics and is brittle and delicate only to be molded into softened memory the day after hell-week when murky shadows are transcended by initiatory brightness. The multi-colored mirror blends the many into one accord, for the one is of the many, and the many are one-ever like a gem-in the kaleidoscope of reflections. M I ,ffm m M P W ,mg n -1 WM W M N fm n I . U! A O rn"-H .. . 'W w Wi:- W Mn ,ff H- I . 1 A 4 'u W .al 1 L M . .1 , '. .f . H, ,D A wi' '. s W v 'M H. 'V' 1' .. ti , , i ull, - 1, 7 l , fa F fu W ,fi-3 'i'l't+,v ' 'il ,lWi"...w-'M' 'fa ' 'J f il N wwx. ' ff l -N' -- I X- ' W' W1 l . f sL....-- i i ' 'i ' 'N , ' , , IL sifx x 'I -,A . , ,M d ., 5 , I F' .J-it ,mjr ixlltp bv, ,lx ., R 1 My-r X I r f I , L.- qg' " 'L l ' X 3'7" . 6 1 - -H . . , - - 1 ,m Y Kb lt X 2 1 L t .. ,i flhlwlww ,,QX,.,l, 1 , gf L..-.,-,,.l-aw ff- v, :- . 2, X yu-.. '17Q""F""l'f"' ,- W: -- X , My 1 :tr Y -'qi Y' Q. NNN . . ' ' , W W -X ' fu- -., .-' .V ia. ff-1. 1 .V . - . u A H ,fp -""'P'Fl ff' M i x Xl I ' N. ' - , M A -up . .h. si.: jr V 4 .5 ' - 1' A f-"".J' X- M "'N N Y'-M' 1 ' . ,fp K. 1 .- V, N V W! X X . A ' r ,M U ., i J .- , 3 ' ..,,..- 4" 2 Hy' , - . . 2- ti, ,, . N K". if wr? A vu I 5 1 . ,!."" '..l ' v- ' - .". ' . 'ln X . -....--. ,, ,, x, tix A i . r ff 'A' ,,.' . -""""'f ,V I ' ' I' . . ' Q X 1'-, -'X . " ' , M, ' - w- -A A ,,-' in... 1 W' X -, . " - ,ff X ju 3, i,., N xx X, F , was ', V H . fs qw- . J - H, , . i. 1 . , -.U t M .i J , 1 , 4, A gps' E M ' 1, WW A . Dr' X ' f' -W 3 -'Pl HQ. N-ww.. f is , , A i. " ll 'xxx' -vlwwlt :N LQ 4, . 5 X -'Wm 716 ' 'f K is . "ff l K 'l'+flw?lfli"+ . . "' A E x., W xl.. A i X ' t-+.w.s7,-...ri -fi " 1- ' ' ,M A , A . A E I av F Q 1 N 5 . 2994: .J ' , ,xiii ,rr , ' L..:,. ,- ,Af ,M H . Y, , ' 1:-lmvt ' "R 'l ' - ,ffl .f -, , , a. , . R f .".. -J ""f s, .55--gf-.4 is ff-Q '- 4' 2- -V rl ' if . , ' 'Y' Q J' X Hensel Hall is the college auditorium. It is the scene of all major assemblies which are representative of universal and lasting interests. A temple of both ex- tremes, Hensel Hall has held not only solemn events such as convocations but also the light and the entertaining such as musical concerts and all-college movies. The building was erected in 1926 and was named in honor of a former presi- dent of the Board of Trustees, William Uhler Hensel. Since it was built, it has been graced with the presence of some of the best minds of our times. Our most outstand- ing scholars have appeared here to impart words of knowledge and wisdom for the reflection and consideration of both students and faculty members. A landmark of the campus, its tower has become a beacon of inspiration and enlightenment, and with those of Old Main, it is symbolic of the towering heights which the mind can strive to attain. 11 'I F X i 1'f"'f .. Huff' Q 1'3" f .A Q Q aw' "' 4 Af 1-' Q ...AQ A L: cur., 7 Q 923 4 Y, il ny, , A I-M - . . fy ff u x . ,... The F ackenthal Library is the treasury of Franklin and Marshalfs intellectual system. The representative goals of its end- less flow of students are significantly re- flected in Iohn C. Wonsetlefs mural which depicts the mental fibre of this ever-ex- panding institution. Guarding the collected works of the world,s greatest minds are the busts of Benjamin Franklin and Iohn Marshall, who represent epitomes of the goals of learning and wisdom. They stand as in- spiring examples of the intellectual attain- ment which is possible through reflections of mind. 'sr ' ww Hd 4 ',.' .,, A NH K -'IWW ...ni .xw A jf S J ! v 'Wm I 'gm w w -W H . ,J x, 1 v J n .yas -we--., V fx :JM V 1 1 ,,. '- Tn 'ln ,s X.. 'N m M 1 r 7 SM '. , 'x 4 I I If I ' -J- x 1 ,V I , 1 I '1 1 ' pf' "mf J 5 , fix! 'K I, li M Y 'W- X ,v m 4. W 1-, 3 x H, y if f , f 1 If Wi, Qs' W, .,1.. ! 1' W M l 44 W i' In J! J 5, . ,'3V"'Q W J, I, 1 1' ffl, 04- ,, 5, ' ' ,- - ' A In '.f"'f7.'f' U1 ' if-f ' ,fr wfff W " V f! - .4953 . 'ww rt, 4-IW 1 Mfg ix I Y fl' ' A, AL ,QV Av jd 'N V muff' Q I, ..' f ,' .vdrrzu-'1 ,If 3 W wx I . we "r' ,la . f qi n H bsmam I X 'Y' 1 'hr ' n f 1 Q Mr . my ' r02zjpF.E.m l ,xx Q. Ei-52 Mi' wnn2un1n1xn:1.1 w,m.wsi"vwr1a1vv :small All that philosophers have sought, Science discovered, genius wrought, All that reflective memory stores, Or rich imagination pours . . . " o o o All is held up to the light of learning, and as the mind turns in its reflections, it shimmers with the glow of knowledge. Said Shake- speare, "T hy mind is a very opal." When seen in light, it sparkles with an unequalled iridescence which is reflect- ed from within-a rainbow play of colors, shapes, forms, significant of all that the wit of man can conceive. Education shapes the mind, and the mind reflects. It is a grand mirror which reflects not only our own thoughts, but also those of all time-the reflections of all men. Blue and White now be- come the deep Blue of the opal and the bright White of knowledge. The beginning is always an amorphous sym- posium of myriad reflections as from the rainbow surface of a glass bauble, the cul- mination is in true reflection from the depth of mind. The initial reaches of the mind's scope are thoughts, brittle and delicate, the later molded ideas are reflections, sturdy and deep. IW 'Iohn Montgomery, The Press Few of us as freshman slept very well those first nights in Hartman, Schnader or Meyran Hall, not foreseeing the friendly all night discussions which helped make us at home in any society, have common ground with any class, and develop life- long friends and remembrances. This closely housed life helped us to give en- largement and sobriety to the ideas of the ages, to refine the intercourse of private life, and to present a close, objective view of our own opinions and judgments, an eloquence in expressing them, and a force in urging them. Dormitories do not give four credits toward graduation but do give innumerable credits in training responsi- ble members of society. LWK C L ni. H' 1 I al.. - MMM i. MSQ 1 18 Whether on campus or off, we dare not disregard development and change. Every man aware of the times must surely feel the pulsing, quickening tempo which civilization is heating. Sometimes progressing, here and there digressing down a side trail, hut always heating taster -always changing. Thus we who have attended Franklin and Marshall College have felt this physical and intellectual progression along with a promise of greater expectations and changes in the future. The promise of greater things to come is the nourishing incentive which inten- sifies and heightens the consuming hunger of progress. We have witnessed the transformation of a halt-useful Stahr llall into one ol' the major ed- ucational centers on the campus. The change is symholic ol' the intellectual and spiritual growths ofthe student hody which will enahle them to grow from immature youths into responsihle citi- zens. Ground was hroken forthe physical education center which promises to meet the ever growing needs of the college, so too we introspectively see the ground hrealcing and the insti- gation of our intellectual capacities to meet the demands of society. Perhaps even more in- dicative of student progress is the major curriculum change which stresses the development ol. the whole man, so that he can enter adult life in all its phases with understanding and good will. The growth of the college has not heen eaSY. hut when an institution or idea finds itsell supported hy high ideals, then one cannot expect iudiltercnt growth. l ,NV K I -1---v-v---W l The Liheral Arts Building is a focal point of Franklin and Marshall. Through hex' doors pass the enlightened . . . among them has heen distilled the Wisdom of countless ages, Upon the shoulders of these youths will soon he placed the fu- lurcas responsihility, the Pl'CSCl1f,S need. Biesecker Gymnasium represents and reflects the Well-roundedness that typifies the liberal arts education. Here the ac- tivities and accomplishments of the mind find complement through the attunement of a vigorous body. Here the athletic, not necessarily varsity, find fulfillment. Here competition, with all its ramifications, is met and here the theory of sportsmanship, so vital to our nation, is promulgated. 7 WELCUME f fl-In MFL College is many things to people. To some it is the stepping-stone to the future, composed of books, professors, buildings, endless classrooms, and the search for knowledge. There is more to the fulfill- ment of college and college life, however. There are other days, other times. hat is a college . , . after its class hours? It is a lazy autumn afternoon . . returning alumni. A fraternity,s display . . . a crowning of a queen mid band and court. It is a football game played before a throng , . . it is the hoarse voice of Sunday morning, after the game, after thc cheering . . . the slow ache of competitive bodies. It is the captured future of a promised mo- ment found in a dance, a snatch of song. It is a way of life, a shaping of individ- uals. It is a rush, a pause, and again a maddening rush. It is a hesitation at a future time When, grayed by years, subtle thoughts flit back to tempt us . . time out of mind, of days gone by Where We had our beginning, our point of departure. How well we then remember . . . . remember. i I I wwf NILZQII, .,.I ZZ'-I-I-I-I-I I A 'I.jI,,,, W, I , ,T I '1 ' H. I, -.-- -- ' 'MA A I""' 5 ' M, ,M , .. -I' I II 1 --Im HA, -rt, W I II -- I , I W If ff' "iii I-If---MIIIIIi1gZL,."', I W' jVQ,j','f ..,.. ,. , I' , MW,,,.,,,,II,II.III-7gIjgIII,"I,7M,:v I ,I-'egg , I.II.. 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I I' 1' . 1 My f u I mmm, - J W f M ww f ' 'ww , ' H X , , ' ,V ' v . mmm 1, I W9 Wy' , M W, 4 r-wk mph ' nv h A M, 3 1 .- 1.1 1 , -A " P g ' a fx W -. A 4 u A, 4 AM M -1 -in W A A W K an A I mm A.,-L! W ,. pw' A N ,iff ,N 1 .. , 'A' -1,1-M .A '- Q, va s M aww AW ' lh ' Y wx all 1 I 7W M' X . ,A F ,. ,, 4 . ww ,H my W ' ' "W W1 W M ' ,M " " " M M ,M N , .kfxigb ,W wb. ,A 'f ev W My fy xx ,if 2m N . Wh. ""' wm- A MP' ww 1. wi' ' W , W, . .,, 1- M L14 N I :M W' "MM, W , Yu.-,www 'Ls 4.4. u T10 f +5 G, 2 A n X. - , f In the Library there is a yellowed, 'faded picture of Franklin and Marshall Col- lege in its infancy. Taken from the middle of an open field - where now the Library itself stands -it shows Old Main, flanked by the Literary Society Halls. I never look at this picture without musing on the changes that have occurred since Marshall College and Franklin College merged in 1853. The infant college had five professors and a handful of students. It had a new seal, bearing the profiles of Benjamin Franklin and justice john Marshall, and a new motto- Lux et Lex- as a guide for its future. And at its opening ceremonies Dr. john W. Nevin spoke some words that we need to keep in mind: No second or third rate college will do. We must either have no college at all or else have one that may be in all respects worthy of the name. Dedicated men have labored long and hard to make those words come true. The Franklin and Marshall from which you now graduate is still laboring to make Dr. Nevin's dream a reality. But giant steps have been made toward the goal. Founded to serve the educational needs of its own area, Franklin and Marshall now serves the entire nation. You have been part of a student body selected from many states and a number of foreign countries. You have been given the opportun- ity to study under a curriculum designed to enable skilled teachers to work as effec- tively as possible with you, a curriculum designed to provide you with the best pos- sible basis for entrance into the professions, into business, into the living of a full and meaningful life. There is much that we can be proud of in the Franklin and Marshall of 1961, but much that we must do in the years ahead. And it is my pleasure - and duty -to summon you to join us in this task. A college, it has been said, is just as good as its faculty, or just as good as its students. I think that it might equally well be said that a college is just as good as its alumni. Franklin and Marshall College has had reason to be proud over the years of its alumni, we are assured of being able to be equally proud in the future. But we want also to be proud of the part that our alumni play in supporting the College. Currently only 19.4Wv of our alumni contribute to the Annual Fund, a vital and necessary undergirding of our on-going program. May I urge you, you who are about to become part of the more than 10,000 Franklin and Marshall men who are on our alumni rolls, to dedicate yourselves to the support of your College in the years ahead. It is your College. . JJ! .' L' .. 1- ,E-gf 4 I. L, ' .3 J' 515' qi, I nv . , - .1 I --- .f-,1-v , , , f. jg f2.i+:9-1829.24 ici" -Q IAMES MCCOWN DARLINGTON Dean of the College, Vice-President GARLAND WAYNE CLICK Assistant to the Dean ANTICIPATIIJN There are two events which are of si fnal importance to Franklin and Marshall in the year of publication of this Oriflamme. One is the inauguration of a new cur- riculum and the second the inauguration of long range planning. At no time in the long history of the College has such searching inquiry been made into its academic program and into the purposes and objectives which shall direct it in future years. The new curriculum is the product of three years of intensive study by faculty, administration, students, alum- ni and trustees. In essence it provides a broader educa- tion for the under raduate in that a greater diversity and an increased numlllner of courses are a part of the "gen- eral educationn or "distribution, requirements for grad- uation. At the same time it reduces the course load to four per semester thus concentrating the student's efforts and giving greater opportunity for independence and individual initiative in his pursuit of knowledge. The study of a discipline in depth has been retained. Con- stant evaluation of the new program will be carried on in order that its potential will be realized. The prevailing assumption underlying the initiation of long range planning has been that excellence should be the concern of every "public', connected with Frank- lin and Marshall Colle e, and that it should extend to all areas of college life. The problem of improving student quality is one of the most immediate and pressing problems we face, and demands the highest priority of concern. It is clear that we must strengthen admissions procedures in every way possible, seeking out those students who are able and willing to take full advantage of a Franklin and Marshall education. Various studies of facilities have been made, and it is clear that there will have to be provision for additional library facilities within the next decade. If the antici- pated increase to 1600 students should come to pass, additions to present facilities, or new facilities, would need to be provided in the science areas. So far as extra- academic facilities are concerned, an increase in the student body would of course make necessary the build- ing of at least one new dormitory, and the building of a Student Union building appears to be a prime neces- sity. In summary, the achievement of our educational pur- pose will make necessary analysis and improvement with respect to the following: faculty competence and teach- ing loads, improving salaries and fringe benefits, the re- cruitment of able students, increasing financial aid to students, an independent study and a gifted student program, a possible program for study abroad, increas- ing the number of overseas students on our campus, im- proving student services, the use of technological aids, maximum space utilization, the provision of new facili- ties, and the financing of the foregoing. In order to facilitate continued long range planning, it is anticipated that a department of institutional re- Eearch will bc established at the College in the near uture. 2 2+ v 11,1 Z2 I-I-vii gift 22-4554 ll' :liar il-il W2 ,l . :fn 5.-1 .ix 13" C Q, ,lf at I v In I f of 's 'lf W' V ffi gk. I -X f ,Sf i, ff ll . RICHARD HONODEL WINTERS Dean of Students RICHARD IAMES STONESIFER Assistant to the President of the College I gs" if A .9-"fly" an. p .1 1 :Ii.,. l Av 4-R. x' QA' , , I, 1.54 A fm yj'..,-27g.-- ,Z gan, - -.,. , QE I w . , M - . . , '. U, 1 " V 3451 ,r -f A , .. ,. gk 2 L 2 2 7 1, ? -1 ff' J"- HERBERT DUNMEYER Director of Student Aid and Placement DONALD E, MARTIN Admission Counselor gg..-xi. ' :.r K1 'ra ,f '- VF - ' fix.. ' J :Q .Ss - J 'Q 1 wt 1: ,og ,.' nh- K' 1 4 fs 4 1 , r 5 fi C'.'n .A uy . f . -4,-, V .. . YVONNE EABY GIBBEL NANCY HONAMAN BUTTER Recorder Vt? A .t fx - gt an If ,vqvf J., ,. ,I , ,wr-5 , ,,k,:,s, , I 4, V ,k,H.vf,'f557,.,tq, ! W,. . ,, , . 1 Nd Registrar C7 .0 Q , X . X , 'J '--:Ei f"' n BRUCE ALLEN WESTERDAHL Director of Admissions W-A 'Q E114 .. i Q ,r-A. .v r. 1 4 - 51" - - ' f 4" A . U S' Aiatiifi 4'- ',,-V ,i4f,,f',A.Q.- .. , 'zqfgu -- M'-,1 ,1e,,..........n- ,i ,aug ,fm ' .-. W, -wif. -fm-L-.. Ma- Fkffi ,T- , . '-.,.1,1. f A . H- g .I -' ,- -geffz' I , - +- -5 , 4' '.- 53.-551 4,1 1" -. fl ' .fs - N ,la g .1 "wwf ' ' . if ' 5 2 1 r 1 'T 5' -, ' wi A1 ,iff 7 J, Alia? EDWARD P. HOFFER Assistant Director of Admissions PAUL R. LINFIELD HERBERT BULOW ANSTAETT Business Manager Librarian PROSPER VAN MEULEBROUCK CLAYTON C. BLEVINS Chaplain Sllpwirltcrxclvrzt nf Buildings and Grounds XX' cmd? JOHN SHOBER BARR Director of Athletics WALTER RICHARD THEODORE R. LINDSLEY, JR. MEYERS Alumni Secretary Director of College Development RAYMOND J. HUBER Director of Residence Halls r ,Lenz fi NORTH MUSEUM Stanzling: Charles H. Holzinger Duniel L. Rutledge, Arthur A. Futer? Kenneth B. Corbett. Seated: David M Millerg john Price, john Cuvunaugh HELEN MORRISON, R.N. gn i ,J LIBRARY Standing: Betty Lou Hoffman George NV. Bordnerg Rebecca E Black. Scaled: Dorothy R. Neprash Herbert 13. Anstaettg Marion Gerhart 6 Standing: M. Lapham, J. Miller, V. Kacllel, I. Bailey. Standing: Z. Rich, A. WVisnicwski. Seated: D. Smith, A. Lorenz, G. Seated: L. Hammond, M. Doner. I Standing: O. Roberts, E. Orzack. Seated: B. Wise, M. Simpson, L. Albert. Frey. i .. Left to right: R. Lefevcr, K. Dcitcr, I. Killieller, M. Su tzbach, M. Pew. Standing: J. Berkcy, L. Alden, G. Rombergcr. Seated: Standing: B. Royer, Seated: E. Geist, D. Schlott, E. Perdun. ' F. Bomberger, B. Lamparter. JF iii n Mix - ! ., ,- .., ' r N' 2? 4 x N x x' V 'V X X . 1 fr Q JOHN WILLIAM FREY Chairman, German and Russian The Faculty is the guid- ing spirit of Franklin and Marshall College. Through its inspiration and dedica- tion we as students are brought into more perfect accord with our environ- ment ancl are better pre- pared to assume responsible roles in society. Cone are the days of the reserved, absent-minded in- HARRY L. BUTLER Chairman, Romance Languages WILLIAM LYONS Chairman, Economics WINTHROP NELSON FRANCIS JOHN MATTHEW CAVANAUGH Chdi7'17lll1'l,E7lgliSh Chairman, Art 40 structor so often portrayed in the Arts. In place of him has come the dedicated, en- couraging man of knowl- edge and wisdom. His is the message of the ages im- parted with a tender, loving hand. His is the Wisdom of generations made function- al and dynamic - moulding us to meet our destiny -- the destiny of our entire genera- tion. JOHN HOWARD VANDERZELL Chairman, Government fl' 4 JOHN BOYER NOSS Chairman, Philosophy HUGH ALAN GAULT Chairman, Music Fw 41 C.-,4 LIEUT. COL. JOHN H. LINDENMEYER Chairman, Air Science WILLIAM TOTH Chairman, History GEORGE ALBERT HOCH Chairman, Language Laboratory CHARLES DEWEY SPOTTS Chairman, Religion ALBERT L. BELL Chairman, Business Administration ROBERT FORNEY ESHLEMAN Chairman, Sociology RICHARD IRWIN WELLER Chairman, Physics FREDERICK HENRY SUYDAM Clnairman, Chemistry SARON ERIK MUNSON Chaimum, Education VINCENT H. HAAG ARTHUR W, SHIVELY Acting Chairman, Mathematics Chairman, Biology .94 z. M-, .1 if BIOLOGY Strmcling: Kenneth Rydal Johng John I. Mc- Dermott. Seated: Wilbur David Shenkg Arthur Willard Shivelyg Harry Keller Lane. AIR SCIENCE Sgt. Tunkensley, Capt. Frcaney, Maj. Huffman Sgt. Fidler, Sgt. Ford. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Standing: L. Roland Aberleg Henry R. Iaenicke. Seated: Noel Potter Lairdg Albert Lavern Bellg Winthrop Edward Evercttg Harold Fischer. CHEMISTRY Standing: Frederick Henry Suydamg Colin Ethclbert Finkg Eugene Donald Olseng Austin Julius Rich. Seated: Hugh Andrews Hellerg Ruth Warner Van Homg Robert Pershing Crossg Fred Allen Snavely. EDUCATION Standing: Helen G. Philoong Howard L. Kloopg V. Ellen Abbottg Mildred M. Phillips. Seated: Leonard C. Groveg Saron Erik Munsong Dorothy Wenger LeFevere. ECONOMICS William Lyonsg Alan Pope ENGLISH GEOLOGY Standing: Roger Bert Rolling Edward Stehmen Brubakerg Gerald E. Standing: Donald Underlcofler Wiseg Paul B. Meyers, Ir. Seated: janet Enscoeg John Alton Campbell, Ir. Seated: Robert William Russellg Costenbadcrg Marvin Earl Kauffman. Richard Watson Bombergcrg Winthrop Nelson Francisg Elias Hiester Phillipsg Kenneth Dwight Longsdorf. 's ' 'l , ' Q. .1" . . V54 "" ' X. as - - GOVERNMENT GERMAN, RUSSIAN Standing: Wolil: Von Wernsdorifg Paul Plctcher Martin. Seated, Peter Left to right: john Howard Vanderzellg Sidney Wiseg Dale Steward Stefan Seadleg Irene Poppen Seadlcg Elisabeth Petersg john William Frey. DeHaan. I 46 HISTORY Standing: Norman P. Zacourg Frederic Shriver Kleing john Brcnneman Frantz. Seated: Glenn Earle Millerg William Tothg Thurman Everett Philoon. PHILOSOPHY Left to right: John Roy Burrg John Boyer Nossg Luther john Binklcy. MATHEMATICS Standing: Bernard jacobsong Phillip E. Bedient Walter Hess Lcscrg Harold W. Stewart. Seated Joseph Hose Holzingcrg Vincent Harold Haag Clifford Marburgcr. 'Tf'nlV tg , 4 4.951 Failma 4 PHYSICS Left to right: Phillip NV. Allcyg Frank Durrell Enckq Richard Irwin Wellerg William Theodore A en. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Smncling: Michael Albert Lewisg XVillis Roy Phillipsg S. Woodrow Sponauglcg john Shober Barr. Seated: Charles Wimbert Taylorg William James Iunnicclli. igl PSYCHOLOGY Harold Kenneth Brookshireg Andrew Strouthes. RELIGION Robert Gcor fc Micke 3 Glmrlcs Dewey Spottsg B Y Garland Wuync Click. SOCIOLOGY, ANTHROPOLOGY Ghnrlcs H. Holzinger, Robert F. Eshlcmung Ietse Sprey. ROMANCE LANGUAGES Sfllllllillgi G4-urge Albcrt Hocllg Alfred Ben- nis jucolmg S. L. Burton, jr. Svatzfcl: Charles J G. Mnyzulclg I-Iul Lzlckcy Ballcwg Hurry L. But- lcrg Luis J, Nuvasc-ucsg ,Riclmrcl A. Muzzarn RAD KJ 'PY' llbfs a ? SENIOR OFFICERS President ..,,, CHARLES EDWARD HOGC Vice-Presiflent' . , . , . RICHARD DRASNIN HARK Secretary . . DA..... ROBERT PHILIP HOOVER T1'6llSll1'61', CHARLES HAROLD WAINSCOTT, IR. 52 When we gathered together for the first time on a September afternoon not quite four years ago we gave little thought to the past in the excitement of the present, and could look no further into the future than to the immediate challenges of a new experience. Now we search the past and the future, the past in recognition of the changes the short years have pressed upon us, and to the future with optimism, determination, and not a little trepidation. We are parting, each making his own way. VVe know how much we take with us. We would only wish that in turn we could together leave some part of us behind. Perhaps this desire can be best fulfilled as we live our lives in constant aware- ness of the principles and ideals for which our school stands as a symbol. We can ask or do no more. Mm 53 'K EDWIN W. ABBOTT WILLIAM D. ABEL A. B. Sociology A. B. Accounting HARRY A. ACKLEY IAMES H. ALSBAUGH A-B- Biology A.B. Sociology 54 1 -ow, PHILLIP M. ACHEY A.B. Plnysicb WILLIAM S. ANDES A.B. Psychology K' OLIVER T. ANDREW Biology ,r .,,,, a W , HELMUT W. BAER Physics tha N ba Q'-rs WILLIAM C. ASKIN Business Administraltion DANIEL B. BAKER Business Administrafion hw j 2 0"""" QSO JOHN L. BAKER Business Administration HARDEN P. BALLANTINE History GEORGE W. O I1 I-I lu I .sn gr BAKER, 111. Biology VP R 1. ..- . L ' Icin- '15 .Ml 4"" 9? -. WI: ROBERT I. BARON Accounting 9'-...sl 'Q FRANK S. BARRANCO RICHARD M. BARRETT LARRY P. BAUSHER History, A.B. Business Administration A.B. Chemistry STEPHEN B. BERNSTEIN Philosophy i' Viva. 'C' JAMES R, BERRET JOHN N. BETHUNE Business Administration AB- Accounting RSV' 57 LANVHENCE BIASOTTO PETER D. BLAIR WILLIAM H. ISOLLMAN Business Administration AB- English A.B. Business Administration HARRY A, BQNYUN 111 REON L. BOWEN, JR. HOWARD I. BRAFMAN English A.B. HiSt0fY AB- English 5 'Ji- '94s 4- 58 ROBERT C. BUBECK Biology WILLIAM M. BRANDT Philosophy 5- pn 'WN 1 ,AML in of-., 959' NELSON I. BRENNEMAN GLENN J. BRUCKHART History Physics ,.m.., , CHARLES W. BUMP ANDREW CACIOPPO Biology Biology 'va A.B. HENRY C. BURKHOLDER English f7 Ll WILLIAM R. CARNIE 60 Accounting CHP- 0:5 wmv- WVILLIAM B. CASKEY GEORGE L. CHARAS JAMES A. CIANCIMINO Psychology A.B. Philosophy A.B. History DARYL J. CLEMENS ROBERT E. COHEN STEPHEN R. COHEN Sociology A.B. Biology A.B. History Q21- db if--v' 61 WV' BARRY L. COHN Sociology A.B. Q. , THOMAS P. COLE, II SAMUEL V. CONVERY, JR. English A.B. Biology - 'eF17i'E' ,, 1:4 'i A" ' - '4 ' 2 . . Evixbiel , " I 1' A " flf mm Lu- " '- - 7' ' 5 ' A wi i-ff"fu.' ,F ,V . ,.- - g .-,wg -Lf,-'--15.2 if . bv --' ' f Al r , - , -, -,,.,,',i, Y,-1 K, 'I ui. ' if r 'fgagw ' gy 1,35 .' , li . 5 ,R s' . -...A vqyipxjitlg .79 W . -- .aff Mivif' c1f,utff'i'frf!- jfs 'Q . I-PL V., k.v..j ru ln, ' ' 4'- P . ' 'l A-5 . P3 r. ., " fi f RALPH C. COOK History A.B. JOHN W. COOPER THOMAS L. COPE Mathematics A.B. History C" 62 1 , 0 I WILLIAM H. CURTIS Business Adll1Il1ISt1'21tIOl'1 Joi-IN F. COSTENBADER English in-L iz' ROBERT -M. CRAWFORD SHELDON P. DAVIS Government Government LAM MERLE R. DECH History in-nb ff? ROBERT C. DIAMONDSTONE A.B. Accounting RICHARD B. DUSSINGER A.B. History lQ 'N-vvwy X1 ' fi ny.. V.: LORTON L. ECKROTH, IR. Accounting ,yy- VA, S 'WP aft 11, ?4 'x VL. :y,.,,, "I, ,W ALAN.E. ELTON I. WVILLIAM ERB COREY XV. ERICSON History' A.B. Business Administration A.B. Chemistry 1-1 if. STANTON R. ERLICHMAN WVARREN WV. ESHER DAVID L. EVANS English A.B. Matllematics A.B. Government Q---f 65 film ,.-... FREDERICK D. EYSTER, IR. LAVVRENCE F, FASS EDSUS11 A.B. Sociology 'f-Z' V1 - ' ff Q Y-25 " "-in AVN' 1. ., .Q NL V af' u f V., ' f' -1 g " -'iff' fn. :,.f F. N ATM gif , , -4.. , ,w I .wg-'R .3 'A ui EARL' J- FLEECLER CHARLES P. FLYNN Biology A.B. English 66 N JULES FINKER A.B. Government VVILLIAM H. FORDNEY II A.B. Accounting ii!-Q, 'fn- fam. CARMINE I. GALDIERI, JR. Mathematics ALBERTUS D. FIIANKFORTER Religion New 'D' CHARLES K. FRIEDMAN GERALD A. CAUSMAN, JR. French English fav- M '55 l bs JAMES L. GOLDINER EUGENE Q. GORDON English Physics VINCENT J. GIULIANO, IR. WJ' Biology sg-,f-E RONALD S. COTTLIEB Biology 1 R A . Ni JAY K, GREGORY WILLIAM M. GUISLER WALTER E. HAMPTON Business Administration A.B. Business Administration A.B. Business Administration N, - A 4. in qi, , . - - ,, ' - . MX I . ,LQ ,Y - -2 ,ji ss - .. , RICHARD D. HARK LLOYD R. HARNISH ROBERT C. HAUSFER English A.B. Business Administration A.B. Geology 4-1, 1 iv' lp-4--s 69 CL-.-q 4-UN' KENN-ETH P. HEAPS JOHN L. HEINAMAN H. ROBERT HEINOLD Biology A.B. Business Administration A.B. English JOSEPH F. HERB LLOYD W. HERB, IR. JOHN L. HESS Accounting A.B. Accounting A.B. Chemistry 1'-1. i' lv? WILLIAM HOBBS III Accounting GEORGE M. HETRICK, JR. Business Administration YSL-6' if HARRY T. HINKEL Business Administration DAVID VV. HOFFMAN Mathematics M34 4237 'hi CHARLES E. HOGG English . I h ' . , X- , , 1 'W - , sq, W 716' 'ASP E '. 11, gap: . ' .. 1 'I .5 I .I N , m Q 1 fr1.1m Y: ' E . " ' X ., H, V 1 . X X x V ,I ,gl X A - , C .g,, , fe: A ' Q ff. "' ' if "7-AN 'v' ' .,, , '- 10615.-nr.,- -. A , . . 9 ' " ' - . -W -lu, -, " 'Nb Q I ,. r 3,1 . I - , , E . .f A JL. 54.4. .,-- M- n' . F . ,QQ't'3ft5,'t' 4- I , 0' 1 V ,vb 1 5 4? x . f'A4m34:v:'g , "H . 4 - 1 I . ' I ,V xr ' . K N, x C ' A 'yum U! N f MQ' , ,u. A 'f x da '- JACOB T. HOOVER, JR. A.B. ROBERT P. HOOVER A.B. History Religion -dw in... S- FREDERICK R, HUGHES , , Chemistry , J . m WILLIAM R. IRWIN CHARLES C. IVES EDWARD H. JAMISON Accounting A.B. Business Administration A.B. Business Administration g,,1: .J- . ., - dba X ,, .Y , ' ' if , 2 3723! In ." :.f,6'1::Y - 5 JAY B. JANNEY KENNETH J. JOHNSON MACK F. JOHNSON Mathematics A.B. English A.B. Government S 73 Q- V' WILLIAM H. JOHNSON PIERRE N. JULIARD STEVEN P. KANNER English A.B. History A.B. English ffl' KEITH W. KARL LEROY NV. KAYLOR FLOYD D. KEFFORD English A.B. English A.B. Chemistry 74 ERWIN C. KLEIN History 'vw ssl CHARLES B. KOHR Physics FRANK KNAISCH JOEL J. KRAMER Accounting Psychology rv N ANDREW LAURENSON Business Administration FRED LEITZEL, IR. Physics ROBERT M. LANE Business Administration in-.. "nn- 1' 'K 4 Qvff' A.B. PAUL P. LORENZ Biology in IAN s. MACMORRAN I bw 17" 'm-....... MARVIN M. MALCOTTI MICHAEL MALLEY Biology A.B. Psychology A.B. English 4- JAMES 11. MARTY CARL E. MARTIN SAMUEL D. MARTIN Sociology A.B. Business Administration A,B, English 77 5 WILLIS H- MARTIN, JR- 1 WVILBUR H. NIATHESIUS JAMES L. MCABEE, JR. Mathematlcs A-B. Psychology A.B. Business Administration CLIFTON A. MCCLAIN III MICHAEL J. MCNERNEY HARLAN M. MELLK A B Biology A.B. Accounting A-B- Sociology X 78 RICHARD MELNIKOFF KENNETH E. MEREDITH Accounting Accounting 'R an E. HOLLIS MENTZER CHARLES METZ s, English English 'L JOHN V. MILLER History -45. 'W 'Ks I x RONALD F. MILLER A.B. Accounting BRUCE R. MODES A.B. Business Administration CARL L. MONTGOMERY A.B. 2-.. : S History 155 'TS' QQ R bv- JOHN W. MOORE ROBERT A. MOORE THOMAS S. MOORE A'B' Chel'l'liSh'y A.B. Sociology A.B. History WILLIAM MORROW, JR- KENNETH F. MOTT PETER NV. MONVEHSON A-B- ACC0Uf1till5l' A.B. Government A.B. English fvxbx 'C' 81 D CY'-1 'M 'A UQ, 1'f,7" C' TI-IOMAS D. MULL H. NEIL MUMMA NVILLIAM D. NAUGHTON Biology A.B. Religion A.B. Business Administration GLENN O. NICHOLS RONALD E. NICKEL SAMUEL K. NOLT History A.B. Accounting A.B. History Q11 i 82 Ms. VER' J +P RICHARD H. PI-IILLIPPI Mathematics THOMAS D. OSTAPUCK, IR. History my ji. 'i JUERCEN O. PFITZNEH MARK H. PLAFKER Commun . Government 'S-. NOEL POTTER, IR. PEDRO E. PURCELL, IR. Geology History JOHN A. POMPEI, IR. Psychology RICHARD D. PYLE Business Administration S-..s JOHN M. RANCK JERRY D. REBER ROBERT K. REESE History A.B. Physics A.B. Accounting N V 'hunk JAX. . tiny'-fi! I ' rr A I . W XX WL,L.L, V l . 4 A -l,,,.'m f-,foo '.-' - - " J- . ' ' - '."fp-65" "1 -mf-3" - A , "fb , Al., Y,-5-. '74, , 4 THOMAS W. RENN FREDERICK S. REPASKY STEPHEN A. RIDDLE Business Administration A.B. Business Adininistrution A.B. Mathematics ' s f hx 'C' ' 85 Q Yr 'i JESSE D., HITENHOUR CHARLES D. RODENBERGER JOHN G. ROHRMAN English A.B. Mathematics A.B. Accounting ,. v 'W .div lb- FRANKLIN S. ROTH KALMAN D. RCSTHMAN RICHARD T. ROZANSKI English A.B. Sociology A.B. Busines Administration WY AX-. . f. A 86 ROBERT E. RUDNER Government FRED E. SALAMON Accounting 'UH A ll-4 WILLIAM 1. RYAN ALI M. SAMII English Chemistry JOHN R. SCHMIDT Cs' JOHN J. SCHRAFF WILLIAM H. SCOTT Sociology Geology Philosophy JV' MURRAY H. SELTZER Biology 50 QA' R in-- 'hvlvn M. STEVE SHAFFER JEFFREY C. SHAPIRO BARRY L. SHICKMAN Sociology A.B. English A.B. Chemistry GEORGE D. SHIFRIN NORMAN H. SIEGEL ROBERT E. SIMMONS History A.B. Biology A.B. History 'CN 'Y lla 89 .n--- H 'bf-f ls' 'S' CHARLES F. SMITH C. RALPH SMITH II RICHARD C. SNOVVDEN Sociology A.B. English A.B. Sociology X SA- . ..iw I . . H X M A T: . .' .,., . , ' f Q , , - I I ,,,. ,-.- 'ff-9' FREDERICK M. SPIECEL JOHN A. STANDISH VICTOR I. STANDISH, IR. Accounting A.B. Psychology A.B. Accounting -vl 1 C' 90 GEORGE F. STINE Sociology 'L RICHARD I. SURBECK Sociology 'CM JOHN E. STROBECKER MARK J. SVONKIN History Government Q."- , 5 RICHARD M. THOMAS CALVIN A. THOMPSON Biology History THEODORE S. TAKVORIAN History 'fy 1 V ELLSWORTH S. THOMPSON Sociology TI?" JOHN L. TOMASKO, IRL NORMAN A. TOPF WILLIAM J. TOTH Philosophy A.B. Mathematics A.B. History RICHARD G. TRAIMAN MATTHEW C. TROCHECK GERALD S. UNGAR Biology A.B. Sociology A.B. Mathematics bs 93 fx VVILLIAM B. VIZCARRONDO YV. PHILIP WAGNER CHARLES H. WAINSCOTT, JR. Business Administration AB- Geology A.B. Govemment ROBERT R. WALTER LOUIS G. WARGO CRAIG B. WARREN AB Biology A.B. Philosophy A.B. Chemistry fn-s. I"W "qv"-E 94 I A.B. JOSEPH YVEATHERBY III Business Administration I ww 1 '-i -ut "-S "'i jo ' -.3 IIE!! u. in u ,e . 4 in -101 3 . 352 ' ff? gg' V mf in.. 1.1 W F R , J an . sn Z 5 E 1 E , -. E 'UNI 'Q Ilia! 1 E-H!! RICHARD J. WEINER AB Government LESLIE B. WEAVER Mathematics EUGENE E. NVEISE Philosophy i" 5' JAMES WHITFORD IV English JAY R. WILLIAMS Sociology ROBERT H. WELLER an Sociology l 4 n l 1 ,, ..,,., v ,,,, 1 4 ' -' ,', X, .A ,J Y l -ix . , . l-, H 1 . A.B. ALLARD A. WILSON Business Administration 5' 'TS' DENNIS E. WVILSON STANLEY H. WVISHNER ROGER S. NVOLFE A.B. Accounting A.B. Biology A.B. Psychology if ' i NY-V gi. '-i 1, ' iff: A A 'Q ff? . .2 .,S'fv.,, ' "'f'dSlL3i " , - gl' .2 ' 'V'-. ' ' 1 -' GEORGE A. WOODRING WVAYNE O. NVRIGLEY, IR. BARRY C. YATES A.B. Government A.B. Chemistry A.B. Biology 97 unv- JAMES B. YELOVICH JOSEPH ZECOSKI GARY ZEITLIN English A.B. Geology A.B. EI'1g1iSh RALPH G. COOK DAVID R. ECKROTH LARRY'E. GROFF History A.B. Chemistry A.B. Business Administration 98 il XX IIRGA 'ti ,F-'F fi ,F X ,aff 'Y ?r7?I?.! J.. ,,. if ION S 1'rc.x'izlu11t . WILLIAM B. VIZCARRONDO Vice-Prasirlenl ..,. .,,...,,.,,. I ,ARRY E. GROFF Secretary . . , . . ,..,. RICHARD M. BARRETT '1'1'ca.surer ,... GEORGE M. HETRICK, JR. Alpha Delta Sigma, the national honarary advertising fraternity, is repre- sented on this campus by the H. VV. Prentis, Chapter. The local chapter is unique in that it is a small, selective, closely knit and ex- ceptionally active organization. The members visit industry, agencies, and other advertising and marketing func- tions-literally bridging the gap between classroom theory and practical applica- tion. The club is currently advertising representative for the Green Room, handles various other campus and local advertising and publicity accounts, and has been retained on a year-to-year basis by a national manufacturer to c1'eate and conduct a market survey of the eastern United States. A.D.S. also sponsors a monthly dinner meeting featuring leaders in the field of advertising and marketing and is the trustee for the college symbol - the Conestoga Wagon. Under the guiding hand of Dr. Noel P. Laird, the F SIM chapter was able to rank number three out of a total of sixty-nine active chapters in 1959-1960. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA lfirxl row: Wilson, Barrett, Vizcarrondo, Groff, Hetrick, Thomas. Second TOM!! Prof. B0ll1lJL'l'g1'l', Kaylor, Laird, Loose, Mr. Pcifur. Third row: Crawford, Guisler, Blythe, Potter, Corrigan, Pinkerton. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY I President ,... S ecrctary ..... Treasurer ..,. Faculty Advisor Viva-President . . . . . . LARRY BAUSHER .CRAIG WARREN . . .ROBERT NASH .,...JOHN HESS E. FINK The function of the student chapter of the A. C. S. has always been to draw together into one group, the chemistry 1'l'liljOl'S at F and M from all classes. In informal get-togethers and regular meetings, views are aired, problems discussed, and speakers heard. This year we have heard speake1's from in- dustry diseuss chemistry as applied to the in- dustrial world. Our handbook and apron sales have again proved successful and have resulted in reduction in national membership fees for the members and a gift to the Chemistry Department in behalf of the chapter. Membership in the chapter is traditionally limited to those undergraduates who have de- cided to major in chemistry. l"ir.rt row: Burg, Nash, Warren, Brusher, Hess, Reidcr. Second row: Over, Fr-man, Sinke, Yoder, Reichley, Kcinntion. Third row: Wittle, Eckroth, Koskinen, Moore, Hughes, Turner. AMERICA NSTITUTE OF PHYSICS President ..... ...... C . BYRON KOIIR Vice-Presiclcnt . . , ,..,. L. MAGNUS RUMBECK Secrcatnry .... ..,...... P HILLIP M. ACHEY '1'reasurcr . . . . . C. IERALD BUCHENAUER Faculty Advisor . . DR. WILLIAM T. ALLEN The Franklin and Marshall College Student Section of the American Instit- tute of Physics has been organized only a few years and already has established itself as an integral part of the Physics Department. The aims of this organization, which is open to all students having an interest in physics, are three fold. First, to further the interest of physics as a science on campus. Secondly, to promote fellowship among students having a common in- terest in physics. Thirdly, to further the student's knowledge of physics. I Scntud: Rumbcck, Allen, Achcy. Sfamling: Eshlc-man, Alley, Cordon. A OLD AIR SOCIETY Cmnmmzclur ....,,.. JAMES WILEY Deputy Commander . . . ,..,. FRED ZEHRER AfImini.slrntim' Officer , . . VVAYNE GRIMSEY Comptroller ,,,., . .. JOHN KESSLER The Arnold Air Society was founded in 1947 at the University of Cincinnati and was named in honor of the late General Hap Arnold. In 1949, the Society became a national organization and since then has become the fastest growing college organization in the United States. The purpose of the squadron is to further the mission and the concepts of the United States Air Force and to promote a better understanding of the jet age among the public. Membership in the Society is limited to ROTC cadets who have attained a high degree of mili- tary bearing and aptitude. This year the squad- ron is fortunate to have Captain Robert E. Freaney, USAF, as its advisor. fflimf wwf C"i'11S4'Y, K1'SSl4'j'. Wiley. Zvlircr, Ilock, llolloway. S1'r'onrl row: Shaffer, It-1 llllillil-ll, Harry, Gaetjcns, Hood, Repasky. 'l'lni1'rl row: Craig:-, Luskuwski. f-UDP, Smith Andes. GREE RGOM CLUB After the usual frantic and panic that goes into transforming words and lines, chairs and stairs, and a various assortment of actors and would-be actors into a finished diamond which absorbs the brightness of life itself, reduces it to its essence, and brilliantly reflects it-after the sweat and anguish and despairg the fall seasonis rising curtain revealed a Shavian masterpiece, Cumliclfl. lt was a happy study of love. There was the love of Morell fliichard Orkinj, who lived for the love of his wifeg there was Eugene CCharles Echelmeirl the sensitive youth, who loved purely for the sake of loving, and there was Can- dida, who bestowed her love on him who needed it most. It was a theme enriched by delightful characterisation, warmed by Shaw's own sympathy for people, and spiced by his wit. Previously, Dorothy Sticlcney had given us a lovely evening reading the poetry of Edna St. Vincent Millay in the huge auditorium of Mc- Caskey High School, but somehow the evening was intimate and the poetry more varied and rich and deep than any of us expected. Miss Stickney taught much of what acting was, and poetry, too. The Green Room plans two more productions for the "GO-Gln season, the first of which is Robert Penn Warrenis All Tlie Kingis M en, which promises excitement for the first weeks in March. In May another show, what, no man knows, not even our beloved Dr. Larsen. President .,.. FREDERICK M. SPIECAL Faculty Advisor . . EDWARD BRUBAKER Smlul: Prof. Brubaker, Spit-gal, Remash. Standing: Cunning- l m Purcell, Gordon, Hass, Stephenson. 104 TUDE T COUNCIL Firxf row: Alsbnugh, Novik, Andrew, Hurk, Hogg, lannoli, llcrslificlcl. Svcoml row: Tliomas, Baker, Dulmer, Convtry Templeton, Lipschutz, Iulinrd. Third YOIUJ Kessler, Zehrcr, Ilcllcr, Davis, Sharrar, Sharrar, Baldwin. President ..... . - - Vice-President ...... . - Recording Secretary Corresponding Sec. Treasurer . .,.. . , RICHARD HARK CHARLES HOGG TERRY ANDREW JOSEPH IANNOLI RICHARD NOVIK The Student Council at Franklin and Marshall College is an elected group of representatives of the student body. .lts duty is to serve as the voice of the electorate and to represent the wishes of the student body. Council plays an important role in all areas related to the student. It becomes the province of Council to allot to many of the student organizations over thirty thousand dollars. To one committee of Council falls the responsibility of disciplinary matters, to another the handling of student elections, and to a third the preparation of the Blue Book. Council is always ready to attendto requests brought to it by students. This year cooperative activity was demonstrated when the method of Freshman Student Council elections was revised at the suggestion of members of that class. The ideas of students were in- corporated in the new procedure. On February 14, Council brought to campus for the Hrst time, the Dave Brubeck, Quartet. Council felt that a jazz concert would give "Snow Ball" VVeekend the added touch to make it truly successful. . Council this year has continued to effectively serve as the voice of the students. If students have suggestions, or complaints, Council members urge that the students make use .of the Council facilities. 105 I TER-FRATER ITY COUNCIL larsl row: Mowerson, Mathesius, Eyster, Bethune, Hoover, R.l'., Moore. Second row: Diamondstone, Lnvergne, Lnrrubee, Schulman, Schecter, Ilorn, Carnie, 'Vhirrl row: Soresman, Schneider, Kramer, Reidcr. The Inter-Fraternity Council of Franklin and Marshall College is composed of two representatives from each of the eleven social fra- ternities at the college. This group of representatives meets regularly during the school year to coordinate and oversee all interfraternity affairs, and to generally integrate the functions of the fraternities so that they may become and remain an important part of the college. This year, the Council reduced its membership from three to two members per house. In this way we were able to realize our objective of more active participation. In addition to formulating and carrying out new policies, the Coun- cil conducted another successful year of rushing. The rush parties were successfully coordinated by the Council and everyone got their fill of social activities. Along other lines the Council assists in conducting various sporting activities. Creek Week, the high point of the fraternity year, is a perfect example of the diversified activities offered through the Inter- Fraternity Council. The houses have an opportunity to compete in bowling, bridge, ping-pong, the S. Y. Sing, and the week is topped off by the Inter-Fraternity Ball..The dance this year was held at the Yorktown Hotel where everyone enjoyed dancing to the music of Buddy Morrow and his orchestra. It is our hope that the members of the Council will continue to participate actively to make the fraternity system stronger on our campus. President ............ IOHN BETHUNE Vicv-President ...... ROBERT HOOVER Secretary ...... ..... R OBERT MOORE Treasurer . . . . FREDERICK EYSTER The Chess Club at Franklin and Marshall College is a comparatively new organization, formed only a few years ago. The main functions of the club are to promote general interest in the game, and to provide opportunities for team competition with other schools. The past few seasons have been moderately successful, and have given Franklin and Marshall a name in college chess, and an invitation to the Tri-State Chess Championship Tournament held in Pitts- burgh. This year the team is looking forward to matches with Mount St. Mary's College, Ursinus, Dickinson, Kutztown State College, University of Pennsylvania, and with the Red Rose Chess Club of Lancaster. President .....,.. MICHAEL LINSHAW Secretary-'1'rcasurcr .. MURRAY DENNIS DEBATE SCCIETY Fm-5 ww: Evans, Wargo, Campbell. Belanger, Kleiman. Second VOID: Rose, Moser, I Lcvenstien, Jacobs, Kauffman, llatt, Seagram. CHESS TEAM I"ir.vf row: Dennis, Linshaw, Prof. Zacour. Second row: Suominen, Achey, Vanderwall, Blugg, Erickson, johnson. The Franklin and Marshall Debate Society is a recent newcomer to our family of teams, clubs, and societies. In its short history however, the team, under the excellent coaching of john Campbell of the English Department, has mustered great enthusiasm and has become a major part of our extra-curricular and inter-collegiate activities. The backbone of the team was made up of the four debaters who returned from last years organization. They are Lou WVargo, Corey Ericson, Dave Evans, and Steve Belanger. The turnout of new men was excellent and four new teams were added to the inter-collegiate debate roster. Among the newcomers, the nega- tive team of .Iacobs and Levenstien and the aH'irmative team of Kleiman and Kaufman were quite successful. The team has debated at Brown Uni- versity, University of Vermont, and Temple University and have met such opposition as Brown, Columbia, N.Y.U., VVest Point, and Pennsylvania. TUDE T U IO BOARD First row: Ashman, Colavito, Sharrar, W., Convcry, Wainscott, Sharrar, lt., Sellers, Swcmul row: Hoover, ll. P., O'Connor, Von Sc-ldent-ck, Cleveland, Baker, Zimmerman. Providing a social life for a menis college is no easy task. Never- theless, the Student Union Board is the organization whose respon- sibility is to plan many of the social activities for the student body. In aneffort to alleviate the perennial problem of supplying females, we contact many women's colleges and junior colleges. However, it is rather difficult to overcome a 1300:0 ratio. This year began with a Welcome Freshmen Dance to help the Class of '64 get adjusted to college life, and begin acquaintances with some of Lancasterys Lovelies. This was followed on October 1 by the yearly pilgrimage to Chambersburg, home of Wilson College for Women, as the first exchange dance. Hood College came to our campus for the evening of October 21. For the Denison football game, Millersville coeds came, stayed for dinner, and a dance afterwards. This same procedure was followed by the Wilson girls on November 19, officially designated as the Hrst SUB Day. Second semester featured weekly Friday night dances with music furnished by WWF M and broadcast th1'oughout the campus. The Senior, nlunior, and Sophomore classes each elect five mem- bers with the Student Council appointing one for a total member- ship of sixteen. Bay Iluber served as adviser to the group. 108 President .......... SAMUEL CONVERY Vice-President Recording Sec. Corresponding Treasurer , . , .. CHARLES WAINSCOTT . . . . WILLIAM SHARRAR Sec. .. ROBERT SHARRAR . . , . . THOMAS COLAVITO Editor-In-Chief ....,. DAVID ECKROTII Managing Editor .... JAMES WI-IITFORD News Editor ..,, WALDIMER SKOTZKO Features Editor .,...,., FRANK SHENK C0-Sports Editor . , CIIARLES FREIDMAN Co-Sports Editor ...,.... MARK FISHER Photography Editor . WILLIAM GRAFTON Business Manager . . ROBERT SCHLORER TUDE T WEEKLY The Siudenl lV1,'ekly is many things. It is one of F. 61 Mfs oldest traditions, it is the voice of the campus, and it is an opportunity for many to gain practical, semi-vocational experiences not found any- where else on campus. As an old tradition. the Student llfeekly has heen a weekly compre- hensive compendium of all college events since the year 1915, when it was formed hy the union of The College Slndenl QISSID and the F. df M. llfeekly H8911 A voice of the campus, it is F. 61. Mfs only mass-communieation medium through which trustees, administrators, faculty, students, parents, and alumni can keep posted on all college activities. It is a combination newspaper and magazine that covers campus news and opinion, expressed through straight reporting, editorial comment, and satire. For more important, however, the W'eekly gives the student many semi-vocational experiences. By working on the IVeekly staff, he can learn the techniques of routine journalism like news reporting and feature writing as well as the forming of editorial policy. Associated with this is the opportunity to learn the art of newspaper and magazine lay-out and the associated intricacies of proof-reading. Through arrangements with advertisers, he can learn some of the fundamentals of advertising, and working with the inner organization, he can gain experience in personnel management and the handling of finances. The Student llfeekly is one of the most valuahle extra-curricular activities at F. 81 M. First row: Evans, Borrelli, Rubin, Zwirn, Magen, Weiner, Pfitxer, XVeinstein IIxl- l q ,. I . ,, F1 , , gk Gl'Hff0l1, Fi5l10l', Whiffmd. F-Ukl'0fl1, Fl'i0I1d'WU1, Sehlorer, Moore. Third row: Illxidli Ibxldifmllllizlihiriii nmltliilimllinufllniuii Kleiman, liVillil'l', Heller, Hess. HHIHUS, B1llll1hlkc1', Bowman, Ho over, Baker, Verlin. Fourth row- Slmrrnlr R Sharrnr V Forth, Sims, Killmer, Bristow, 'BitIgoocl, Lundell, Clemens, Giles, Laskokski, Cole. . ' N I 109 Pri '.s-iz I cnt .. CHARLES IVES Vice:-l're.x'id4.'nl .4.,, IAMES McABEE Secretary .... , . . .RONALD MILLER Truuxurcr . . , .... GEORGE HETRICK The Finance Club, in its fifth year of activity, has sought to supplement the business students , regular classes and lectures with an environment of distin- guished professional men in the fields of finance and economics. With an active membership of twenty, the club has de- veloped into a stimulating and well- established organization. All the regular sessions are scheduled as dinner meetings with guest speakers from the professions of Stock and Bond Brokerage, Corporate Control, Taxation, Investment Institu- tions and members of our own and other Business Department Faculties. This organization has proven to be an educational and social stepping-stone to- ward the development of a studentis career in finance or other closely as- sociated areas. GEOLOGICAL OCIETY l"ir.vl ruw: Prof. Moss, Potter, Mills, Scott, Zecoski, Prof. Kauffman. Seemul row: Peary, Prof. Myers, Hutton, Bary, Gard, Cnlleton, Schnmel, Prof. Wise. Third row: Newell, lless, Clark, Troensegaard, Fielding, Forth, Wagner. I"ir.vl row: McAhee, Hepasky, Ives, Prof. Everett, Hetriek, Stine, Brigden. Secrmrl row: Reese, Simmons, Berret, Askin, Kichline, Noughton, Carnie. Third VOID! Kaylor, Renn, Miller, Stahl, Curtis, Jnmison. Eff-L . President ,...,,....... WILLIAM SCOTT Faculty Advisar.PROFESSOR JOHN MOSS The aims and purposes, of the Franklin and Marshall Geological Society are to provide extra- curricular geologic activities, to promote closer relationship between the faculty and students and to provide contact between graduates and undergraduates of the Geology Department. Meetings are held at least once a month which provide programs such as noted speakers from our own as well as from other schools, educa- tional films, and field trips to nearby localities of noted geological interest. It has been quite ap- parent that these activities have created an at- mosphere conducive to the sharing of new ideas and the chance to meet and talk with fellow students having similiar interests. GGVER ME T CLUB .s ...... Sl'L'l't,'ffIf!l ........ .,.. B iARK PLAFKEll Tl'C!lSlll'l'l' ...,.., ClIAlll,ES NVAINSCOTT Faculty Arlixrxor - PROFESSOR SIDNEY XVISE Generally speaking, it is the purpose of the Government Club to provide an organization through which students in- terested in the vast areas of government and public policy can pursue that in- terest. To this end the club has, in the past year, provided television sets for all the campaign debates, acquired facilities for election night activities, and arranged for such speakers as: Mr. lohn Calpin of the Philadelphia Bulletin,'Mr. Emorv C Swank of the U. S. State Department, Dr. Richard F. Schier of the Pennsvl- vania Department of Public lnstruction, amd, fOr our last meeting, the llonorable David Lawrence, Governor of Pennsvl- vania. ' Firxt HND: Weiner, Weisberg, Evans, Plafker, Prof. Wise, Wainscott, Brubaker. Seronll row: Magcn, Rudner, Svonkin, Schulman, Davis, Friedman, Bnrranco, Kafin. Third row: Puget, Mott, Jacobs, France. . -w.1fW::fr ww ' .1'2,."'P4'-"2-'lf ' lf. . 'N - ' K", ,hx . o' '- . ' , , ,f . i 'fi-2: W' President . . . ..., CHARLES SMITH Coach .... . . .KENNETH SMITH Three important Hrsts have helped make this a decisive year for the youngest of Franklin and Marshall sports. Thanks to a sizable grant from the Student Council, the team has been able to have two practices a week and at least one game. It has a coach now, Ken Smith, veteran of the National Hockey League. And thanks to a line freshman turnout, the team has a depth that has given victory to F and M in the tight games of the season. Presently, the hockey team plays in a local league at the Lititz Ice Rink. At this time, the record is a respectable 4-3. There is also a non- league schedule of games with colleges and prep schools. So far, the only such games have been wins: York C7-ll and Lehigh Q4-lj. The most important goal attained this year was the formation, beginning next semester, of the Middle Atlantic Hockey League, consisting of Lehigh, Rudgers, Villanova, and Franklin and Marshall, all young clubs, like ours. ICE HOCKEY CLUB "'. Finuvt row- Austin Reynolds llogn-md r I' ' ' . ' - -r - ' ' ' ' llarrv Compson. b1'r'rnuI row: lullard Dreher 'McEldownev Selumick Any' ' , '. . , ,f - ' . '.'., N1 'M ' 1 , la ' Smith, , Deflavis, l Smith, Vaughn. nl A my Umm' M lm mn C 0 uh Manager . , . . . . . .PIERRE JULIARD S F M Chief Engineer .... ..,,.. J OHN BYRNE Assistant Manager .,.,... JIM I-IAZELTINE Bllsilllf-YS Mrzrlrigrfr .,.., LOWREY HEAVEN Program Director ,,.. RICHARD CALHOUN The school year 1960-61 saw a high point in the five year history of VVWFM, the College radio station. Despite lack of adequate funds, the station was able to extend its coverage for the first time to provide a strong signal to the whole dormitory area. Under the guidance of manager Pierre Iuliard, WWFM,s pro- gramming was more fully organized than in the past. Special thanks go to Iohn Byrne, the station,s chief engineer, who was responsible for many improvements in the broadcast equipment. Active in the station, too, were lim Hazeltine, assistant manager, Lowrey I-leaver, business man- agerg Dick Calhoun, program director, and, of course, the entire staff of an- nouncers and engineers. Student Education First row: Jones, Math:-sius, Iioovcr, I., "Prof, Klopp, Caldcricri, Cohn, Hotf- man. Second row: Di-ch, Calvano, Ostupucli, Gadlmis, Pfitzncr, Iiolmcs, Wyhlc. Hazcltiuc, juliard, I-Ienver President ....,,..., CARMEN CALDIERI Vice-Prerizlcnt ...,,...... TIM MOORE Treasurer ..., . ,JOHN COSTEBADEII Secretary . . . ........ JAKE HOOVER The Student Education Association, under the guidance of Professor Howard Klopp, is pri- marily concerned with creating an informal at- mosphere, outside of the classroom, for the dis- cussion of the problems surrounding education by those students who are interested in this field. To achieve this objective the organization holds monthly meetings, at which times discus- sions, interviews and informal lectures are pre- sented by noted persons in the teaching profes- sion. At each meeting, ample time is allowed for questions and informal socializing. This organization is aiiiliated with the Penn- sylvania State Education Association and thc National Education Association. Interested stu- dents arc always welcome at the meetings. ORIFLAMME Editor-in-Chief WILLIAM B. VIZCARRONDO Business Manager ....... DENNIS E. WILSON Managing Editor ...,......, LARRY E. LOOSE Associate Editor ...,.. IAMES WHIT FORD, IV Assistant Editor ........, DAVID R. ECKROTH Organization Editor ........ LARRY E. GROFF Fraternity Editor ,... RICHARD M. BARRETT Sports Editor ............ LeROY W. KAYLOR Faculty and Adrninistratioe Editor ................... HARVEY SHAPIRO Graduates Editor ....,. RICHARD I. WEINER Art Editor .......... ..... P ETER COLVIN Development Editor ....... DALE G. POTTER Production Stayj' ...,,. GEORGE M. HETRICK, -IOHN F. CORRIGAN, JOHN MILLER, GERALD C. PINKERTON, STEPHEN A. PERELSON, CHARLES K. FRIEDMAN, SIDNEY D. WEXLER, D. CRAWFORD Faculty Advisor ........ DR. NOEL P. LAIRD The creation, development, and final publi- cation of this annual could not have been pos- sible without the dedicated guidance, ability, and understanding of Dr. Noel P. Laird. The experience which Dr. Laird brought to our en- deavor has been invaluable. NVe who have stud- ied under him in the Wide field of Marketing respect his devotion to service. This complete dedication and devotion to youth has meant much to us in all our myriad relationships with him. It is with deep humility that we thank him for whatever is outstanding in this publi- cation and absolve him completely from the re- sponsibility of that which may be considered just average. t Ba tl' G if Wil ri, Vizlefxrrpxiidcf, Iljletniick, Weiner, Loose. Second row: Prof. Laird, Corri- Firs row: rre , ro , iso gan, Knylor, Shapiro, Potter, 'ere Prcszklent ..,...... ..,.. F . HUGHES Viec-President ..,. . . . W. FORDNEY Secretary ....... .......,., A . TURNER Treasurer. . . ....,......,.. I. MOORE Advisor ..... ,... M R. I, H. PEIFER, IR. Mu Upsilon Sigma was organized in 1950, when several of the Franklin and Marshall bandsmen expressed a desire to form an honorary band fraternity in order to give recognition to the upper- classmen of the band, and to act as "middlemen', between the band and its director, Mr., Iohn H. Peifer, Ir. For these reasons, they chartered an hon- orary band fraternity, to be called Mu Upsilon Si ma. Its abbreviation being MUS, the rst three letters of the word MUSIC. Since then several chapters have been installed at neighboring col- leges. It is hoped that, ultimately, Franklin and Marshall College will be- come headquarters of a nation-Wide Mu Upsilon Sigma. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB MU UPSILON SIGMA First row: Mr. Pr-ifer, Turner, Iiughes, Fordney, Moore, Spiegal. Second row: llunsicker, Burg, I-Iorn, Palmer, Nowicki, E., Fagan. Third row: Reichlcy, Hess, Clemens, Giuliano. First row: Caskey, Grace, Myers, Kramer, Maleotti, Wofliv, IQafin. Second row: Holmes, Eichman, Ritenour, Mathesius, Freedman, Llpsitz. Hurd row: Tapper, Standish, J., Yost, Harker, Prof. Brookshire. President ....... ....... I OEL KRAMER Vice-President ...... MARVIN MALCOTTI Secretary ....... .... W ILLIAM MYERS Treasurer ,.... .... R OGER WOLFE The Psychology Club, new on Campus this year, was established for students who are maj- oring in, or for students interested in, Psychology. One purpose of the Psychology Club is to bring undergraduate students into Contact with professional men in both clinical and experi- mental areas. Field trips to mental institutions as well as to experimental laboratories and din- ner meetings featuring leading psychologists are the means to this end which have already been planned for the clubis iirst year. The general goal of the club is to provide op- portunities for obesrvation of the actual appli- cation of theory in both the experimental and clinical areas, opportunities which do not gen- erally exist in the classroom. S.AM. First row: Cope, Curtis, Hinkcl, Heinaman, Erlu, Wcatherby, Baker. Second row: Naughton, Lavergnc, Marlow, McAhee, Wood, Iamison, Brundnge, Rohr- mun, Lnurcnson, Palmer. Third row: Spillman, Grafton, Gates, Guisler, Lane, Pyle, Grimsey, Baker, I., Murchinson. -rn. President ...... ...... C . BYRON KOHR Vice-President .... HERBERT J. WERNTZ Secretary ........... PHILLIP M. ACHEY Treasurer ,..... DR. PHILLIP W. ALLEY Advisor .... ,... D R. FRANK D. ENCK Sigma Pi Sigma, the only national physics honor society, was founded in 1921. The Frank- lin and Marshall College Chapter was char- tered in 1938. Its chapters are restricted to col- le es and universities of recognized standing which offer a strong physics major. The chapter receives into membership undergraduate and graduate physics students, faculty members, and a few others in closely related fields. Experience has shownthe value of such an organization for the stimulation of student in- terest in physics and the development of pro- fessional pride as a member of the reco fnized national society for physics students. Tie so- ciety is iilling a real need in the advancement and diffusion of knowledge and interest in phys- ics among students. President ...,..... JOHN L. IIEINAMAN lst-Vice President ..... I. VVILLIAM ERB 21111-Vice Prvsirlcnl . . HARRY T. IIINKEL Secretory ..,,.... JOSEPH NVEATHERBY Treasurer. . . ......... DANIEL BAKER The Society for the Advancement of Management at F. and M. has continued to achieve its three basic objectives: To bring closer together executives in business and students planning to go into business. To serve as an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of in- formation on the problems, policies, and methods of industry and man- agement. To provide students with the oppor- tunity to participate in the organ- izing, planning, direction, and con- trolling of the activities in the or- ganization dedicated solely to the promotion and advancement of the art and science of management. The club held frequent dinner meet- ings featuring speeches by'leading men in LancaSter's industries. Factory tours were also among the activities in order to give the student an opportunity to apply the principles learned in the class- room. This year the Franklin and Mar- shall Chapter of S.A.M. had many suc- cessful activities. Next year wc will again strive to truly advance the inter- est in management at Franklin and Mar- shall College. SIGMA PI SIGMA Eshclnmn, Prof. Alley, Prof. Allen, Achcy. I TER ATIO AL RELATIONS CLUB The 1960-61 school year was a significant and exciting one in many ways. The I. R. C. played host to many speakers such as the versatile Dr. William Frey, who spoke on his summer trip to Russia, and the controversial columnist, Scott Nearing, whose topic was The Drive for VVorld Power. Films and student debates rounded-out the active program for studying the international situations as they arose during the year. For many of the members the most exciting club function was that of attending conventions, such as the Middle Atlantic Regional Convention in New York City in October, the National Con- vention in Fremont, Nebraska, and the Model United Nations General Assembly held in 'Al- bany, New York. Here, the members matched their knowledge and wits with internationally minded students from all parts of the world. As membership increased this year, the I. R. C.'s program for liberal enlightenment of world situa- tions has come closer to fulfilment than ever before. President ,,..... ROBERT A. NORDBERG First raw: Smith, R., johnson, Nordberg, Prof. Holzinger, Richardson, Lipsitzs, Advisor PROF CHARLES H- HOLZINGER Second row: Kichlinc, Simmons, Hess, Muir, Thomas. ' Phi Alpha Theta, the National Honor- ary History Fraternity, is open to per- sons of outstanding ability in history. The purpose of this society is threefold: to foster a better understanding of his- tory and historical processes: to instill a more accurate conception of the re- lationship and role of history in respect to other fields of learning, and to pro- mote an understanding of the value of the study of history to a society and its members. Since its founding on April 27, 1948, Beta-Theta Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta has enjoyed widespread activities. In- cluded in these activities are informal discussion sessions at the homes of the professors of the History Department and field trips to places of historical in- terest. Service is presently being offered to the Lancaster County Historical So- ciety. The annual "Bust,,' held at Profes- sor Klein's Shriver Homestead, is the highlight of the year. President ..,, ,,.., I OIAIN MILLER, JR. Secretary-Treasurer ,...,. L. KENT RUHL sf ..-f'Aa..jv,g,' ' - QQWQ '-144 ,gf fgfagigu fl N' 5 ., apwwlzzi- -- PHI ALPHA THETA Faculty Advisor. , . PROFESSOR ZACOUR First row: Prof. Miller, Miller, J., Ruhl. Second row: Prof. Toth, Zacour, Lahct, McClure. PHI UP ILO KAPPA The present chapter of Phi Upsilon Kappa at Franklin and Marshall College is a reactivation of an honorary fraternity which originated here about 40 years ago. Its purpose is to aid our students of theology in increasing their understanding of religious discourse. Its activities involve debates among members and opportunities to talk with men famous in this field. It endeavors to raise questions important to men who may someday hold positions of respon- sibility in theologically related fields. This first year has been hard work, but op- portunities to talk with onels fellows and men like John Hick fljrincetonl and Richard Niebuhr fHarvardj have made it a rewarding one. President ...... DANIEL FRANKFORTER Vice-President .,........ LOUIS WARGO , ,. I ,I . T I First row: Royer, Lahet, NVargo, Frankfurter, Mitman. Franks, Fenstermnclier, SH'N'tMu'lr"uSHru "" RUSSLL MITMAN Second row: Johnson, Halnsher, Peel, Eyster, Foeht, Cook, Babb, Tannler. PORTER SCIE TIFIC SOCIETY First row: Castrina, Evans, Ilersehfield, Moyer, Braman, Rappaport, Leap, Moore, Second row: Feman, Cohen, Fleegler, Wrigley, Baker, Andrew, NVishner, Huntsinger, Weiner. Third row: Mull, Bnbeek, Walter, Erlandson, Gottlieb, Seltzer, Devore, Giuliano, llannt, Glaiber, Dennis. Fourth row: Thomas, Heller, Gershwind, Koskinen, Abelloff, Kozlek, Healy, Aslnnan, Ballis, Fass. 117 The society is an organization of students with an interest in science, e s p e e i a l l y the biological sciences. The student is presented with the op- portunity of hearing experts in their fields deliver lectures related to the text- book material he studies, yet that is be- yond the scope of our instruction. The list of guest speakers has included such men as Dr. 'loseph DiPalma of IIahnne- man Medical School, and other men prominent in biologicalresearch, includ- ing members of our own faculty. President ....... Vice-Prexirlent. Sevrcta ry ......... . . . . . WAYNE WRIGLEY Faculty Advisor. . , TI'L'!1Xll7'l?l' ...... . . . TERRY ANDRENV . . . . GEORGE BAKER . STANLEY VVISHNER PROFESSOR SHIVLEY 1're.vidcnt ..,,.. .,... I AY WILLIAMS Vice-President .,.., . .JAMES ALSBAUGI-I Secretary ,.,,.. . . . ROBERT WETTER Treasurer ..... BARRY COI-IN The Sociology Club presents an op- portunity for those interested in soci- ology to assemble regularly and express and compare their ideas. Also featured during the year are various speakers who are outstanding in the Held of so- ciology. This yearis schedule of speak- ers include Dr. John F. Kanter of the Population Council, Inc. and Dr. Robin M. Williams, of Cornell University. In addition to academic activities, there are also many social activities. The annual picnics, held at the Hrst and last meetings of each year, and a dinner with the Sociology Club of VVil- son College have been the social events which have helped highlight a very ac- tive year. VETERANS CLUB First row: Barl'0ff, D"55il1Hvr, Vizcarrondo, Bowen, Prof. Laird. Second row: Myers, Pinkerton, Potter, Groff. SOCIOLCGY CLUB First row: Moore, Smith, Schaffer, Alsbangh, Williams, Cohn, Ft-nstcrmachcr, Stine, Abbott. Second row: Prof. Eshlt-man, Bahb, Fisher, Richie, Clemens, Dm-vor, Ilcnschcl, Marlow, Fass, Thompson, Prof. Sprcy. Third row: Haines, Marty, Harman, Trochcek, Snowdon, Rothman, Modes, Surbeek, Prof. Holzinger. President.. WILLIAM B. VIZCARRONDO Vice-President , . . RICHARD DUSSINGER Secretary ...... . . . CARMYN BARRETT Treasurer ,,...... ...... R EON BOWEN Faculty Advisor ..... PROFESSOR LAIRD The Veteranas Club is an organization of the student veterans at Franklin and Marshall Col- le e. gfhe purpose of the club is to act as a liaison organization between the veterans on campus, the College, the Veterans Administration, and other interested organizations, and to serve the community of both Franklin and Marshall Col- lege and Lancaster as diligently as it served the Nation. The club meets at least once a month and strives to feature speakers provided by the Vet- erans Administration in order to obtain infor- mation concerning veteran affairs and to de- termine a common basis of understanding to enable the quick adjustment to student life by the returning veteran. Membership in the club is open to any veteran who is enrolled as a full- 118 time student at Franklin and Marshall College. ACCCU TING CLUB First row: Wilson, Abel, Knaisch, Reese, Curie, Cook. Second row: Corrigan Nickel, Herr, Eckroth, Prof. Aberle, Rohrmrm, Koche. Third row: Murclunson Diamondstone, Bethune, Rossini, Miller, Hobbs, Wcxler, Solomon, Spiegel, Herr: Fourth row: Lockburner, McNerney, Erwin, Monroe, F ordney, Israelite, Marlow, Baron, Baker, D. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs - Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Victor J. Standish, Jr. President ............ LOREN ECKROTH Vice-President ........... JOSEPH HERB Secretary ....... .... J OHN ROHRMAN The Franklin and Marshall Account- ing Club, organized on the campus in 1942, supplements classroom studies by inviting outstanding persons in industry, trade, and professional accounting fields to speak at regular dinner meetings. An extremely varied and interesting list of speakers have presented pertinent and informative discussions related to their Held of endeavor. Especially helpful were the differences defined among public, industrial, and government accounting as a career Held. Collectively, all the members feel that they have developed a closer unity and have broadened their views and ideas of students majoring in accounting. With a current membership of twenty- six and an encouraging display of interest among future members, there are ex- pectations of continued success in the future years. MR. 84 MRS. CLUB Edward Sager ....... ,,,, V ice-President Carmyn Barrett .,.. ,,,,,, S ggretgry Lloyd W. Herr, jr. . .... Treasurer Richard Dussingcr, Mr. and Mrs. Lamont Shaeffer Directors The Mr. 61 Mrs. Club of Franklin and Marshall College is a club composed of married students and their wives. Its purpose is to provide comradeship among married couples affiliated with the college and to provide low-cost social functions for its members. This year the club is celebrating its sixth successful year on campus. Social activities are held on one Saturday night of each'month. Included on this year's schedule was a Halloween 'Party, a Thanksgiving Dance, a number of bowling parties, a Spring Hop and the annual banquet which featured the con- ferring of the honorary4P.H.T. Cpushed husband throughj Degree on the wives of all the graduating members. As in the past the clu members participated in giving a full Christmas dinner to a needy family in the Lancaster area. BLA CK PYRAMID SENIOR HONORARY I. ALSBAUGH, T. ANDREW, G. BAKER I. BETHUNE, D. CLEMENS, D. ECKROTH, C. ERICSON F. EYSTER, R. HARK, C. HOGG, I. HOOVER, R. HOOVER I. MOORE, R. MOORE, K. MOTT, P. PURCELL, M. SELTZER, S. WISHNER E 'E' E' Q 5 5, v va 'Q Q , - , Q V V Y Y V 'AQ' V fn FRATE 1 l IES R , . K yy V, W: , JW R. BARRETT S. SHAFFER . F. ZEHRER T. ANDREW First row: Crawford, Schraff, Ferry, Shaffer, Barrett, Zeher, Andrew, Burnaford, Brundage, Murchinson, Second row: Smith, Deal, Schneider, Vincze, Guisler, Skinner, Morse, Abrams, Harris, Oberholtzcr, Heinamen, Spillman, Nolt, Rossini, Alsbaugh. Third row: Barry, Erb, Diffley, Spall, Monroe, Harry, Nussbaumer, Gable, Danes, Bassett, Hill, NVood, Foresman, McEldowney, Tenhoopen. Fourth row: Leslie, Faust, Madclow, VVeatherby, Wrigly, Davis, Baker, Harman, WVatchorn, Holbcrton, Emerson, Cook, Spadanuta, Johnson. Fifth row: Klopp, Henry Parsons, Vaughn, Byrnes, Staff, Kimberly, Ulferts, Althouse, Henderson. 125 DELTA IGMA PHI The past year will, without the hearts of the by sophomores Upsilon social weekends participate in Marshall Yes, this future W1 Homecoming year, proved Our displ theme " won the second place during the for President un support from defea for president as an lief from mi4 frosh during the Upf, Winter guests senrors dld not fully fall III all Clll' clas of 61 event a success Alfred ted such by the Mld semester s p y all especi Chrldren were p1 Q5 -'REX f as Santa with their g brothers, yoy on night for t and party a Cabin The 1vely on T. V.s will be remembered b at Upsilon. credited hood. With these remember that without the seniors A 11 3 1 a would not have been achieved. To them we offer thanks and a hearty, congratulation! 126 composure not only tfI,QfW5uwu0 Qt Ilfficers . . . . President ...4.. . . . K. IOHNSON Vice-President ........ I. BETHUNE Treasurers . . . . . . M. RITTERSON, L. BAUSHER Secretary ..,. .... L . ECKROTH Front row: Smith, Haupt, O'Connor, Beaumont, Schnorr,, Stewart, Shcaffcr, Mcngcl. Second row: Mott, Wicker, Ritterson Bethune, johnson, Baushcr, Eckroth, Dawson, Reiman, Kurocla, Morland. Third row: Manuel, Hagcnau, List, Ericson, DeCas- pcris, Johnston, Holmes, Osgood, Marks, Herr, Walsh, Eddy, juliarcl. Fourth row: Clark, Hazcltiuc, Cloppcr, Grafton, Farrand Prowcll, Avenius, Malcotti, Bump, Kaplan, Burkholder, klrvis, Scilipoti, Austin, Van Sant. Fifth row: Coppinger, King, Mclntirc Burkholdcr, Hcaver, Park, Acklcy, Bayuk, Kcister, Skotz 0, Wargo, Larrabcc, Caskcy, France, Gard, Cook, Cossari, Lccs, Bondi Scott. Sixth row: Taylor, Maucr, Scitcr, Maphee, Wilcox, Yost, Irwin, Shivcly, Powers, Wilkinson. A 127 'second rush P' ' iq With an open house for freshmen Kappa another year at Franklin and Marshall Ou many freshmen. Our house manager, Fred supervised improvements on t SUITIITICI' ' , ' align ' . wyo- quired as well as newly decorated house, X resse n I V . A l Our first rush was buses from brotherhood went was "The Election leadership of Daryl Homecoming W well as rewarding. E coming display and were A dinner and dance was Country Inn at which time officers for the coming year After Thanksgiving stead of having another would be in order. This Club and proved to be luncheon was served followed later. Kappa Sigma Week. Prospects classes in quite a done without the Rush With Jack have grown and leadership of tremendous suc Dutch ngersoooo President ,..,......,. JACK MOORE Vice-president ,,.... FRED HUGHES Ritualtst ....,,...... BOB WELLER Secretary . . . ..... RON HAMSHER 128 Treasurer ....,. ANDREW TURNER First row: Echelmeier, Royer, Clemens, Turner, Weller, Moorc, Hughes, Hamshcr, Frankforter, Meier, Fenstcmmacher. Second row: O'Brien, Abbiati, MacNutt, Ridenour, Hoffman, Gable, Burg, Killian, Gherst, Styles, Jung. Third row: Miner, Marsh, Windolph, Sprankle, Fraivillig, Nowicki, Reider, French, Heimbach, Darlington, Hughes, Parsons. Fourth row: Jones, Horn, Atlee, Hudson, Yeager, Cole, Hudgins, Crombie, Hersker, Thomas, Matthews. 129 , .. - ,,..Y ... QQUCQEL CQ 3958 ,f QQ-H X ' , Q9 X Xu -.......,.....,.,,.,,. ,,.,.M,.,,,,,,,.....---'-lt ji? a fl X The college year of 1960-61 m sary of Lambda Chi Alpha at Frank ' e of Alpha Theta feel it to hav successful academic and the renovation of the room d system, th nity we have traditions The tone "Here-W sport, fine we focus our October, after traces of their efforts in During that who joined us dinner dance at th fete highlighted a way fulfilled ou the perennial brought many small last plunge into the semester finals. We ever, as We retained the standing. The panic of Rush W pledge class to be and I-F W onerous cold semester. Weekend and Lancaster Country the halls once burning. It is with class of ,61 for all well deserved and their na es all 6 WRS are here at Alpha Theta, as Well as "on a Our ary glatlgide m Z I l F -lui S in the Xl l R we . rs 0 0 0 0 -,,,...- resi ent ................ C. HOGC U I S Q U esident ..,.. ..... B .KOHR Treasurer A...... ..... T . WILSON 130 Secretary .... .... C . WARREN First row: Mikell, Kistler, Holbrook, Pfister, Rothermel, Marstellcr, LaBorne, Galdieri, Dunn, Borrclli, Harding, Bown. Second row: Wainscott, Coho, Paye, Cianeimino, Warren, Wilson, Kohr, Hoover, Heaps, C-alclicri, Behringer. Third row: Barrett, Scribner, Emmi, Pompei, Skousen, Dolge, Bollc, Meyers, Lawmantt, McClure, Grimm, Moore, Lowright, Murray, Carahcllo. Fourth row: Boak, Rutt, Hoffman, Brubaker, Friedmann, Fricdmann, Corrigan, Blair, Blumbers, Cassen, Askin, Moore, Eckroth, Good- rich, Smith, Doremus, Gaetjens. Fifth row: Behrendt, Lake, Volhner, Frey, Shaclcluck, Philips, Evans, Giuliano, Cifrese, Bamber- ger, Polansky, Snvcler, Stevenson, Dreher. Sixth row: Hunter, Wolfe, Von Seldom-ck, Compson, Sheldon, Asclorian, Lundell, Hill, Iannoli, Drake, Eisenhart. Seventh row: Healy, Accardi, Herdelin, Lyttle. 131 PI-I The third campus, nity, has one tennial. Blue and Bernie of I Psi our will die Kraft established in our tained varsity sports: McClain of wrestling eam while year Bill Bill Mathesius of While with Cliff McClain lead In in 'l-, fraternity fraternity ranked near the top alt no .1 h y the large ath I o, were In football the a va. d ile the fared I nd. 1eeping the it looks 51' e as Q the team is to first . dominating also og res ctable plac Bill fi hoe aker starred the 's Ca if ida and also Dick in Sv- Kings M Sam in RO as Cadet a ber of the Club Wis g to activitie and 'iffy collegf the did its bit for 'li1!.Chhi'g,tm:i party 1 7th Ward,s ' vilage 'izs i ren s its usua riotous and se 61'S volunteered for a I X paper or . fri tes abo l life at Phi Psi could ,easily --1 of -jf vo 1 - I ' cos 3 we Wish to tnamvur senior fo their mar y c ntri I HS to the fraternity and I to Wis the iihauciss : ears to come. They are . P thirte in um er H d Ba a 4 K - H 5 'll' o I man, ill obbs l Irv , Brian Kern, Erwin Klein, I ' , -' g John IQVI c- ' ,SamM ln, Bi Math s, ' A Bob Housten, Pete Mowe I on, and ' k S ck. ep P si ent , , C ,,,,,,,,,, B, SURBECK - resident ...... M. REYNOLDS 132 Treasurer ..,,..... N. BRENNEMAN secretary . , , .......,. T. BAKER, W. MATHESIUS First row: Kooscr, Houston, row: Ciovinazzi, Yates, Mart Ballantine, Reynolds, Surbeck, Brennemun, Kern, Mqthuius MeCl'un Mowerson Martin Second er, Peck, Hobbs, Dudley, Sielski, Kirkwood, LeCalsLy Anderson Geddes I1'lllSt Hill Biker Shoe maker. Third row: Muir, Van Loan, Culbert, lrwin, Johnson, Ferris, Brower, Reilly Whihnori Pricbe Johnson Hyde Fourth row: Dinsmore, Bonner, Ma cKison, Fogler, Bates, Miller, Lapas, Wilkenson 133 PHI K SIGMA 'N !d,,,,--,,. 0 WN? llfficers . . . . President ........, A .... 4, C. FLYNN Vice-President ........ I. KICHLINE Treasurer .... ..... E . BRIGDEN Secretary .... .... G . STINE First row' Fournier Sl1I'Cil1Cl' Sclrlrfcr Wcntvcl Stine Fl nn - y - y 1 , 1 w , Y i Ycagy, Finlayson, Johnson, Kidd, Passmorc, Anspaclm, Fagan, Campbell, Wanncr, Walton, Latimer, Roiclmlcy, Zciglcr, Pola penbergcr, Becker, Hamlin, Bcdcll, Lee, Anclrcaclakis, Gilcsl 135 Kiuhlino, Brigclcn, Milla-r, Rcpasky, Simmons. Second row: Koch, Stitt, Halpin, Graclwcll, Wenger. Tlzircl row: Turzis, Wall, Wlmytv, BL-ale, Koskincn, Frome. Fourth row: Williams, Campbell, Knap- PH SIGMA KAPPA W The 1960 61 school year has i ifica11 and exciting one in many way comlng f special interest, as the Alumni joked-fwith the and pledges to celebrate Mrs.HHelen "Ho .,.-"i'.'... thirtieth year as Phi Sig,s e-mo r. -1"..':'.,-Q, the presentations made was aybeau l ' ting of Q Honey that now hangs in the Q, room in tribut i an sr . ' , . .HX for her devoted and dedicat s Kappa. f' " Besides Homecoming, the P exuberantly to enjoy their W conos, Sno-Ball, I-F, and Spri parties, Smokers, fireside brea , successful retaliations. Also, the Phi team, as the ent' ning season. added to the culminated over the I-F Singing t This year also saw a as certain skilled brothe recreation room in the But by far the most experienced this year has takes a self-conscious and sociable fraternit individual for his beliefs Y b ITC IS of others. The true fraternity has affected each of its mem ers liberal education received at F lege to produce men that are about walks of life, yet to remain always bond of fellowship. and him an up as an at Ph ,-si toutiitfmit ol- 136 3 Ilfficers . . . . President ............. I. MORROW Vice-President ...... I. MCCORMICK Treasurer '.... ...... I . ASHMAN Secretary ,.... ,.... R . NORDBERG Inductor . . . . . . T. TENBROECK Sentinel .... .... R . HUNSICKER RANKLINMH MARSHALL cuLLi:si: First row: Hurd, Sellers, Hunsickcr, Aslnnan, McCormick, Morrow, Norclln-rg, 'l'cnBrocck, Jamison, Zimmerman, Ryan. Second row: Taylor, Mahlancl, Hcnclcl, Flicrcl, Middleton, Convcry, Garvin, Davis, Lookcr, Abbott, Taylor, Berg, Eystcr. Third row: liantz, Klingcr, Albright, joncs, Wilmot, Callucci, Millcr, Bishop, Baker, BillllIll.ZilI'LlIlL'l', Bubcck, Mason. Fourth TUIUI Speil- fogcl, Ball, Wagner, Hill, Griffiths, Cochrane-, Shuman, Eetcl, Karr, Leap, Curtis, Ccssna, Iloovvr, Douglass, johnson, Modes, Coale, Buckley, Fourst, Snowdon, Hampton, 137 PIL Pre-meds taneous and finals, Sno-Ball, Lamb for scholastic S 0 ,Dm PHI for A active sociall has is, to best coming Good t' 256 6 c ass and laced it set best Us NOS will TRQS A Ilfficers . . . . President ........... H. HENSCHEL Vice-President ..... F. TEMPLETON Treasurer ,........... S. PERELSON Secretary . . . .....,. A. SIMS l"ir.s't VOID: Solomon, Kranner, Cates, Perelson, Ilensehei, Teniplelon, Sims, Berken, NVolfe, NVeiner. Seeond row: Rubin, Weiner, Katz, Meisel, Haines, Shapiro, Zwirn, Sannponawo, Brown, Anssprnng, Finkelinnn, Clrossnnni, Denkin, '1'hirf1 row: Scope, Scy- mour, Berns, Kranner, Rosenthal, Frankel, Nznnoff, Lind, VVeinstoek, l"reenlinnn, Swerdliek, Devor, VVislinie, Karp, Ross, Blum. Fourth row: Rogers, Winters, Friedman, Bokody, Kaplan, Sanders, Ilorlunzl, 'l'npper, XVc-instein, Seltzer, Dflvis. Fifth row: Fuss, Rose, Lent, Cekoski, Pollack, Kessler, NVind, Bristow, Glicknmn, XVzn'ren, Perry. Sixth row: Diinnondstone, Goldstein, Roth- man, Pokress. 139 In the late 1800,s there and Marshall. One of these Pickles Club," founded re-named the F on North Charlotte steadily, and on April 27 the Sigma Pi N Pi moved to Through the as a brotherhood of interests and talents cellence and stability the men of the West I gamut from Phi Beta loose and fancy-free This yearis students, liberal arts majors, have average among the top five increased work during the trial culum, Sigma Pi has held some social events-not only the early Winter Weekend, "Sno- chidnj Weekend. The new house and in the campus activities suc Weekly, Black Club, Band, S world will be opening up graduates, a new, grow with both Franklin X lies SIGMA Pl I X I I and who Student ff' forthe ETH MA, Q IE 140 llfficers . . . . President ....., ROBERT A. MOORE Vice-president ..,. REON L. BOWEN Treasurer ........ G. L. LAVERGNE Secretary .... WILLIAM W. HAINES Sgt.-Ai-A1-ms .,.. JOHN P. BURKETT Historian ..,... IAMES WHITFORD First TUIUI Martin, Whitford, Lawson, Bowen, Moore, Muggs, Burkett, Haines, Kreirlvr, XVarner, Riddel, Berkheimer, Second row: NVigmore, Ross, Borbe, Anastasio, Stewart, Stick, Dc-Flavis, Mullan, Metz, Barraneo, Hass, Cawley. Third row: Scliciver, Evans, Dailey, Ford, Baldwin, Griffin, Fcrrante, Pfalmlcr, Wills, Sanclriclge, Hinkel, Reed, Boulangcr, Tcncry, Brillliart. Fourth row: Nicola, Diekcl, Sclilorer, Keane, Matz, Boyd, Crimscy, Samuelson, Marty, Brubaker, Piper, Gilroy, Gibbons-Neff. Fifth row: Russ, Cameron, MeKittriek, Diemer, Castrina, Smith, Day, Lester, Mather, Wvgge. Sixth row: Daly, Lavcrgne, Bedrosian, Cacioppo, Wilson. 141 J I ,:!v Fla 'H all 'J 0 ' fr ."E'am 1' nn fr -- ix I ' Z III r, f I 'gf' 2 Tix I1 Secr yfof A---N Govern ent Club, Stanl 1 N o n 0 If Z -I Q- ' fts I "fQ.f" 5' l t"'E.f1s 1.. U ani dh si 0 V I Kuff Z 2 -A I lr Q00 'F eAlph mo : o ta e a I - , cele - its - ' 'e ea n nklin e o. ' arshall if nt has fe J - : ' s fields of : 6 F t ird consecutive year, Alpha Ta . "QB the 'lkm C p for maintaining tlhe highe Ya , A 14512 Q". a ZBT c a ter in t e Unit -. a 0 'QLQIRB Y p I w . lvl. .fiwe xv -3 to our scholastic record, 0.4, n Q 7: 'S 6- f lu 'dely in campus activit' n ew 5 b th 1' a Q- c rentlyfcifficers of var' s 3 5: ' - ' o - r m ers o onorary so ' " c ar H L' L51 v1k are Presid i rea J tude Co c1l respectlvelyg I 046 F :IWW ' eld B 'id a are also membe w nt QHBEII I N lass f1C8 incl de Richard Har Q he Se 1or cl :A Ri ard Novik, Presi ag e I . I class qi ark 'Ll e reasurer of the sm x Alan ' ller cretar of the Sophom Se ' I SPie Presi of t - Green Room- I' : , ffthe orter S - t1f1C Societyg .- M. 0 O -S Edit f the ' .a-1 Weeklyg Ken . at J fthe ol ea . 'ng to our ow.: E tsk ray e - - d Hark, St US!-ll:-K1 CIXRIC d We gi . bers of B 'ack E 1 - ,Q EZ 'I ITI W i x 'rm N,-hi 'xr JB '-ua, fl W X . 3-fu -Q ...4 1 2 - r rary so al . : as . iegel be f I I l Fraternity. l , ' I Q """-"""""' nity . -0' c.'o V 1 U and has re ovated its ki hen. L, 'V1"' ' 'rj yi 'i-xh I others of Al a Tau would likegi takejilxfi o ity to Wish i . graduating Seniors It 'f' utm s A' " i suc in their futu . . I. . O -15 f? If CZUQUZ 1 8 9 8 2 :L 0 6 xo President ..,.. MURR ZER Vice-president . STANLEY WISHNER Secretary .,... RICHARD LEAVEY Treasurer . . . . . . WILLIAM ABEL 142 Historian ..,, FRED SPIEGEL l N I 1 1 l First row: Bookspan, Rubin, Reich, Rose, Linshaw, Schulman, Calica, Zebrak, Gelfand, Mosson, Lipschutz, Moser. Second 1010! Rosenberg, Braman, Hershfield, Abel, Spiegel, Seltzer, Wishner, Leavy, Sliickman Corin, Gottlieb, Isler. Third row: Samuels Foster, Katz, Ommn, Magen, Tilles, Kafin, Rappaport, Bisk, Scwartz, Lavinc, Keilnman, Fleegler, Bemstein, Goldman, Lubar- off, Lustig. Fourth row: Puget, Silber, Weissberg, Dubner, Haas, Mcllk, Fisher, Siegel, Gottlieb, Davis, Novick, Haunt, Green Faye, Hillman, Oser, Slavin. Fifth row: Rudner, Schectcr, Dubner, Risen, Ross, Balis, Heller, Spector, Benjamin, Shelby, Biron Pennys, Levin, Neulight, Lasky. Sixth row: Slogoff, Israelite, Sims, Mogcloff, Weise, Burak, Karnig, Browstein, Levenstein, Tanner, Young Dennis, Young. Seventh row: Janney, Jacobs, Friedenberg, Mazloff, Rosenblatt, Abeloff, Roth. 143 a PHI The smoker, and the hypnotist and fresmen alike that this started the year in a very . . 0 vein. In the bargain, every renovation job, marred front door. A good Study, tests, rush Weekend. Some fine game, and more Then back to the ship trophy in the preparations for our Swing? Man, you The boys from York music was rocking the home, we went freshmen and easy-goin' Our Christmas left us all in the when we came was going on, we did us proud. A solid and good studiers Sno-Ball . . snapping their . , . oh! those Day banquet were matched during night oil being burned. Pledged pins were back 'X fix OI' 3 Ile Weekend p know what the Y g spurred on by the honor over the a ye n . al' d highly in on a into. .. m . ore tests, and Homecoming i jazz, an excellent football usic on Saturda ni ht. rty brothers, pins moved onto Weekend, mixed softball, and pleasantly hiding the visions of behind which our seniors studie And then it was over, and down for the summer mail, making good workers, an and this that really t stopped Founders nights of mid- d for 2 JTUV 1651-2 year. g TAU X! vitll llfficers . . . . President ............. G. NICHOLS Vice-President .......... H. AURAND Treasurer ..... . . . R. DIFFENDAL 144 Secretary . . .'. ...... A. WYBLE T' 'Qui First row: Holloway, Diffcndul, Nichols, Aurancl, Wyblc, Hock. Svcorul row: Castugna, Wolpcrt, Packard, Giclmcr, Smith, Clemens, Forth. Third row: Fcckcn, NVycr, Ncyhurt, Rabcnold, Mummu, Willncr, Schechter, Swenson, Stottlcmycr. Fourth row: Ashe, Clark, Officer, Hill, Miller. 145 WB, -' xl it X x OV' 1 YI .iii W SL VL THANKYuu I' ff 'Xb W I an IIHIJI: FUR 'E YEARS N i ,HQIK4 5 ATIILE 'Y- n ' f H5 iw A . lag gg, , 4 .., .v . 00111 LL Coach Woody Sponaugle,s gridders were only able to garner .two victories in their eight game slate. John Tomasko, a brilliant offensive player all season long, caused many fearful moments for the opposition and ran up a string of post-season accolades. Among them were his selection to the All-State and southern division MAC teams and honorable mention on the A.P. Little All-America Team. Also, the shifty halfback led the state in scoring with eighty points, set a F. and M. rushing mark of eight hundred and eighty-eight yards gained and was named New Ierseyls outstanding college athlete for 1960. Co-Captains Bernie Bonner and Erwin Klein along with Gordie Kraft received league honors. A visiting Denison team invaded the Williamson gridiron for the seasonis opener and downed the home team 34-14. The Dips unveiled a new quarterback in sophomore Mike Reese who received the Shenk Award for his outstanding play. With but six seconds remaining to play, johns Hopkins scored a touchdown to edge the Sponauglemen 12-6. Soon after, the Generals of Washington and Lee handed the Dips a 38-8 trouncing in a game played in Lexington, Virginia. The bell in the Old Main Steeple tolled as a large Homecoming crowd watch a never-say- die F and M eleven top Dickinson 21-14. Rugged line play by Bonner, Klein, Bill Mathesius and Charlie Wainscott opened the holes for Tomasko, John Kooser and Cal Thompson. Trinity College appeared on the F and M schedule for the first time, and showed the vis- iting Pennsylvanians a devastating ground attack while triumphing 32-13. 11 74 71 40:1 51-sea-L75- 63, ggi 1 tg 031' -r at -f all M 1 saf ,152 ,llflsal Front row: MacLean, Crawley, Brenneman, Thompson, Goldberg, Eshleman, Baumgardner. Second row: Poet, manager, Kooser, Wainscott Mathesius, Bonner, Co-captain, Klein, Co-captain, Litvany, Tomasko, Coach Iunnicclli. Third row: Coaches McGineess, Sponaugle Frantz, Reed, Wilmot, Caparro, Jarrett, Dinsmore, Angino, Zehecr, Gclwhurds, Coach Lewis, Trainer, Taylor. Top row: Fomeroy Reese, Kraft, Surbeck, Hogarth, Paye, Sielski. 150 af , .. X 1 'ilk a f ,A . 4,1 Us Tomasko rushed for nearly 200 yards and scored three touchdowns to lead the Dips to a 21-20 win over Hampden- Sydney before a Parents Day crowd of 3,300 on the Williamson turf. Defensive play by the victors was equally impressive thwarting Hampden-Sydney,s attacks deep in F and M territory. Undefeated Albright, determined to win the seasoifs finale, found the Diplo- mats a stubborn crew before the Lions finally won, 41-29. This was the Dips best effort of the season, as Tomasko and his mates put on a fine display of football. After this game the sports writers praised the Dips for their spirit, courage and fight, and commented that despite the team,s record, it will be a team long re- membered on College Hill. F 6zM F6rM FSIM F6zM F 6zM F 6zM FSCM F6tM 151 5,4 ,431 -'-1, 'tit , hi . ' 1. I u, V .dl 1 .' 5 x IICCER The 1960 season for the Diplomat hooters was one of great satisfaction. Under co-captain Bill Hohbs and Sam Nolt, the team came through with a successful 6-3 record. Never scoring heavily, the Dips combined a steady offense with a powerful defense to win a respectable fourth place in the Southern Division Middle Atlantic League. The F. 61 M. hooters opened with a 1-0 win over a powerful Washington College. The game was a fine exhibition of defensive work, sustaining an early first period score. The team then journeyed to Haverford to suffer an humiliating defeat hy a7-1 count. Bouncing hack with an easy win over Muhlenberg, the Dips took on VVestern Maryland for what proved to he the game to he remembered. Scoring in the last three minutes, Chuck Pfahler came through as the offensive star. But the hig man of the game was Dick Crawford, who played his heart out at center-fullback and kept All-American George Varge of Western Maryland entirely away from the center of activity. Two hearthreakers followed: Johns Hopkins and Swarthmore. Both were lost hy a single tally. After a long break during which the team licked its wounds and tightened its weak links, the Dips bounded hack with three wins in three games: Wilkes, Gettysburg, and a final victory over Ursinus. Post-season honors went to Bernie Rossini, captain-elect and offensive spark plug of the F. or M. forward line, Dale Kessler, playing an alert and inspiring game at center halfhack, and Sam Nolt, this year's co-captain who returned after an injury occuring last season. These in - . 1. ' . 'A .4 i n" . Front row: Spillman, Wrigley, Hobbs, Nolt, Iuliard, Jamison. Second row: Modes, Costc, Kessler, Berzins, Binsri, Foust, Law Last row: Coach Smith, Rossini, Pfahler, LeCalsey, Cook, Gahel, Crawford, Ass't Coach Hoover, 152 K ., '.- if three stalwarts of the 1960 team were placed on the second team of the Middle Atlantic "All-American" team. Receiving honorable mention were defensive men George Bergias and scrappy Chuck Pfah- ler, playing inside forward. Special mention must be made of Lou LeGalsey, outstanding performer in the goal cage and Bill Hobbs, whose drive and will-to-win inspired the entire team to greater accomplishments. For the first time, F. 6: M. fielded a freshman soccer squad, answering the prayers of Coach Robert Smith. The little Dips posted an admirable record of four wins without a loss. These games were played against P.M.G., Gettysburg, and Lancaster Country Day. With a solid nucleus returning, the team is looking forward to a successful season in 1961. 153 F c'SzM FSIM FZSIM F6zM FZSIM F6cM FBIM FISIM F 6zM sl . 3 C., i. 1 1 4 1 1 3 2 4 3 Washington .... Haverford .,.. Muhlenberg ....... Western Maryland .. johns Hopkins .... 1 Swarthmore .... Wilkes ..... Gettysburg ,.,.. Ursinus .... 'Q P ff' ' . 'ffl 'wa 1 ! 44 no -Q :Q gg . U ' ' 2 -, ,lf 1 ' Y 3 1 up 1 1 V' N ,. XAJYU Arla gf A ' 3 ,rn if ' at Q' - . fi ilk ' 'P ' WV' f-V" "ff Y l 'Q Qi. 4 . , .l , . as , , , 1 1. 1 ff 1 may Ma Jia . 1 air-flair? J' ffAJ"m.-.1 L' x -rp , if A 1 . 1" 1 Coach Phillips' matsters are a combination of inexperienced youth and seasoned veterans. Only two seniors head the starting eight, while two juniors and four sophomores fill the other starting berths. As in the past, this team,s strength lies in its lower weight divisions, while in- experience and youth characterize the heavyweights. Though the squad has a below average record, it should be noted that two of the losses have' been two point decisions-20-18 to Penn and 16-14 to Virginia Military. junior co-captain Connie Zimmerman at 147 boasts the only perfect slate thus far and is the Dips, top scorer. Co-captain heavyweight Cliff McClain, 123 pound scrapper Mel Mounts, and 130 pounder Don Horn are all breathing heavily on Connie,s back for scoring team honors. Even point distrilnition among these four boys is excellent, and it provides a well-balanced and diversified attack. The Blue and Wliite started rather slowly by dropping their first two games. The opener found the squad guests of Springfield College where they lost 19-10 to these defending New Eng- land Champions. Except for an ephemeral span when Don Horn,s five pointer gave the Dips the lead, Springfield was in command the entire meet. However, a week later, in their first home encounter, the story was completely reversed. Leading Virginia Military 14-0 and need- ing but a tie to clinch the contest, they suffered four consecutive losses in the upper divisions and lost a heartbreaking meet by 16-14. Four days later, the Diplomatsters broke into the win column with a decisive 22-9 shellacking of visiting Washington and Lee. Again the lightweights ffl! lk.,-4 Seated: Perkins, Houston, Mounts, Horn, Ilartman, Co-captain Zlllllllillllilll. Standing: Taylor, Trainer, Tilles, manager, Herr, Elton, Smith, Co-captain McClain, Raabc, manager, Phillips, Coach. 154 7,45 presented the heavies with a 14-0 lead, and they held on to provide Franklin and Marshall College with its 253rd victory in thirty-eight years of varsity wrestlingg they have hut 53 defeats. In its third consecutive home meet, the Pennsylvanians crushed the invading Crim- son Tide of Harvard. Again the Blue and White was in complete control through- out. Next, a short journey to neighhoring Pennsylvania University in Philadelphia presented Coach Phillips with his second hearthreaker, 20-18. Cliff McClain,s pin after the Dips had huilt up a 16-0 lead hroke a 16-16 deadlock, and again brought the Dip log to the .500 mark, 3-3. The 22-8 and 21-10 routs at the hands of Syra- cuse and Hofstra marked the low point of the season. 155 F6zM FGM FK M FHM F6zM FSIM FCYM F8zM Fc'SzM F6zM F NM F 6zM FBIM Springfield VMI ,, , XVashington tx Lu Harvard . NVyoining St mm ui Univ. of Ptnnsxlx mil Princcton Syracuse Hofstra .. Ccttyshurg Rutgers .. Lehigh ., Temple .. iquusy- .1 -:Gm-VS, .vo 1' .J-4- -- . "", - . , 4 . wg-.r in.. ' ' 4,333,- up xl I! .v -,fzzffgifwg W xj2'fg1,?359 Qv,!'?'1.?4f A V. Fcjfifff Q 'W' ' VY :H U, 1 ,, nk-W1 RUSS C UN TR If Coach W. Roy Phillips expected to win a cross country meet this season, he had to hone his Main- stays would place first, second and third. In a cross cc untry meet you can't lose if you place this way, and this was many times the only way F. Sr M. could win. The responsibility for winning these first three places fell on the shoulders of Captain Iohn Miller, Kevin O,Conner and Herb Hagenau. Captain John Miller, one of the school,s greatest and most consistent winners, won six meets, placed second in two others and placed fifth in one other. In the process of doing this he set a new Gettysburg course record and also broke his own previous F. 61 M. course record. At Dickinson College Iohn ran the 4.1 mile course in 24 minutes and 47 seconds and finished over 2 minutes ahead of the second place Dickinson runner. The record for the Dickinson course is 24 minutes and 33 seconds. John also set the new course record here when he toured 4.3 miles around the school campus and Buchanan Park in 23:02 to erase the old mark of 23:13 which he set last year. O,Conner,s outstanding performances resulted in four second-place finishes while Hagenau contributed two third-place finishes as his best efforts. These two men sewed it up by following Miller across the finish line when he set the new course record here. O'Connor,s time of 23:27 and Hagenaifs time of 23:51 was the best effort for each man. The loss of Malcolm MacPhee and Iohn Kessler early in the season was a serious blow to Coach Phillips, squad, for had there been more depth the team could easily have finished with a winning slate. Although the loss of Captain John Miller will be a blow to the squad,s hopes for 1961, Coach Phillips looks forward to the return of O,Connor and Hagenau with a strong freshman team coming up. The fresh- man team included Pete Frey, Tim Wagner, Don Mengel, Bob Att and Andy Godfrey. Among these Wagner and Menegal were particuarly outstanding, and their times were comparable to those of the Varsity. Coach Phillips expects the addition of the freshmen to next year,s varsity will result in a better record and a winning season. lk 1 Q f,Q?f .4 MLM .- fr" M' 1 qqtnfgLf,,. fJ's5fl.ff MARSHALL 'EEA' Front row: Ott, Passmore, Wagner, Mengel. Second row: Dr. Shenk, Coach Phillips, Hagenau, Captain Miller, O'Connor, managers Koeng, Hersker. 157 Four underclassmen and one senior represented the F. and M. varsity basketball team in 1960- 61 and compiled a respectable 7-4 record in the first portion of the schdule. Coach Woody Sponaugle's team won four straight games from a three-win, four-loss point, with an upset over Moravian highlighting the modest streak. Bob Baron, senior captain, led the team's offense scoring at a 21:6 average through eleven games. Accuracy with a jump shot and from the foul line made him a constant threat to the opposition. Jim Leslie showed promise of developing into a fine all-around player, as the six-foot three-inch sophomore averaged more than 15 points per game. Junior Don Pappas, who along with Baron was the only starting letterman, improved considerably and scored at a 10.9 average for the first portion of the season. Gerry Huber, a six-foot-four sophomore, provided the team with some much-needed height while gaining the experience which should make him an even more valuable addition to next season,s team. Dick Lantz, another sophomore, was the playmaker. A rn '34 Seated: Pappas, Huber, Baron, Leslie, Lantz, Altcmosc, manager. Standing: Cray, Spiclfogcl, Conover, Monroe, McNcrncy Sandburg, Sponauglc, coach. 158 ASKETBALL -may ' 1 good hall-handler, he led the team in as- sists and also averaged more than ten points per game. Ken Speilfogel, a member of last year,s freshman squad with Lantz, Leslie and Huber, saw limited action hut should help considerahly the 1961-62 team. After a mediocre start, the Diplomats climaxed a four-game winning streak hy heating Moravian, 84-79. Prior to the de- feat, Moravian owned a 7-2 record. Al- hright, which had defeated F. and M., acl- ministered one of those losses. Leslie tallied 29 points and Baron tallied 23 in this upset. The Blue and White came through with an exciting 61 to 60 victory over Juniata on the strength of Boh Baron,s 25 points and last-minute foul goal. Despair re- placed excitement when F. 61 M. hit its lowest point production of the season as it howed to Washington and Jefferson, 58-45. Playing without the services of Iim Leslie, the visiting Diplomats were limited to 14 field goals hy the Presidents. F. 61 M. was ay off in field goal shooting with 14 made of 49 while Wfashington and Jeffer- son was 22 for 66. 159 F KM FLY M FN M F LY M F SIM FSZM FSIM FG M F SIM F61 M Fc'SzM FR M Ursinus . Swartlnnou Ccttyslmrg NVcslc-rn hllINl1l1ll XVaslnngton tx l ct Allbright johns llopltms Dickinson Lehigh . . Moravian .luanita . NVashingtc f. 44' -1 . V H' .' 1-.,1. .-, wi-. v --.v- 13" -.11 .. , ,.i ., 4? .6 When George McGinness was thrown into Fackenthal pool last season, symbolizing a winning campaign, it was a complete surprise. But a glance at the current Dip mermen indicates an inevitable dunking for the varsity mentor in 1961. The latter part of the schedule features such formidable opposition as Gettysburg, La- Salle, and Dickinson, but a combination of drive and determination should aid the Dips in breaching this gap. Although the squads success has been mainly a team effort, the McGinnessmen do have several individual stars. The brightest of these includes Don Barrett, Joe Brophy, and Pete Van Loan. All reached an early season peak in the Lycoming meet, with Barrett and Brophy registering double wins. Barrett captured the 220 and 440 yard freestyle, while Brophy came through with victories in the 160 yard butterfly. In this same meet Van Loan captured the diving title, as he performed neatly off the 1 meter board. Paced by Barrett's three wins in the freestyle events, the Dips registered an impressive win over Gettysburg Barrettis triple was the only one by an F. and M. mer- man this season. F6zM FSIM F6rM F6zM F6rM FHM F6rM F6zM F6zM FZSIM 61 47 35 54 58 26 G PMC ..... . Lycoming .,., . Bucknell .,.,,,...... University of Delaware Gettysburg .......... LaSalle . . . . Dickinson .... Swarthmore .... Little Three ,... Middle Atlantics .... First row: Boak, Ballantine, Sunde, Miller, Barrett. Second row: Larrabee, Corrigan, Asdorian, Ross, Parker. Last row: Dolge, Reich, Morland, Wood, Karr, Weller, Coach McGinness. ACBUSSE if FZSZM Lehigh .A.. F 8rM Brown .... FSZM Ccttysburg . . . . FSIM Gettysburg .... F 6zM Dickinson . . . Delaware ....... Naval Preparatory The first game of the season pitted the stickmen against Lehigh, who fields annually an out- standing team and who had beat the Diplomats by a score of 21-2. However, this year's score was close and gave the Engineers some trying moments. The Diplomats did manage to win the first recorded lacrosse victory at F. 61-M. when they defeated Bainbridge Naval Preparatory School. Deans Crystle, voted an outstanding goalie in terms of saves per game, displayed great cool- ness under fire and fine competitive desire. Pete Mowerson, Bill Shoemaker, and Sandy Babos manned the attack while Al Hillman ably alternated between attack and midfield. The defen- sive stalwarts were Cliff McClain and Nelson Brenneman. The prospects for the 1961 season are very good with Pete Mowerson and Bill Shoemaker returning to lead the offensive attack and continued improved playing being foreseen from Bill Iohnson and Charles Parsons and such newcomers as Thatcher Morse and John Skinner. Skinner though not active in the 1960 season was Long Island All-American and whose welcomed addi- tion gives strong evidence for the belief that the stickmen will show continued improvement and a winning season. s. M V 'v x ,gig A dm. , , 1. ,ra In Q First row: Groht, manager, Martin, Carnie, Mowerson, Johnson, Sharpe, Smeltzer, Captain Crystle, Byers, Shoemaker, McClain, Borrelli, manager. Second row: Griffiths, Hillman, Housten, Wood, Lilly, Andrew, Zucca, Ahearn, Dr. Trost, Coach, Flynn, Brenneman, Bassett, Stocr, Parsons, McMon-an, RAC The pre-season predictions for the 1960 track team were far from optimistic. Although the cindermen had a very successful 1959 season, winning 9 meets and losing 2, only five lettermen returned from this team. Included in the list of non-returnees were the best distance runner, the best discus thrower, the best shot putter, and the best pole vaulter. However, the team, under the able guidance of Coach William Iannicelli, turned in its first undefeated season since 1949. Through a unified team effort the Diplomat track team emerged victorious from a tough seven meet schedule. Most of the opposing squads had more members. But F. Sr M. was ready, both mentally and physically, for every meet. The most thrilling meet was the Little Three Meet. Most persons believed that the meet would be a battle between Gettysburg and Dickinson. But the Diplomat team refused to give up. With a supreme effort on the part of every member of the team, F. Sz M. emerged vic- torious by a lf 2 point margin. Although only 14 men competed for the Blue and White, this victory was evidence of what a real team effort could achieve. Even in a fine team effort certain individuals often stand out. The captain of the team, Bill Bingham, will probably go down as one of the highest scorers in Franklin and Marshall history. He never ceased to amaze fans by competing, and al- most always winning or placing, in the 120 yard high hurdles, the 220 yard low hurdles, the pole vault, the high jump, and the broad jump. Bill accounted for many of the team,s points and highly deserved the honor of being chosen the Most Valuable Player. Other consistent winners were Fred Dixon in the quarter mile, john Kessler in the half mile, Cordie Kraft in the javelin and shot put, john Miller in the mile and two mile, and Cal Thompson in the 120 yard high hurdles, 220 yard low hurdles, and the broad jump. We extend our congratulations to every member of the un- defeated, untied 1960 Diplomat Track Team, and especially to Coach Iannicelli and Captain Bingham. Although three out- standing athletes will be lost from this team through gradua- tion, the additions from the fine Freshman Track Team and the returning members give us high hopes of another excellent track season in 1961. 162 F SIM F CSZNI FGM F61 M F6zM FHM F SIM F c'SzM FfSzM F 6zM F RM 5X6 , 1X2 Lebanon Valley . . . , i . Ursinus .. A Dickinson . . . Ccttyslinrg . Penn Flcluys . , . .lolins Hopkins . . . . . Ilavcrford , r . Bucknell . . . i . . . Albright . . . . . . . w PML .... . . ,......... . A MASCAC Clizunpionsliip 1X6 1X2 1X2 112 M First row: Kessler, Bingham, Tomasko. Second row: Wislinvr, Schruff, Kraft, Anclreadakis, Hngcnau, Miller, Koeng, manager. Third row: Coach Innnicclli, Brower, Wnitnuiglit, Gottlieb, Kcfforcl, Dixon, Litvany, Taylor, Trainer. 163 I r ll- x ASEBALL Although pre-season prospects were bright for last year's diamond dandies, the actual cam- paign was a dismal one. It involved the winning of only three of sixteen scheduled games. Inept fielding, which hampered the club most of the season, was seen as the main cause of this trans- ished record. The seasoxfs opener, in which St. josephls walloped the Blue and White 16-13, exemplified the squadls inability to make the basic plays. However, F. Sz M. did show some hitting poweress in this contest, with John Bethune and jake Hoover leading the way. Under the tutelage of Mike Lewis, they finally began to hit their stride near the culmination of the season. At this time they defeated a fine Gettysburg club, for their first home victory in quite a while. Dave Henry, the mainstay of the Dip mound staff, was a standout in this victory. He hurled a complete game, while striking out six and allowing only six hits. Although Henry was behind most of the way, his mates pushed across four runs in the last two frames to give the big righthander a 5-4 victory. Following this mild upset, the Dips continued on their winning ways as they shutout Dick- inson. Pete Kandel, another outstanding member of the mound corps, performed brilliantly in this victory. The captain of last year,s squad twirled a neat one hit shutout, assuring victory. This win was in complete contrast to the come from behind triumph over Gettysburg. In this game the Dips tallied four runs in the first inning, and then gradually added to this total. It is rnfrn rn, n . .,- , , ,-.,-,. . , rf-,,1, I -.4 . ,gn -...MA '.- '- . . ni. -.. . A .- , ,Y , L 'A ' . . ' " ' I ti, '-:-I.-.'1 -H - ., Q, - - - -...H - . , - ,. -3 . ,ml-Q -5, ...ny--.--, -a -' 1' f-mr. .V .' .' vs.wma-91" 'f- First raw: Cole, Danes, Bcthnnc, Kandel, Captain, Mumma, Diamondstonc, Quclcr, Seville. Second row: Coach Lewis, Anderton Tcnhoopcn, Pappas, Krummcrich, Surbcck, Henry, Mathcsius, Gaetjcns, McLaud, McCormick. 164 nf " 27 l 5. .V interesting to note that the rally which produced four runs in the first inning was ignited with two men out. Looking ahead to the 60-61 campaign, one sees nothing but improved prospects for Coach Mike Lewis,s F. 6z M. nine. This is attributed to the return of such solid hitting regulars as Bill Mathesius, Don Pappas, Dick Surbeck, and Al Cole. Rubber-armed Dave Henry will also re- turn to anchor the pitching staff. Mathe- sius, a gridiron stalwart as well as a base- ball performer, will captain this year's squad. He has been a catcher and lead- ing hitter for the team over the past two seasons. These factors, coupled with a group of outstanding sophomores, point to a successful season for the Blue and White. 165 F6zM FGZM Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam FQM Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam FHM 13 1 1 3 4 7 4 2 4 5 2 0 5 7 1 St. loscphls . . Moravian . . , Cancelled Swarthmore . Elizabethtown 'Washington . lohns Hopkins Albright .... Gettysburg .. PMC .... Dickinson . , . Ursinus ..., Lehigh ...... Lebanon Valley . . . Cettysburg ..... Dickinson .... Bucknell . . . 16 H15 H13 M10 U21 H13 U13 ..19 ..10 .44 1 lf- - Q The Franklin and Marshall linksmen under the capable guidance of their coach, Reverend Wilbur Trexler, dis- played marked improvement after a rather slow and disappointing start. The team consisted of seven mem- bers, with the captain, Ken Mott, the only junior among an earger and potentially promising group of sopho- mores. A welcomed addition to the team was lay Davis who participated in only two matches at the end of the season but won them both in a very impressive manner. Indicative of the prevailing perserverance and com- petitive spirit all year was the participation in the Mid- dle Atlantic Championship held in Delaware. Our team was ably represented by Ken Mott, Bruce Sizemore, George Hill, and Ken Karnig. A sign of improvement was shown in this tournament on the occasions when F. 8: M. won impressively over the teams to whom our linksmen had formerly lost to in season play. With the return of Ken Karnig, the 1961 team cap- tain and who had the best single round score Q71 at Gettysburgj, and the comeback by Mike Reynolds, there is good indication of a winning season in 1961. NNS FZSzM FZSzM Fc'SzM F6zM FCSIM FSIM F6zM FZSIM FZSIM F6zM FSIM 10 2 1X2 8 1X2 2 2 1X2 6 1X2 4 1X2 3 112 5 112 13 7 1X2 Western Maryland Iohns Hopkins . , . Gettysburg .... Bucknell .... . . Penn ........ . . Gettysburg ,..,.. Swarthmore ...,. Haverford . . . Lehigh ..., . . Albright . . Moravian .,.. . . 8 15 9 16 13 11 13 4 12 5 10 112 1X2 112 1X2 1X2 1X2 1X2 1X2 N . Front row: Lavergnc, Rudncr, Mclnikoff, Clark, Captaing Gorham, manager. Second row: Coach Miller, Lauback, Roman, Eyster, Ruhl, Weber, Friedman. 166 6 F ak, f FGM Elizallctlltown . . FGM 2 Dickinson ., , FZXM Alliriglit FSIM Ccttyshurg Fc'SzM Dickinson Fc'kM Moravian . , . , Fc'kM Lehigh . FSZM 2 1Vcstcrn Maryland F6zM Pli'tSlNll'gl1 . . . . FNNI Ccttyshurg ,, , FGM Lclianon Vallcy Fcklyl llavcrford . . FSIM Ursinus In one of the most successful tennis campaigns of recent years, the 1960 F. Sz M. team compiled a record of 9 victories and 4 defeats. Coach Millers team split its first eight contests and then finished strong with six straight triumphs. Merrill Clark and Charles Friedman, each a former Pennsylvania State doubles cham- pion, provided leadership hy Winning 11 of 13 matches. Merrill ended his illustrious col- legiate career with 10 straight victories While Charlie, whose promise of continued success will he watched hopefully in 1961, has Won 1:2 over a span of two seasons. Charlie has heen elected the 1961 team captain, succeeding Merrell upon his graduation. Besides the duo, the varsity six was comprised of Hal Weher, Bruce Roman, Kent Ruhl, and Dave Lauhach. This depth provided the necessary Well rounded attack for a final victorious drive. With half the starters having graduated-Weher, Clark, and Lau- hach-the 1961 team faces dim prospects. Fred Eyster, last yearis manager and occasional player, was one of ,the hest of the newcomers along with three sophomores, Jeff Ashmang Bill Lavergneg and Ed Nowicki, who scored several impressive wins. 2 1X2 Left to right: Coach Rev. Trcxler, Captain Mott, Hill, Yerg, Baker, Sizemore, Karnig. 167 PT NS 1961 168 FOOTBALL ..... SOCCER .... BASKETBALL ..... WRESTLING ......,. ...... CROSS COUNTRY TRACK ..... BASEBALL ..... SWIMMING ..... GOLF ..... TENNIS ..... LACROSSE ...... . . . . .Bernard Bonner Erwin Klein . . . . . . .Samuel Nolt William Hobbs . . . . . .Robert Baron . . . . .Clifton McClain Conrad Zimmermann ..........Iohn Miller . . . .Calvin Thompson . . . .Wilbur Mathesius . . . . .Christian Sunde Harden Ballantine . . . . .Kenneth Mott . . . . .Charles Friedman . . . . .Peter Movverson Clifton McClain Qs-LL, 'V . 2 ' l 1. .A .f 4--' f fe" 2 V' I U 'U .,, V F8-H ,wa-,f J 5 ,U Ji. :Q ,. ,. ..,., fr' Q' ,A ,fr vw N 5 , six. 14.-J ny, ,MW . m.,,,g. A "N ,sf ,fl , I AS, ,-,M.,, .fb , W 1 f.,,M,, .f..,., A, x .gf I w wa,-M. WMA ,A , ,, x .1 te HW--,J W.. whip' l ,gf- W- ,.,. .4 ,, , .V-4 I.. Q fx HE, o -L N V ,5fP,,,,,Qfr,' ' Tvs-Nur qmfwx, ' . ,A yt:-,.. + . . W"-K" W. uqgdsuw' V. A ,. m-4Wf"". Q 1 , n as-, ,Q-.1 Vr""J. 'v-.X -. 1 1 V ,f ,iq vi. 'A -' ' F53 4 . ' ' ' ' . X. J - MQ K1 . ' W Q r xr. A . K' Aj Q. ' OA " fini. 'Y-s"f . K .- .4. l 3 ' v V 4 , 'lr . ws'-. ff ff I bw' I-JJ 'G z f .' tai VH ' A, -vt, N. . .. ' ' 3,!'AmSq'nw 5, h '. . '-iff 'if' ctw- . 1. A 1' . L,"'-.NVQ xiii 1, ,LH Al SENIOR DIRECTORY ABBOTT, Edwin Walter A.B. Sociology Oreland, Penna, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sociology Club. ABEL, William Daniel A.B. Accounting Rockville Centre, New York, Zeta Beta Tau, Treasurer, Accounting Club, S.A.M. ACHEY, Phillip Mueller A.B. Physics Lancaster, Penna., A.I.P., Secretary, Sigma Pi Sigma. ACKLEY, Harry A. A.B. Biology Fort Belvoir, Va., Delta Sigma Phi, I.R.C., Porter Scientific Society. ALSBAUGH, James Harry A.B. Sociology Lock Haven, Penna., Chi Phi, Student Council, Black Pyramid, Wrestling, Sociology Club, Porter Scientific Society. ANDES, William S. A.B. Psychology Ephrata, Penna., Arnold Air Society. ANDREW, Oliver Terry A.B. Biology Hollidaysburg, Penna., Chi Phi, Secretary, Wrestling, Lacrosse, Student Council, Secretary, Porter Scientific Society, Black Pyramid. ASKIN, William Colvin A.B. Business Administration Sparta, New Jeresy, Lambda Chi, Finance Club, S.A.M. BAER, Helmut W. A.B. Physics Hudson, New York BAKER, Daniel Burgess A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna., Delta Sigma Phi, Accounting Club, S.A.M. Treasurer, Porter Scientific Society. BAKER, George William, Jr. A.B. Biology Shippensburg, Penna., Dorm Counselor, Student Weekly, Black Pyramid, Student Council, Student Union Board, Porter Scientific Society, Vice President, Chi Phi, Historian. BAKER, John Lincoln A. B, Business Administration Allentown, Penna., S.A.M., Phi Sigma Kappa, Golf. BALLANTIN E, Harden Parke A.B. History Rumson, New Jersey, Phi Kappa Psi, Soccer, Swimming, Captain, Glee Club, Chapel Choir. BARON, Robert John A.B. Accounting Linden, New Jersey, Basketball, Captain, Accounting Club, S.A.M. BARRANCO, Frank Salvatore A.B. History Baltimore, Maryland, Sigma Pi, Govern- ment Club, Newman Club, Student Edu- cation Association. BARRETT, Richard M. A.B. Business Administration Youngstown, Ohio, Chi Phi, President, Alpha Delta Sigma, Sccreta1y,, Oriflam- me, 1961, Fraternity Editor, Basketball. BAUSHER, Larry Paul A.B. Chemistry Shoemakersville, Penna., American Chemi- cal Society, Delta Sigma Phi. BERNSTEIN, Stephen Bruce A.B. Philosophy Long Beach, New York, Zeta Beta Tau, Green Room Club, Student Weekly, Post Prandial Society, Porter Scientific Society, W.W.F.M. 172 BERRET, James Russell A.B. Business Administration Pleasantville, New Jersey, Finance Club, S.A.M., Porter Scientific Society. BETHUNE, John Neal, II A.B. Accounting Philadelphia, Penna., Delta Sigma Phi, Vice President, I.F. Council, President, Black Pyramid, Treasurer, Accounting Club, Baseball. BIASOTTO, Lawrence Joseph A.B. Business Administration Newark, Delaware, Baseball, S.A.M. BLAIR, Peter David A.B. English Centerport, New Jersey, Lambda Chi Alpha. BOLLMAN, William H. H. A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna. BONYUN, Harry A., III A.B. English St. Davids, Penna., Baseball, Phi Kappa Psi, Secretary, Canterbury Club. BOWEN, Reon Lee, Jr. A.B. History Schenectady, New York, Sigma Pi, Vice President, Veterans Club, Treasurer, Government Club, Newman Club. BRAFMAN, Howard Jay A.B. English Stamford, Conn., Baseball, Government Club, Student Council, Post Prandial Club, Oriflamme 1960, Student Weekly. BRANDT, William Morgan A.B. Philosophy Philadelphia, Penna., Swimming, Chi Phi. BRENNEMAN, Nelson Jeremiah A.B. History Westminister, Maryland, Lacrosse, Foot- ball, Phi Kappa Psi, Treasurer. BRUCKHART, Glenn Jay A.B. Physics Palmyra, Penna., Glee Club. BUBECK, Robert Carl A.B. Biology Glenside, Penna., Phi Sigma Kappa, Porter Scientific Society. BUMP, Charles W. A.B. Biology Lancaster, Penna., Delta Sigma Phi, Stud- ent Lutheran Association, Porter Scientific Society. CACIOPPO, Andrew A.B. Biology Forest Hills, New York, Sigma Pi. CARNIE, William Ross A.B. Accounting Haddonfield, New Jersey: Phi Kappa Sigma, Pi Gamma Mu, Lacrosseg, I.F. Council, Finance Club, Accounting Club. CASKEY, William Brewster A.B. Psychology Harrisburg, Penna., Delta Sigma Phi, Glee Club, Psychology Club. CHARAS, George Louis A.B. Philosophy Harrisburg, Penna., Glee Club, A.A.A.S., Diagnothian-Goethian Literary Society. CIANCIMINO, James Anthony A,B, History Nyack, New York, Football, Lambda Chi Alpha. CLEMENS, Daryl James A,B, Sociology Lewistown, Penna., Marching Band, Drum Major, Concert Band, Kappa Sigma, Mu Upsilon Silgma, Phi Upsilon Kappa, Student Wee ly, Cheerleader, Dormitory Counselor, Black Pyramid, Sociology Club. COHEN, Robert Edgar A.B. Biology Harrisburg, Penna., Porter Scientific Society, I.R. Club, Diagnothian-Goethian Literary Society. COHN, Barry Louis A.B. Sociology South Orange, New Jersey, Pi Lambda Phi, S.E.A., Sociology Club, Treasurer, Green Room Club. COLE, Thomas Porter, II A.B. English Greensburg, Penna.,Student Weekly, Port- er Scientific Society, Diagnothian-Goeth- ian Literary Society. CONVERY, Samuel Vincent, Jr. A.B. Biology, Perth Amboy, New Jersey, Student Union Board, President, Student Council, New- man Club, Porter Scientific Society, Phi Sigma Kappa, Dormitory Counselor. COOK, Ralph George A.B. History Philadelphia Penna., Delta Sigma Phi, Soccer, Phi Upsilon Kappa, Dormi- tory Counselor, Chapel Committee. COOPER, John Witmer A.B. Mathematics Salunga, Penna., Freshman Football. COSTENBADER, John Franklin A.B. English Lancaster, Penna., Track. CRAWFORD, Robert Mitchell A.B. Govemment Yonkers, New York, Covemment Club, Wrestling. CURTIS, William Harrison A.B. Business Administration Allentown, Penna., Phi Sigma Kappa, President, S.A.M., Finance Club, March- ing Band, Freshman Swimming. DAVIS, Sheldon Philip A.B. Government Philadelphia, Penna., Zeta Beta Tau, Government Club, Diagnothian-Goethian Literary Society. 173 DECH, Merle Renner A.B. History Robesonia, Penna., Soccer, Student Edu- cation Association, Chapel Committee. DIAMONDSTONE, Robert Charles AB- Accounting Pittsburgh, Penna., Pi Lambda Phi, I.F. Council, Accounting Club, Baseball. DUSSINGER, Richard Byrd A.B. History Lancaster, Penna., Veterans Club, Vice President, Mr. and Mrs. Club. ECKROTH, David Raymond A.B. Chemistry Orwigsburg, Penna., Lambda Chi Alpha, Glee Club, Oriflamme 1961, American Chemical Society, Student Weekly, Editor, Nevonian. ECKROTH, Lorton Lawrence, Jr. A.B. Accounting New Ringgold, Penna., Delta Sigma Phi, Accounting Club, President, W.W.F.M., Business Manager. ELTON, Alan Eugene A.B. History Ft. Washington, Penna., Phi Sigma Kappa, Football, Wrestling. ERB, Clarence Charles A.B. Business Administration York, Penna. ERB, J. William A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna., Chi Phi, S.A.M., Vice President, Finance Club. ERICSON, Corey William A-B- Chemistry Downington, Penna., Delta Sigma Phi, Student Weekly, Debate Team, A.C.S., Black Pyramid. ERLICHMAN, Stanton Roy A.B. ' English Merion, Penna., Zeta Beta Tau, Vice President, 'Student Weekly, Diagnothian- Goethian Literary Society, Oriflamme 1960. ESHER, Warren Wayne A.B. Mathematics Lancaster, Penna., S.E.A., S.A.M., Porter Chemical Society, Phi Kappa Sigma. EVANS, David Lee A.B. Government Pottstown, Penna., Dormitory Counselor, Lambda Chi Alpha, Government Club, Debate Team. EYSTER, Frederick Daniel, Ir. A.B. English Frederick, Maryland, Phi Sigma Kappa, I.F. Council, Glee Club, Tennis, Phi Upsilon Kappa, Black Pyramid. FASS, Lawrence Fred A.B. Sociology Lancaster, Penna., Pi Lambda Phi, Oriflamme, 1960, Sociology Club, A.A. A.S., Diagothian-Goethian Literary Soc- iety, Porter Scientific Society, Governa- ment Club. FLEEGLER, Earl jason AB- Biology Philadelphia, Penna., Track, Porter Scientific Society, Zeta Beta Tau. FLYNN, Charles Patrick A-B. English Stamford, Conn., Phi Kappa Sigma, Presi- dent, Newman Club, Porter Scientific Society, Cross Country, Lacrosse. FORDNEY, William Henry, I1 A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer, Marching Band, Concert Band, Manager, Mu Upsilon Sigma, Secretary, Accounting Club. FRIEDMAN, Charles K. A.B. French Charlotte, North Carolina, Student Week- ly, Sports Editor, Tennis, Captain. GALDIERI, Carmine John, Ir. A.B. Mathematics Morristown, New Jersey, Lambda Chi Alpha, House Manager, Newman Club, Secretary, P.S.E.A., President, Porter Scientific Society. GAUSMAN, Gerald A., Ir. A.B. English Erie, Penna., A.A.A.S., Veterans Club, Porter Scientific Society, Diagnothian- Goethian Literary Society, President, Swimming. GIULIANO, Vincent joseph, Jr. A.B. Biology Philadelphia, Penna., Marching Band, Concert Band, Porter Scientific Society, Lambda Chi Alpha. GOLDINER, James Lewis A.B. English Brooklyn, New York, Green Room, Phi Sigma Kappa. GORDON, Eugene Quinton A.B. Physics Norfolk, Virginia, Tennis, Basketball, American Institute of Physics. GOTTLIEB, Ronald Saul A.B. Biology Philadelphia, Penna., Zeta Beta Tau, Track, Porter Scientific Society. GREGORY, Jay Kenneth A.B. Business Administration Latrobe, Penna. GROFF, Larry Eugene A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna., Alpha Delta Sigma, Vice President, Oriflamme, 1961, Organi- zation Editor, Advertising, Veterans Club, S.A.M. 174 GUISLER, William Martin, Jr. A.B. Business Administration Huntingdon, Penna., Chi Phi, Lacrosse, S.A.M., Alpha Delta Sigma. HARK, Richard Drasnin A.B. English Charleston, West Virginia, Student Coun- cil, Student Union Board,, President of Student Council, Black Pyramid, Senior Class Vice President, Junior Class Vice President. HARTMAN, Robert joseph A.B. English Columbia, Penna., Wrestling, HEAPS, Kenneth Paul A.B. Biology Hershey, Penna., Lambda Chi Alpha, Porter Scientific Society. HEINAMAN, John Landis A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna., Chi Phi, S.A.M., Arnold Air Society, Executive Officer, Sabre Air Command. HEINOLD, H. Robert A.B. English Madison, Conn., Delta Sigma Phi, Post Prandial, Green Room, President. HERR, Joseph Frederick A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Wrestling, Accounting Club, Vice President. HERR, Lloyd Wallace, Ir. A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Accounting, Mr. and Mrs. Club, Finance Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Vice President. HESS, John Lloyd A.B. Chemistry Lancaster, Penna., American Chemical Society, Treasurer, Lutheran Student Association. HETRICK, George Matthew, Jr. A.B. Business Administration Harrisburg, Penna., Alpha Delta Sigma, Treasurer, Finance Club Treasurer, Oriflamme, 1961, Campus Christian Fel- lowship, Phi Kappa Psi. HINKEL, Harry Thatcher A.B. Business Administration Quakertown, Penna., W.W.F.M., S.A.M., A.A.S., Sigma Pi, Glee Club, Porter Scientific Society. HOBBS, William, III A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Accounting Club, Phi Kappa Psi, Baseball, Soccer, Canterbury Club, Mr. and Mrs. Club. HOFFMAN, David William A.B. Mathematics Millerstown, Penna., Luthern Student Association, Student Education Associat- ion, Diagnothian - Goethian Literary Society. HOGG, Charles Edward A.B. English Baltimore, Md. Class President, 1959, 1960, Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Vice President, Campus Chest Chairman, Stud- ent Council, Vice President, Black Py- ramlid. HOOVER, Jacob Theodore, Jr. A,B, History York Penna., Student Council, Student Unioh Board, Black Pyramid, Baseball, Phi Sigma Kappa, Student Education Society. HOOVER, Robert Philip A.B. Religion Dallastown, Penna., Lambda Chi Alpha, Black 'Pyramid, Vice President, I.F. Council, Vice President, Marching Band, Secretary of Senior Class, Student Union Board, Student Weekly, A.A.A.S. HOUSTON, Robert Cole A.B. English Union, New Jersey, Wrestling, Lacrosse, Phi Kappa Psi. HUGHES, Frederick Robert A.B. Chemistry Lancaster, Penna., Kappa Sigma, College Bands, Mu Upsilon Sigma, American Chemical Society. IRWIN, William Ronald A.B. Accounting Harrisburg, Penna., Accounting Club, Phi Kappa Psi. IVES, Charles C. A.B. Business Administration Essex Falls, New Jersey, W.W.F.M., Finance Club, President, Glee Club, Soccer. JAMISON, Edward Harlan A.B. Business Administration Riverton, New Jersey, Phi Sigma Kappa, S.A.M., Finance Club, Soccer, Freshman Football. JANNEY, Jay Barry A.B. Mathematics Pikesville, Md., Zeta Beta Tau, Student Weekly, Freshman Baseketball. JOHNSON, Kenneth John A.B. English Johnstown, Penna., Delta Sigma Phi, President, Glee Club, President, I.F. Council, Post Prandial, Phi Upsilon Kappa, Chapel Choir, Green Room. JOHNSON, Mack Fulton A.B. Govemment Delta, Penna., Government Club. JOHNSON, William Roger A.B. English Oreland, Penna., Glee Club, Freshman Basketball, Lacrosse, Phi Sigma Kappa. 175 JULIARD, Pierre N. A.B. History Bryn Mawr, Penna., Soccer, W.W.F.M., Manager. KARL, Keith Warren AB- English Philadelphia, Penna., Phi Sigma Kappa. KAYLOR, LeRoy W. A.B. English Mount Joy, Penna., Oriflamme, 1961, Sports Editor, Finance Club, Alpha Delta Sigma. KEFFORD, Floyd Douglas A.B. Chemistry Lancaster, Penna., Track. KLEIN, Erwin Carl A.B. History Bronx, New York, Football, Co-Captain, Wrestling, Freshman Track, Geological Society, Phi Kappa Psi. KNAISCH, Frank A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Accounting Club, Mr. and Mrs. Club. KOHR, Charles Byron A.B. Physics Lancaster, Penna., Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary, American Institute of Physics, President, Sigma Pi Sigma, President, I.F. Council, Glee Club, Green Room Club. KRAMER, Joel Jay A-B- Psychology Plainsfield, N. J., Pi Lambda Phi, W.W.F.M., Psychology Club, President, Porter Scientific Society, Baseball. LANE, Robert Myers A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna., S.A.M. LAURENSON, Andrew I. A.B. Business Administration Pottstown, Penna., S.A.M. LEITZEL, Fred, Ir. A.B. Physics Lititz, Penna., American Institute of Physics. LORENZ, Paul Philips A.B. Biology Pleasantville, N. I. MACMORRAN, Ian Scott A.B. Biology Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, Hockey Club, Lacrosse, Green Room. MALCOTTI, Marvin Mario A.B. Psychology Nanty-Glo, Penna., Newman Club, Psychology Club, Dorm Counselor, Delta Sigma Phi. MARLOW, Carl Melvin, IX A.B. Time or Space Potter, Penna., I Tappa Keg., Veterans Pub, Advistor to Stonesifer, Sabre-Tooth Air Command, Small Cars Association. MARTIN, Carl Eugene A.B. Business Administration Akron, Penna., S.A.M. MARTIN, Samuel David A.B. English Macungie, Penna., Football, Lacrosse, Phi Kappa Psi. MARTIN, Willis Harold, Jr. A.B. Mathematics New Freedom, Penna. MATHESIUS, Wilbur H. A.B. Psychology S. Plainfield, N. J., Football, Baseball, Captain, Phi Kappa Psi, Secretary, I.F. Council. MARTY, james Robert A.B. Sociology Lancaster, Penna., Sigma Pi, Sociology Club. McABEE, James L., Ir. A.B. Business Administration West Chester, Penna., Finance Club, Vice President, S.A.M. MCCLAIN, Clifton Andrew, III A.B. Biology Drexel Hill, Penna., Football, Wrestling, Co-Captain, Lacrosse, Co-Captain, Phi Kappa Psi, Porter Scientific Society. MCNERNEY, Michael joseph A.B. Accounting Rising Sun, Maryland, Basketball, Ac- counting Club, Newman Club. MEREDITH, Kenneth Eugene A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Phi Sigma Kappa, Baseball, Accounting Club. MENTZER, E. Hollis A.B. English Waynesboro, Penna., Green Room. METZ, Charles A.B. English Rockville Centre, New York, Sigma Pi, Steward. MILLER, john Veil, Ir. A.B. History Dillsburg, Penna., Phi Alpha Theta, Presi- dent, Phi Kappa Sigma, Dorm Counselor, Cross Country, Captain, Track, Co- Captain. MILLER, Ronald Francis A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Finance Club, Secre- tary, Accounting Club. 176 MONTGOMERY, Carl Lee A.B. History Bareville, Penna. HOGG, Charles Edward A.B. English Baltimore, Maryland, Class President, 1959, 1960, Lambda Chi Alpha, Presi- dent, Vice President, Campus Chest Chairman, Student Council, Vice Presi- dent, Black Pyramid. MOORE, Robert Ashley A.B. Sociology Rockville Centre, N. Y., Sigma Pi, Presi- dent, Black Pyramid, President, Sociology Club, Secretary, Government Club, Secre- tary, Student Weekly. MOORE, Thomas Sunnan A.B. History New Providence, N. I., Student Council, Green Room, Swimming, Student Edu- cation Association, Vice President, Lzunbda Chi Alpha. MORROW, William james, jr. A.B. Accounting Philadelphia, Penna., Phi Sigma Kappa, Football, Basketball, Track, Accounting Club. MOTT, Kenneth Franklin A.B. Government Albany, New York, Black Pyramid, Go- vernment Club, Golf, Dorm Counselor. MOWERSON, Peter Wyckoff A.B. English Wyckoff, New Jersey, Phi Kappa Psi, President, I.F. Council, Lacrosse, Co- Captain. MULL, Thomas D. A.B. Biology Lebanon, Penna., Porter Scientific Socie- ty, Lutheran Student Association. MUMMA, H. Neil A.B. Religion Lancaster, Penna. NAUGHTON, William Davis A.B. Business Administration Cumberland, Maryland, Finance Club, S.A.M. NICHOLS, Glenn Osmond A.B. History Federalsburg, Maryland, Phi Kappa Tau, President, I.F. Council. NICKEL, Ronald Edward A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Accounting Club, Mr. and Mrs. Club, Soccer, S.A.M. N OLT, Samuel Keiser A.B. History Lancaster, Penna., Chi Phi, Soccer, Co- Captain, Tennis. OSTAPUCK, Thomas David, Jr. A.B. History Lancaster, Penna., College Band, S.E.A. PF ITZNER, Juergen Otto A,B, German Baltimore, Maryland, Lambda Chi Alpha, Glee Club, Soccer, Sociology Club, S.E.A. PHILLIPPI, Richard Henry A.B. Mathematics Lancaster, Penna., Sigma Pi Sigma. PLAFKER, Mark Harris A,B, Government Chester, Penna, Zeta Beta Tau, Marching Band, Government Club, Secretary, Dia- gnothian-Goethian Literary Society. POMPEI, John Anthony, Ir. A,B, Psychology Plainville, Conn., Student Weekly, Lam- bda Chi Alpha, Historian. PURCELL, Pedro Enrique, Jr. A.B. History Santurce, Puerto Rico, Student Council, Black Pyramid, I.R.C., Green Room, S.U.B. PYLE, Richard Douglas A.B. Business Administration Lititz, Penna., Arnold Air Society, S.A.M. REBER, Ierry D. A.B. Physics Lebanon, Penna. RENN, Thomas Warren A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna., Finance Club, Govem- ment Club, Lambda Chi Alpha. REESE, Robert Kenneth A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Accounting Club, Fin- ance Club, S.A.M. REPASKY, Frederick Stephen A.B. Business Administration Youngwood, Penna, Phi Kappa Sigma, Vice President, A.A.S., Finance Club, Vice President. RIDDLE, Stephen Albright A.B. Mathematics Hanover, Penna., Sigma Pi, Lacrosse, Mathematics Club., RODENBERGER, Charles Donald, III A.B. Mathematics Allentown, Penna., Glee Club, Chapel Choir. ROHRMAN, john Gheen A.B. Accounting Morrisville, Penna., Accounting Club, Secretary, Delta Sigma Phi. ROTH, Franklin Snyder A.B. . English Lancaster, Penna. 177 ROTHMAN, Kalman David A.B. Sociology Jamaica, New York, Oriflamme, 1960, Student Weekly, Socioloiy Club, Porter Scientific Society, Pi Lam da Phi, Soccer. ROZANSKI, Richard Thomas A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna., Tau Delta Phi. RUDNER, Robert Eugene A.B. Govemment Bayonne, New Jersey, Zeta Beta Tau, Government Club, Tennis. RYAN, William John A.B. English Pelham, New York, Student Weekly, Newman Club, Phi Sigma Kappa SALAMON, Fred Edwin A.B. Accounting Flushing, New York, Zeta Beta Tau, Ac- counting Club, Oriflamme 1960, Diag- nothian-Goethian Literary Society. SAMII, Ali M. A.B. Chemistry Saigion Resht, Iran, Phi Sigma Kappa, Porter Scientific Society. SELTZER, Murray Harold A.B. Biology Elizabeth, New Jersey, Zeta Beta Tau, President, Black Pyramid, Porter Scienti- fic Society, Nevonian, Editor, W:W.F.M., S.U.B. SCHRAFF, John joseph A.B. Sociology Altoona, Penna., Chi Phi, Sociology Club, Track. SCOTT, William Henry A.B. Geology Yonkers, New York, Geologic Society, Phi Sigma Kappa. SHAFFER, M. Steve A.B. Sociology York, Penna., I.F. Council, Chi Phi, So- cilogy Club, A.A.S., Porter Scientific Society. SHAPIRO, Jeffrey Gunner A.B. English Bala Cynwyd, Penna., Green Room, Stu- dent Weekly, W.W.F.M., Pi Lambda Phi, Treasurer, Post Prandial Club. SHICKMAN, Harry Louis A.B- Chemistry Philadelphia, Penna., Glee Club, Porter Scientific Society, A.A.A.S., Student Week- ly, Zeta Beta Tau, American Chemical Society. SHIFRIN, George David A.B. History Merrick, New York, Wrestling, Zeta Beta Tau, S.A.M, Oriflamme 1960, I.F. Council. SIEGEL, Norman Henry A.B. A Biology Trenton, New Jersey, Nevonian, Student Weekly, Porter Scientific Society, Zeta Beta Tau. SIMMONS, Robert Edward A.B. History Bayside, New York, Phi Kappa Sigma, Treasurer, Finance Club, International Re- lations Club. SMITH, Charles Ferdinand A-B. Sociology Hamden, Conn., A.A.S., Tennis, Hockey Club, President, Chi Phi, Sociology Club. SMITH, G. Ralph, II A.B. English Philadelphia, Penna. SMITH, Robert Stuart A.B. , Biology East Orange, New jersey, Porter Scientific Society, Track, Diagnothian-Goethian Lit- erary Society, Nevonian, Zeta Beta Tau, I.F. Council. SNOWDEN, Richard Cook A.B. Sociology Haddonfield, New jersey, Phi Sigma Kap- pa, Baseball, Sociology Club. SPIEGEL, Frederick Micheal A.B. Accounting Yorktown Heights, New York, Green Room, President, Zeta Beta Tau, Historian, Band, Mu Upsilon Sigma, Nevonian, Bus- iness Manager, Accounting Club. STANDISH, John Alden A.B. Psychology Lancaster, Penna., I.F. Council, Lacrosse, Psychology Club, Phi Kappa Psi. STANDISH, Victor J., Jr. A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Veterans Club, Accoun- ting Club, Pi Gamma Mu, President, Mr. and Mrs. Club, President. STINE, George Frederick A.B. Sociology Millersville, Penna., Phi Kappa Sigma, Secretary, Pi Gamma Mu, Finance Club, Secretary, Sociology Club, Lutheran Stu- dent Association. STROBECKER, john Edward A.B. History Reading, Penna., Mr. and Mrs. Club. 178 SURBECK, Richard John A.B. Sociology Wynnewood, Penna., Phi Kappa Psi, A.M., Glee Club. SVONKIN, Mark Josef A.B. Govemment Danbury, Conn., Band, Govemment Club. TAKVORIAN, Theodore S. A.B. History Haverton, Penna. THOMAS, Richard Marvin A.B. Biology Slatington, Penna. , Student Council, Por- ter Scientific Society, International Rela- tions Club, Phi Sigma Kappa. THOMPSON, Calvin A. A.B. History Laurel, Maryland, Newman Club, Track, Baseball, Football. THOMPSON, Ellsworth- Stephen A.B. Sociology Levittown, Penna., Sociology Club. TOMASKO, John L., Ir. A.B. Philosophy Glen Ridge, New Jersey, Football, Bas- ketball, Track. TOPF, Norman Arnold A.B. Mathematics North Merrick, New York, Donn Counse- lor, Student Weekly, Diagnothian-Goe- thian Literary Society. TOTH, William Jonathan A.B. History Lancaster, Penna., Phi Alpha Theta, A.A. S., Glee Club, ,AFROTC News Letter, Editor. TRAIMAN, Richard Gordon A.B. Biology Philadelphia, Penna., Tennis, Porter Scien- tific Society. TROCHECK, Matthew Carl A.B. Sociology Lancaster, Penna., Sociology Club, Stu- dent Weekly, Newman Club, Sabre Air Command. UNGAR, Gerald S. A.B. Mathematics Lancaster, Penna., Freshman Wrestling. VIZCARRONDO, William Barlett A.B. Business Administration Lancaster, Penna., Alpha Delta Sigma, President, Oriflamme Editor-in-Chief, Ve- terans Club, President, Mr. and Mrs. Club. WAGNER, W. Philip A.B. Geoglogy Reading, Penna., Chi Phi, Porter Scientific Society, Dorm Counselor, I.F. Council, Geological Society. WAINSCOTT, Charles Harold, jr. A,B, U Government Greenbelt, Maryland, Football, Senior Class Treasurer, Government Club, Trea- surer, Lambda Chi Alpha. WALTER, Robert Russell A,B, Biology Claysburg, Penna., Porter Scientific Soc- iety, Student Weekly. WARGO, Louis George A,B, Philosophy South Norwalk, Conn., Delta Sigma Phi, Glee Club, Debating Team, Chapel Com- mittee, W.W.F.M., Phi Upsilon Kappa. WARREN, Craig Bishop A.B. Chemistry Philadelphia, Penna., A.C.S., Swimming, Lambda Chi Alpha. WEATHERBY, Joseph, III A.B. Business Administration Harrisburg, Penna., Chi Phi, S.A.M., Sec- retary. WEAVER, Leslie Bradford A.B. Mathematics York, Penna. WEINER, Richard joel A.B. Government Philadelphia, Penna., Pi Lambda Phi, President, I.F. Council, Student Weekly, Oriflamme, Nevonian, Government Club. WEISE, Eugene E. A.B. Philosophy Williamsport, Penna., Student Weekly, Zeta Beta Tau, Nevonian, Dorm Counselor. WELLER, Robert Hubert A.B. Sociology Hagerstown, Maryland, Swimming, Kappa Sigma, Ritualist, Sociology Club, Secre- tary. WHITFORD, James, IV A.B. English Staten Island, New York, Sigma Pi, His- torian, Student Weekly, Managing Ecli- tor, Oriflamme, 1961. WILLIAMS, Jay Reigle A.B. Sociology York, Penna., W.W.F.M., Sociology Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, Lutheran Student Association, Swimming. WILSON, Allard Anthony A.B. - Business Administration New Hope, Penna., Sociology Club, Lam- bda Chi Alpha, Treasurer. 179 WILSON, Dennis Eric A.B. Accounting Lancaster, Penna., Accounting Club, Alpha Delta Sigma, Publicity, Oriflamme, Business Manager. WISHNER, Stanley Herman A.B. Biology Chester, Penna, Black Pyramid, Zeta Beta Tau, Vice-President, Porter Scientific Soc- iety, Track. WOLFE, Roger Stephen A.B. Psychology New York, New York, Pi Lambda Phi, Social Chairman, Psychology Club, Trea- surer, Nevonian, Student Weekly, Porter Scientific Society. WOODRING, George Albert A.B. Government Freeland, Penna, Football, Lacrosse, Go- vernment Club, Glee Club, Veterans Club. WRIGLEY, Wayne Ogden, Ir. A.B. Chemistry Cochranville, Penna., Chi Phi, Student Council, Glee Club, Soccer, Porter Scien- tific Society. YELOVICH, james Brian A.B. English Central City, Penna., Phi Sigma Kappa. ZECOSKI, joseph John A-B. Geology Mt. Carmel, Penna., Geological Society. ZEITLIN, Gary A.B. English Philadelphia, Penna., Zeta Beta Tau, Bas- ketball. Fraternity Patrons Chi Phi Delta Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Lambda Phi Sigma Pi Zeta Beta Tau 180 PATRC Mr. and Mrs. Morris W. Denkin Joseph G. Zecoski Morris I. Gerber Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Gershwind Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Kane Belle W. Giles Mr. and Mrs. .lack H. Neulight Dr. and Mrs. Leon E. Dulac I. P. Benjamin Wallace M. Sheridan, M. D. Aaron H. Horland, M. D. Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Cochrane A. Harmon Mr. and Mrs. Mark W. Farlow Frank H. Huber Mr. and Mrs. Henry Levine Mrs. Max Wishnofsky Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs . E. F. Killian . William M. Vaughn, Ir . M. S. Meisel Iosepf Krusky . William I. Stephenson Rev. and Mrs. Walter L. Cook Mr. and Mrs. Richard N. Stone A Friend of the College Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mrs. Roy W. . E. Abbiati Mr. and Mrs. . William Z. Taylor Brillhart Fred M. Garvin Arthur E. Sprigman, Ir. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Kozlek Iohn P. Baucher Mr. and Mrs. Elmer D. Matthews Mr. and Mrs. Iulian Blagg Mr. and Mrs. Iames E. Fletcher David Warren' Mr. and Mrs. H. Howard Grenn Ierome I. Rose Mr. and Mrs. Wayne H. Barrett Ralph Hayward France Mr. and Mrs. Norman H. Evans Mrs. Walter C. Mott Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Rosenblatt I. S. Burak Charles A. Carabello, M. D. T. C. Monaco, M. D. W. W. Brinacombe Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Haines Ira McClean Mr. and Mrs. Austin I. Kichline Chauncey G. Bevin Richard H. Book Mr. and Mrs. Urban S. Reitmeyer Mr. and Mrs. Olaf H. Scott H. Leon Aussprung, M. D. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Trout Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Riddle Ervin Ellison Robert T. Hill Walter E. Nickel Richard E. Keister, III M. D. George Kleiman Edward R. Kramer Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Aitken -I. Lawrence Finlayson Gustau I. Knauth Herbert D. Smith 181 Mrs. Stewart Campbell A Parent Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Mowerson Iames S. Abrams Mr. and Mrs. H. Tobias Hinkel Mr. and Mrs. Luther Rabenold Mr. and Mrs. Norman Vanderwall Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Schecter Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd C. Hildsbeidel Frederick Mauer Maria Pfilzner Mr. and Mrs. john R. Mengel Mrs. Edward S. Wicker Mrs. john N. Bethune Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Charney Anthony Spadanuta Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Owen Ida Faye Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Winterbottom joseph I. Hock Rev. Robert L. Hegnauer Mr. and Mrs. Iohn L. Carnie Mr. and M1's. Clarence E. Reed Mrs. Nedelle H. Ciganonic Mr. and Mrs. David Weinstock Emily Linshaw Mr. and Mrs. William K. Brandt Mr. and Mrs. Morton Gekoski Mrs. Marshall Wilson International Relations Club Kunzler 8: Company, Inc. Shenk Bros. Donnelley Printing Company M8zM Distributing Company Clarkis Diner Millett or Lyons Bill's Meat Market ADVERTISING 82 11EA1n'1'1ES'1' c0NG11A'1'ULA1'10NS T0 THE GRADUATES 0F 1961 THE BEST 0F LUCK AND EVERY 60011 WISH E011 YIIUR SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS Enom ALL 0F US ATATHE 110011 S11011. Quality Yearbooks Commercial Printers pumsker of 1961 Orifzzmme .Nunfer pu AA5Aing omlaany 333 Indiana Avenue Winston-Salem, N. C. This Book Designed if Serviced by 601N, Elmhurst Road WILLIAM T- O'C0NNOP- Prospect Heights, Illinois Northern District Manager Phone C1-,earbrook 3-3794 SLATER IS PROUD TO SERVE YOU AT FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL GOOD LUCK GRADUATES SLATER ALSO SERVES STUDENTS AT 129 OTHER UN IVERSITIES, COLLEGES, AND SCHOOLS. ' - PHILADELPHIA L A 1- E R'5f . --5 F000 SERVICE MANAGEM N ,iz- BALTIMIDRE "------'-"'-"""""' 184 HAGERS Congratulcates F8cM On their fine new Physical Education Building now under Construction. This building is evidence of the interest and support of the F 61 M Alumni and many friends of the College. SAYRES-SCHEID-SWEETON East King St. - MEN 'S WEAR - LANCASTER, PA. CCMPLIMENTS 0F L. B. HERR 81 SON LANCASTER, PENN A. THE HUBLEY MFG Cap Pistols "Kiddie, Toys Holsters Hobbies LANCASTER, PA. THE ART PRINTING CCMPANY, INC. 547 W. King St. LANCASTER, PA. STS! ,g'577?0,:f 4"" ' v-.. ,..'wHv 3 ,N . . .ia-f2:'f-fv',,,,.-. .' .-1 4 .. ' ' ' ' ' '7 ' 1 L' S,,Qf.'5 , mi-"':'Q4,1f,1,:,-, J I " - -Tfk, QMZ. 55 255152 3,55 5 ' ' '3i's""ft-11 -wt' .f?fs'1..-'2 'mama-5 , ' gl.. .xiii-'--'QQ , - .m's'f .4-TR ,j , . w:.': .f2!1'Y'::zgs:x , 4.93 '- ...-.Q "im,::,:3:,-5 .f.'R1'v4f"zP.J4-',g'1'fQ5:":F5:mEl' - su: '- Q -. -. I-,sg . -:F--Q.,-I f' . " V- . QS-53 4 - -' . - 3 , -gf-ec if-1, --x-- .A ..::2fug.P ,, . ,. . z , .: . A. -:, '-"iw 4: V f: I -..1-':-"-- .1 .. ." . - ' -fs' f-.1-y.-: -itsfd.-5f'4fgE5KfwZ!g":-s."f.-f,i-1- '-f-ww , .5 :eng ..x'r'f-..-Q-at-rr.-2 1- -is-ff-:f'-'?i12:.W.+ 5.'Q3- ' ' 5 - nf. 4, ,' .5.:f',.gy5rR5 ' f ' 2-"1" "f"fkiif."'4 '-1 ' L ' , ' j '.4.r-.csljylqt 1 ' X ' W- ' " ':.4.-w'.9 sg . "Air 5 5.135 ,- ','T:E:'.-4 if it il? r A L 2-:f'Corh 41:6 r. .gk .,.,.'.. x . ' t!',e:f.s'.-y.,:As'1"ff',f' , Q at n., 5 V r .,. .9-,,,?,h..:5 vo' m,i,.ra:.::, -, .::'1',Iffsmfl:,zwf-.,:,,L..:I .A lx.. I. vu. , , ' 55:4-,nz I. I ,- .. -. .Ez .554 .w."..-"fx, Q , J bg- ::1-,- 1 '11 3 W, H ,fn , ,, 'TKmg and Plfinee Sts Y Lancaster Pa All forms of Life Insur CRCG LINC BAKER ct Mgr. The Mutual Life Iusu e INSURANCE REAL ESTATE f Y If ENGLE S1 HAMRRIGHT h 1 Hemlock 7-3565 C' WESTENBERGER, MALEY, MYERS, INC. QHESEQQQQZTE LANCASTER, PA. 125 East King St. LANCASTER, PENNA. MILLER Sz HARTMAN WHRLESALE GROCERS 243 WEST LEMON ST. A LANCASTER, PEW F. METTFETT Sz BMTHER ESTABLISHED 1868 FRSVFOILESSEE CE I 8: R U 311 MARKET ST. LANCASTER, PA. THE MER1 TUD10 Write or Phone us for Information WALNUT 3-0146 1010 CHESTNUT ST. 3-0147 PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNA 187 COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE FOR ALL. STUCKYARD INN LIFE INSURANCE JUVENILE' AND ADULT. TEACHERS PROTECTIVE Serving the Best Of Everything BAN QUET FACILITIES MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE FROM 25 TO wo CUNIPANY 116-118 N. PRINCE ST. 1147 LITITZ PIKE TI-IE B. B. MARTIN CO. CONGRATULATIONS EST. 1860 CLASS OF 1961 FROM Lumber 8. Millwork THE FRIENDLY HOTEL BRUNSWICK LANCASTER, PA. ROOMS WITH RADIO AIR CONDITIONING, 61 T.V. FIVE AIR CONDITIONED RESTAURANTS JAMES an CHARLOTTE STS. Lancaster, Pa. EX 4-7277 GROFF TRACTOR .E EQUIPMENT COMPANY, INC Distributors of Contractor Industrial Equipment SIX PRIVATE ROOMS ROUTE 11 CARLISLE PIKE PA. DUTCH TOURS MECHANICSBURG, PA. H. B. GROFF 2074 PINE DR. EXp1'ess 2-1344 Lancaster, Pa. DEMUTFVS COMPLIMENTS op Tomxcco SHOP PIPE ' CI R 'T B C O S ACCESSZRIECS A C 114 ESTCIIISFE ST. 81 LANCASTER, PA. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA National Professional Advertising Fraternity Congratulates the Class of 1961 CLASS OF 1961 . For Pure Pleasure . . H-Ya: 5 A Mun ICE CREAM-MILK "if: 189 Note of Thanks . To my wife, HHV, who designed, typed, cajoled, persuaded and understood from the be- ginning to the end of this publication-a deep debt of gratitude. I To DENNIS WILSON, Business Manager, who spent his time saying "yes', to any and all forms of income an "nov to excessive expenses. He ruled his office with an iron hand and paid the bills with a tear in his eyes. To LARRY LOOSE, Managing Editor, who thought he was joining the staff as a layout ar- tist, but found himself ten weeks later in the capacity of an editor. His rise to responsibility was outstanding and he knew well the 1:00 AM quitting hour, the tepid coffee, and the stale cig- arettes that always seem to make up at least 3871 of such a publication as this. To LARRY GROF F , Organizations Editor, who took on the additional responsibility of Ad- vertising Director and made possible much of this book by keeping us going in the wee hours. To LEROY KAYLOR, Athletics Editor, endowed with a rapid pen and much creativity. He found that his true job began on page 1 and ended on page 192 and that everything gets just a bit ridiculous before the sun rises. To HARVEY SHAPIRO, Faculty and Administrations Editor, who almost had to take up residence in East Hall to accomplish the improbable. To DICK BARRETT, Fraternity Editor, who found that eleven fraternities could provide 1100 problems and who solved each and every one of them. To DICK WEINER, Senior Editor, who lived the life of an IBM computer and who usually came up with the right answer in pacifying 270 individuals. 190 To JIM WHITFORD, Associate Editor, who gave much of his valuable time by taking on the awesome responsibility of theme copy and development. A To DICK HARK, President of Student Council, who was always willing to listen and who substantially aided in overcoming the financial burdens of publication. To CHH who provided a new lease on sanity for the Editor-in-Chief by three days of quail shooting on Long Island . . . the only time that this publication was totally ignored. To Dr. NOEL P. LAIRD, our advisor, who guided us around the pitfalls, soothed our tem- pers, created, suggested and sometimes ordered, a heartfelt appreciation. To BILL O'CONNOR, Hunter Publishing Company, who kept us going on his wide experi- ence, Irish wit, black coffee and driving demands for constant perfection. To DOM CRAZIANO, S. K. Smith Company, who made technically possible our wild ap- proach to the cover problem. To KARL MARLOWE, the unidentified, the mispelled, the journalistis solution to all the unsolvable . . . we pledge him tenderly Cand with some misgivingj to all those who might fol- low us in years to come. And to ALL who made possible this 1961 ORIFLAMME by giving so unselfishly of their time, effort, and support . . . a job well done. 191 And hence the year: And hence four years: And hence the school hence all the years since 1787 and more. Thus, too, the facets and the molding and the shaping and the planning and the brightness and the gleaming and the wonder and the problems. All swirling together, surging back and forth in turbulence and calm, all dancing around the poles of the astronomic recession of the mind too much to know, too little to know, almost cryptic perhaps, but not really. Events, facades, days, 8 o,clock and 3 a. rn., things, "Where is 936.02 Wxy c.vP',, blue covers - blue lines - blue ink, white all around - then green and on and on. Reflections. Many more not stated. The culmination comes too soon. To some it is Carpe diem in defiance. To others it is HHURRY UP PLEASE ITS TIME." The end is a bunch of things, including the beginning. Pause a minute and reflect. Over and back in retrospect to mirror things past for pondering the present and project- ing the future, the mind is a tumble-action washer Qthe built-in dryer is optionalj. In summary of this chapter, then, the reader is referred to Dr. Iohnson,s comment on Greyls Elegy in which the author of this text has made a substitution: "The lcampusl abounds with images which find a mirrour in every mind, and with sentiments to which every bosom returns an echof, I. W. n+er,0a5Z4,A,g,,? CGIIIIIY Phone PArk 4-7851 YEARBOOK PUBLISHERS-SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHERS 333 INDIANA AVENUE-WINSTON-SALEM, N. c, This book designed 8. serviced by Phone CLearbrook 3-3794 WILLIAM T. O'CONNOR Prospect Heights, III. Northern District Mcnoger 601 N. Elmh t Road


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

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